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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1908.
r . Few t Cents to be Sure Two or three pennies between suspicion and cer tainty. That's not much when it's eggs that you aiu buying. Just renjember that Blue Ribbon Eggs are guaran teed. Think what it means to guarantee an egg. We've got to be mighty sure of them but then we know tha history of Blue Ribbon Egg3 and when we promise satisfaction you'll get it. It doesn't pay to take chances when you can buy Blue Ribbon Eggs and be sure of quality. Every dozen in a sealed box Ask your grocer and look for the unbroken seal. . Strictly Fancy Eggs at a reasonable price. BlueiUbbon your grocer can V supply you, write us DILLON G DOUGLASS. New Haven arid Hartford, Conn. Springfield, Mass. Providence, R. V WESTVILLE APPEALS Board of Education Hear3 Com mittee on Barring Tuition Pu pils from High School. NO DECISION RENDERED! ! ' Members iH'for Action on Question of Wl.lcspre.ul Interest Until the Xext greeting. That tho local board of education snouifl couturier tlieir decision of a """"" umoin pupils irm j the hlf,rh school and In the case of ! Westville students allow that they bo granted uimlttnnco was the main topic of the appeal of the WcstvllUf school committee as expressed by them In their appearance hofore the New Haven board last even Ins. The com niltUo that represented the school dis trict of Westville was composed of ex Judse Hotuirt L. Hotchklss. Percy .It. Greist, ex-Alderman William V. Al corn and Superintendent of Schools George V. Smith. It was previously decided hy the members of the New Haven board to defer nctlon on the matter until a later date, Th'-ir derision will prob ably be rendered at their next meet ing:, November fi. The first of th trio to appear nnd state his views was ox-.Tudze IJoliart L. Ilntchklsa and In a K'Tieril way he explained that the school facilities of New .llmeu as the hoard knew were inadequate to cope with the fast In creasing prowth of attendance and that' the ultimate outcome of the Increase "would have to be the erection of a now nign senooi. mis erection tne j'.i'lire explainer! would have to come within j a very few years and the mere exclu sion of fifty or sixty punlls from the Westville district would have no mat" rlal effect on the Immediate action of a new building. Mr. Hotchklss then referred to the simplicity of the way In which th people of Wertvllle carried thities Into effect, .clvlnc this as a reason for the oesire oi rne people lo remain moot irom .ew unven in nie mntrer ot -edu- c0nsder the welfare of the school chil catlon. In pm't he spoke as follows: (r(,n llfnv )n attendance at the bnMd "Tha people of Westville leave matters! jn to the school h.vrd and whatever the j sblo from the reception of 'the board de0Hes Is granted as satisfactory j rmTimittee there was but little bust- to the public. One Instance alone will suffice to show why wo should cllnsf to this state of affairs. Early this year when tho people, of the country were hbrrlfled b the startling news of a fatal fire In Colllnswood the disastrous effects of which were afterward shown to be due to the lack of fire escapes a public sentiment was started for the Immediate equipment of school build ings with the necessary fire, protection In the form of fire escapes, "In Westville the board Immediately took action ordering a complete system of fire escapes for all the school build ings. It In true that the cost occa sioned caused the board to overdraw on their appropriation for the year, nevertheless we were satisfied that the Calamity which startled the country would not have the s'lRhtKt chance of duplication In Westville. "That, flro happened some time npo. The New Haven board has not as yet been aide to move on the matter m fire escapes simply because the de clslon of the board of finance has to bfe awaited. And from present, indications It looks as If tho appropriation would not come this year. That' is why the citizens of Westville desire to remain In tlie condition in which they are ut the present time." In answer to Mr. Hotchklss, James T. Morun rather Informally said that it was not the fifty from Westville that was bothering the local board but A Reliable heiuafiy FOR CATARRH Ely's Cream Balm Is quickly ahsorberi. Gives Rclicl at Once. It cletiuics, Bootbes, heals and protects. !r-.-v'.-iK'Yll'tt the disused mem. brane resulting from Catarrh and drives away a Cold iu theUead quickly, li est ores the Senses of 'IVio and Smell. lull size CO cts. at Dm insists or by tiiail. Liquid Cream Palm fr uso in atomizers 75 cts. Lly Brother'. H V nrrm Street , New York. DOES NOI-' 'tnn khH CUTTING lr. Mnn.-liclil, "H (Impel St. Painless (n ntiiii iil for t'oins. Piiiiiloii:., (. hli iiiti'o:iu;',i' for twenty Select family JCH1V-, Liuiy iK'tliilist ulleniooim. 7 S u If the other two hundred who hud to be loi'krd after as well an the Wostvllle The second roMVprntntlve of the eonmiluee to speak was J'crcy It. ' j Grelst, a representative of tho nunm . fai-lurlnB interests In the district. Ho said: "The people of Westville consider i the decision of the New H;iveu board as a calamity and proper! y-w ise. It Is ja calamity, for If 'the ed'.ieatWn,U privlllege. Is taken away from mir children the growth of We.nville will I immediately cease. "Xew Haven h;ifl atwa)S been j Known as a city of learning because i', t!, r"'"(,!ln f m,m,,r"u ntw, I. tlons ot learning within Its bound-iv ties, and it appears to me that the reputation of tho odty has been mater ially depreciated from the notices which have Us tied forth through the press which the Iiljrh .school privll- cjrej in cc been taken away from the chI!(,rf,n of t,ie slimirbs aml nnnrhy to v. n.1. "We are at your mercy as we are unrfble to .support a hlKh school of oiif own. If we should attempt to run a high school It would be a long time before we could equal the standard of the New Haven high school." E.-A!derman Mlllnm V. Alcorn then spoke. He told of the existing relations between Xew Have n and W estville. lie. also spoke of the opin ion that was prevalent around the Thirteenth ward that the action of the board of education was being used as a club to force the residents of the ward to come into New Haven. James T. Moran said In very forci ble words that there was not. the sllchtest thought In the minds of the members of the hoard of forcing Westville to come into New Hav.-n, and that the report to that effect was entirely without foundation. In fart, ho said, that, were W'estvllle to come Into Neiv Haven that the latter would he The loser by a considerable amount. Mr. Moran was ably seconded In his remarks bv another member of the hoar 1, John Day Jackson The members of the Westville com- mlttre also seemed ti be of the opin ion that the Idea of pueh a thinar orig inating from the minds of the mem bers of the local board was entirely erroneous. The other member of the committee, George T. Smith, the su perintendent of the school In West ville, also spoke and as a final resort asked that If the local board did not I ,rt fnvornblv on the matter to nt !.. ness to come before the board. The report Of the committee on schools was read and accepted. It follows: The committee reports the resigna tion of Miss Gupsanda Countwn.y, hluh school, and recommends vlts accept ance to take effect October 15, . The superintendent has assigned Myra J. Ferry as substitute to tlv position made vacant by Miss Countway's res ignation. The committee reports that Wil liam fVBrlen. K. V. Farley and A. J. AVelsh were appointed teachers in the evening schools at the meetlncr of the board September 25; did not accept their appointments. The superintendent has appointed Adolph Meyer and Albert Schlrmer teachers In the Hoardman evening school, and the committee recom mends that they each be paid $1.25 per evening. After this the report of tiie super intendent wa.s submitted and accepted. It was verv brief and eonslnied only In showing the aevap;o attendance at the evening schools for the week end In? October lfi as compared with the same attendance at the building for the same week last year, the report follows: In detal 1003 1007 ftoardman advanced.., 2"2 2fi."i Hlllhouse elementary.. 10.". 204 Hamilton Italian v109 104 Cedur street, Russian.. 294 27ii S4H 84!) HITCHCOCK T0 PROPHESY! Flection I'mlli'llon liai'ly Vovt Wool. Tuft lo l'nlon Men Only, New York. riot. S3. Chiilrmnti Milch cock of the republican mitloin! i: mlttee left, for Chleafro thl.-i llflcrnodll. lie will hold ii final conference there on the conditions in the west and return here Monday. He said on bin departure tod. iv that upon his return he would leitiriin h"re until after the elcciion. lie added that soon alter his return here he would give out 111.- fot const of tlv result. Members of the local union:: affiliated with the American Federation of Labor "'111 have Mr. Tafl, who !;: nn honorary .member nt International t'nlon of Sl"i'im Shovehas, to tiii.ni. selves next Wednesday eyenlnc for half an hour. Pime Mr. Tal't lias con.'-eiilcrl to S)"-:k to them in Cooper l'nlon on that f m nl n sr, they have arranged to exclude from the hall all poison who ure not members of the union. 1 TEN PASSENGERS Frlerlehshafen, Oct. 23. struoted Zeppelin dirigible 1 made a triumphal re and ascension with ten pa.- -The recon alrshlp No. appea ra nee -enci-rs this afternoon and went through evolu tions which for speed and stability were most satisfactory. The trip In the air lasted three and a half hours and passed without a hitch. The b;il loon made an average speed t.f 23.31 miles an hour at a mean altitude of xoo feet. Vnlven alternately by a sin gle motor ami then with b it:i motors the craft marie easy procre.s. its movements heln controlled with fa cility with either the double or the single steerins Rears. PROF. GRIGGS' LECTURE I'llen stlitK Talk by runner I.oliim! Hlanrord Man. Prof. Edward Howard Griggs of Montelalr, N, J gave an Interesting and Instructive lecture last night In the Public Lecture course, belmj given each week during the season in College street ball. Prof. Oricg.s Is well known lu this city as a regular lecturer each year In these couises. He 13 to give other lectures later. Prof. Griggs was rormerly a member of the faculty of Leland Standford university, Talo Alto, Cal. He treated his subject last night In his usual thorough manner. "Great 'Autobiographies Types and problems of Manhood and Womanhood," Is the general subject of the series given by Prof, Origes. Last night, "John Stu art Mill: An Admirable Education and the Itecovery From It," v.mj his speel.il topic. In the course of the Ire-turn It was shown how biography Is written In two ways, eithe,' I a daily record of events, or after cents have occurred and time has passed for the firming of an adequate judgment concerning; them and the measuring of their meaning. In the latter way John Stuart Mill In lat er life wrote his autobiography. lie had received a severe classb al nnd odu cttional preparation for his life work and pi educed remarkable work. IPs relation to 1'nrlyle nnd his position on woman suffrage were considered. The lecturer declared that a man's life develops In four directions; his avocation, relation to others, culture and education, and religion. This ob servation he illustrated In the life of his particular subject, John Pftinrt Mill. MR. HILL'S LECTURE International V. !. O. A. So. rotary .Vldrrses ,1 ai fro Audience. Robert T. Hill, an International Y. M. C. A. secretary, delivered nn inter eittne lecture lust nlpht in the banquet hall of the association's hnlldinff, and It was larsely attended. Mr. Hill's topic was "Men find Boys in Trades, Comnvroe and Industry and Their Training for Lire." It iviis one of the most interestini? and Instructive lectures delivered at the y. M. C. A. In some time. RECEPTION TO TAFT Short Parade I'linmtjli On tor of VII, v. If Cliiiicli Street Is Piissnhlo. Colonel Theodore II. Macdonald, chairman of the republican town com mittee yesterday conferred with Chairman Michael Ketvaly of the re publican state committed relative to the visit of .Indue 'William Howard 'an., republican ounoiiiate lor pia (lent, of 0 United Slat.es, to the city next Monday, Chief Henry D. Cowch of the po lice department has nlven a. sersoant and a plaloon of polire to the repub licans' for the parade. If Church street Is passable hy Monday noon the parade will iro from the depot up l'nlon menue to State, up Htate to chapel, to Church and down Church to the armory where .Indue Taft will d. diver lib; address. Ju.l- Taft. will he a eonipnnled by fro campnlun iponl.ois, A illla.m Kmersoti of Port land, Me., a very famous curripaiMU :v,ikev, and William Aldeii ihnllh of Mb hiiinn. The mandiall of the pa- Wl.le will be JU,lr ton of Troop A. r Luzerne I.ttdlng- Kl UN'S HOV lUTll-n. Indlanapolly. Ind . Oct. 23. There u;is a t'n.i'le of Impi ov-mrnt In the condition of John W. K"rn, Jr., t-'- llifr.'it. lfl father "MS nt hl. berlslde all iley. Whether Mr. Kcin will con tinue bis campaign tlip noit week will -Vp. ml pn lively upon the condition of his son. RECEPTION TO THE HON. JAMES BRYCE Seniors of Yale University Meet Ambassador at Art School Following Final Dodge Lecture. VISIT HERE MOST PLEASANT Cillli'Hi'S Mr-l'd'cmlum In Ills Finn I Irf'fiui'p riilliintlmipy In Vnlttxl Sln(i"4 iiihI r.nejmnl Cmisc for Hopo. The Hon. James Bryee, English am bassador to the 1'nlted Rates, last night delivered the final of the Dodye lectures before the largoM audience of the series. The lectures have been a great success equalling those of the series by Judtfe Tafl and Secretary Root and will be remembered for many years. Ambassador Bryce said laat night that his visit here had been one of the most pleasant experiences of his stay In the 1'nlted States. While In New Haven he has been the guest of Presi dent Hadley and Secretary Stokes and the Interim was spent with Admiral and Mrs. Cowles at Farmlngton. After the lecture a reception was giv en for Ambassador Bryce at the Yale Art school by President and Mrs. Had ley. The seniors of the university were Invited and many took the -pportunlty of personally meeting Vale's distin guished ;ue.-t. The lecture was delivered In Lamp.ton lyceiim and began observing that of the three chief obstacles to the discharge of civic duty, Indolence or apathy was tho most frequent. Selfish personal In terest the most noxious, while party spirit, in itseir the least harmni!, was the most likely to affect those who were dlrertlonrorned with the work Ing of practical politics. There was not yet anything to show whether these evils were Increasing In Europe, par- ty spirit, was apparently less strong than It had often ben, Of the remedies that might be used to cure the evils described, some were me- iMinnlcal. others ethical. Improvement might be made In the machinery of government which .could tend to stim ulate th interests of the citizens and fo make it easier for them to assert their Independence r.calnst a too pow erful organization or to repel the at tacks which elfish Interests made upon the community. After a parsing refer ence to philosophical anarchism and collectivism, the lecturer considered several of the plans suggested for rousing the citizens to a keener fense of their duties: he Indl-iiled the peliem of proportional representation as one which win advocated as enabling the elector who found himself In a m!nor. ty to effect more than he could under the existing system. If he could do more, be mlebt he more eager lo do what he could. Whether the propor tional system would effect this was a much debated question. . Light might be sought from the experience of Bel glum and Switzerland. Iu England the experiments begun forty years ago had been dropped. Another plan was that of screwing the citizen up to the duty of voting by fining him If he ah stained without sufficient cause. This has been tried In some cantons of pivtt. zerland. It Is too alien to English or American Idem to commend Itself to us or to you. More practical find Interest ing was the proposal to refer the most Important Inns to the people. I. e., the qualified voters, for tlic'r final decision after they had been passed hy the leg. Mature. Thl' sclicm works well In Switzerland. Is nniverstllv approved there, 'vhlle the plan of giving the peo ple what Is called the initiative, and letting them vot on laws that have not come before the ch'imherp Is of much more doubtful utility. The eyperlence of Switzerland deserves to be carefully studied. There could he no doubt that when the laws voted for the people they were carefully discussed and scrutinized, and that this contributed both to fiist.'iln the active interest of the ellzens In public affairs and to re duce the Influence of party organiza tions and party spirit. Neither did Swiss statesmen think that the dignity and Influence of their leclslatlve cham bers had been substantially reduced. However Switzerland was a small country with conditions vry unlike those of Britain. Franc" or America, and experience might work well there which would work less beneficially in larger countries For the preventing of the perver sion of polities y the selfish Interests of Individuals It was obviously desir able to reduce as far as possible the points of contact between those In terests nnd the action of legislation and administration. To do this was dltncult, because there were many kinds of public work which only a public authority could do either 111 the national or In the munblnal sphere. Nevertheless II ought to be hern In mind that the danger of let ting private burliness interest come In to affect the action of government was a real and a constant danger, fit to he guarded against, by every safe- i guard that could be applied. Ooveni j meats ought to peek to avoid an i measures which tended to enrich one I group or plants of persons at. the ex i nense of the tfonoral niiblto. Pom- I m.lr, istlce. as well as considerations of purity, reriireil that. Grcut enre ought to be taken In the slvine out. of conirnctN find the granting ot fran iblw's. Public employes should not be nllowd to become n privileged cbms, Hcttlnn blcber wiikcs thnn other workers for the ;-:fim kind of work. I'llls promoted Iji h be,-t::lM tore by prl vn t". -persons for their own pocimlnry hflielit outfit to be strictly Mini closely examined by a m'ponnlhlo public au thority, nnd pi'ceanti'ius tnken ni?;iinst the exercise of undue pi l'cn 1 1 influ ence. The lecturer tivn nbserv tnry inws belong to the d timt pii- 1(1 .'S of ex rltizonp to ntly. Hut of soeh nothinu to He then I peillenee for h'dplllL! tin ! discharge hi duties lib Kut-ope hud no evperb-t tfiws, :ind he could udd what they I' new It re touched on t'i" necessity ef inninfeln Inir the stiindnrd of public duty in of ficials by the enactment of stringent penalties for bronchos of public trust, and the efficient enforcement of such penalties. Publle prosecutors must I be active, Juries must be iii iu, sent-j j ences mmt be carried out, all without ' I regard to the social position of the I offender as nn instance of what laws 1 might do in helping to form the pub lic view of what was dishonorable. Observing that, it was far easier to find means of enabling the citizens to discharge his full duly thHii to induce him to care for discharging them, the lecturer went on to show In ' what manner appeals might be made to the highest forms of enlightened self In terest by dwelling on the good work governments conducted with purity and elllclency might accomplish. This was Illustrated from the rase of cit ies; and reference , was made to the moral and civic instruction that In the United Slates needed to be given to the vast body of new Immigrants. He proceeded to remark that . th causes which at one time raised, at other times depressed. Both the gen eral tone and the civic vlrturs of na tions lay largely outside our know ledge. There were times when som great crisis evolved all that, wus best In national character. There were times when great men Inspired their countrymen and raised everything to a higher level. Mazzlnl, Washington, and Lincoln were noted as Instances. Nations live largely hy their traditions and perform good traditions was to give them an Immense reserve of strength. Instances were adduced. A reason for hopefulness might he found In the spirit of philanthrophy which had so much spread In both England : and the United States during the last twenty years and which was be- ; ginning to tell more than ever prin cipally on legislation and administra tion. In conclusion the special call which America made to hr youth was dwelt, upon. There was good reason 1 to btlieve so one heard from nearly all of the cities that the young men wcif more and more responding to thl call. WEEK'S FAILURES FEWER I'allliiR Off in Xiimber mid Amount of Liabilities Over Same Week, HM17. Commercial failures this week In the 1'nlted States, as reported by U. G. Dun & Co., are 260 apalnst 2(59 last week, 256 the preceding week and 2S2 the corresponding week last year. Failures In Canada, number IU, against 27 last week, 26 the preceding week and 32 last year. Of failures this week In the United Slates, 8 4 were in the east, 78 soulh, R0 west, and 2S In the Pacific states, and 87 report liabilities of $5,(100 or more apalnst 87 last week. Liabilities of commercial failures thus far reported for October are $8,r8fJ,954, against $ n . ." .", f . f 7 6 for the same period last year. PLAN F0RJ1G DAY Judge Robertson to Tour City on Evening of Thirtieth of October. SPEAKS EVERY WARD Vlirlstopli.T Avery, Cieorpe Mlsehler ami ('iiiiresinan But liei land to Attend. The democrats arc busy with their plan? tii make next Saturday the great est day of the, campaign, and It prom ises to be a record breaker. There will be rallies In every ward, and prac tically every available hall In the city has been engaged. Judge A. Heaton Robertson, the democratic nominee for governor, will lour the city In an au tomobile making' addresses. Other democrats on the state ticket who will make addressee though nroli- oblv net In nil the wards, are. George Mlsehler of Merlden, nominee for sec ici uy of state, and Christopher Avery of ijr'etoii, nominee for congressnian-at-jarge. r.x-Coiitfressinnn Sutherland of hraskn will be the only speaker Sent here by the national democratic com mittee. An attempt was made to get' William Jennings Bryan to come to Connecticut, but other dates conflicted, nnd so Mr. Hiillierland of Mr. Bryan's state win, sent. en the nlirht of the 30th an Italian rally will he held in Music hall, an! this' will he addressed by Judiro Roh erlson nr.d several ether speakers. Con gressman Sutherland will make on ad dress In Key auditorium and there will be several other speukens. R Vf K AT MOr.NT PLFASAXT. " Bethlehem, Pa Oct. 2:!. -The an nual football game between Lehigh University nnd Dickinson College, scheduled for to-morrow has been cancelled by Lehlirh. The latter Insti tution protested Mount Pleasant, a. former o,un.i'terhHck on the Carlisle In dian team, who is a member of the Dlrklns in faculty. THE CHILD-HERON Law Corporation. BAD DEBTS COLLECTED. Delinquent customers nre worse than Wks In the cash reRlstej. 310 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING, ,J. W. SEARS, I,oonl, Supt. to 2 Temple Street. Tel. SSOO. Home CMIlce 7!) North Main Street, Waterbury, Conn REALJSmL DON'T BURN YOUR MONEY! I'lM llKT YOI H KENT! We can show you 10 to 2 5 for vour money In .Henl Estate In this city. own vorn (y home. Pick out one from our list, of 75 houses, rnng Intf from $1,200 to $ 1 7.H00 $:lf0 to $ri.noo down. . if you want a home or Investment will got it, or build it. So' our plan. We can supply your wants from drawlnR the plans to jilai ini? you in a llnl.-ibod bouse. RUSSELL & ROBERTSON, Real KVliilc. TDsiiraiice. I orner Stiile and Ciruiid. FAMILY HOUSE, HOWE STREET. K!vn room IllerelUillly e Ihlna- In first and . htilh. Hons ",ie. n nil ecei y 'ss I'ondlllnn. All liupi'ovenien I n. 'iood let I'lne op- nerl unit v tn nurhnse central nrop urty at low ti'ire. :.'i.5a0, For pnii leub.rs nibli ess "Howe," Hex city. REAL ESTATE. j TEL. 31 15 EIGHTH WARD S 1 2.50Q Uirge, finely built one-family iious of thirteen rooms, on large lot with good stable. Is In a very pleasant neighborhood. WESTVILLE $10,000 A finely located house which can only bn described ns "elegnnt," Owner will sell It for jeveral, thou sand dollar less tlion cost. TENTH WARD $9,000 A olen ant home and a good In vestment. Consists of -fourteen-room house for ong or two families, and smaller house of seven rooms. PARK STREET $8,000 Well built, well finished, well kept one-family house of nine rooms, but Vinlf mile from postotllce. Desir able for residence or renting room. WEST HAVEN $3,800 A new one-family house of nine rooms, near corner Elm St. n1 Cft .ipbell Ave. Unusuully well built and with nil modern Improvements. WEST HAVEN $3,700 A new two-family house of rooms near Osmpbell avenue enr line. Has separate entrances; Improvements. May be had op easy terms. FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS Money ibtalned for borrower who have good real estate security to offer, or plneed for Investors who wish a max imum return with minimum of risk. TEL. 3113 IL Splendid Opportunity to Buy a Home Iff IR Q A T T? 3 kjm .&juJ b 5 AT PRICES RANGING FROM $4,800 TO $5,200. ; THE GREATEST VALUES IN THIS CITY TO-DAY. i? 1 '. ,'ir A splendid opportunity for invcfmcnt. Tlie houses arc new, modem 11. every particular, cath linvlnc two ntt'iiy arranged nix-room flats. Tlie side walks, curbing and sewers luld. A biilcbinan will bo on the property ever, afternoon from 1 to 0 o'clock. These arc the houses-, that nun of lnodeiai nieiiiis should buy they give them a nice homo and a nice income besides. ( Get on the Shelton avenue cor, stop at Reed slrcet, ak for salesman, e-r', the houses; let us know of anything in tho city that touches them at the prlrV Well built, beautiful two-fnnilly houses. i Enterprise Realty Co;: Tour Real Estate Business WHO DOES IT? AND IS IT DONE RIGHT? What yon want done In Real Estate you want done right, and when any business Is transacted through this oflice the partlc to It feel gate and satisfied. M. J. GOODE CO CHCTtCn STREET, Rooms 16-18. 'Phone 287-l. Three fine modern nouses for sulo; open for Inspection afternoons, three o'clock; Xo. 11 Mndcn street, be tween Livingston and Orange streets. I'riee and terms right. FREDRIQUE R. LEWIS, 139 ORANGE STREET. EDWARD P. BRETT, - BtaOJUi. AND CO.NTKACl'OK, 6awim?, Turning and Jobbing in Wood of All Kinds. Window and poor Screens. Cabinet Work, Pack ing Boxes. 1 PROUT STREET. FRED CHATHELD, Pres. and Tns. . JAMES H. OrlATFIELD, Se-.-y The Geo, M, Gram Co, MASONS AND GENERAL CONIRACrORS. Room 201, Kxchanpre Hldg. tel. 5:91 ' KB Chapal St. Real Estate Bought and Sold. Rents Collected. Mortgage Loans. Fire Insurance. The Anthony 4 EHitharpB Co. I i 902 CHAPEL STREET. i ? 204 Malley Building. ' ?f 5 TELEl'HOA'E 5048. jj For Information Fielding 111 3 SLE I PINES Wnle H. B. Kopf, P. 0. 8:ilI38Clll FOR SALE. A desirable one family house, Dwlfcht dtreet. south oi Chaptl. J C. PUNDERFORD. 110 CHIUCH STREET. i ' .UMmimj . ill mm iMliimi mm ' '111 ; ROOMING HOUSE $60 A slxteen-room bonne with all Im provement and steam heater. I well nrrnnged and rooms are pleas ant. On Academy street. ORANGE STREET $30 A nine-room hnuso with nil Im provements, is In fine neighborhood and Is le3 than a mile from the center. Is now vacant. ELM ST. HEATED $22 A six-room apartment with all Im provements. Halls furnished and steam neat supplied lor & per moilifl. iNow reuay. FERRY STREET $22 An eight-room modern second floor I In 2-famlly house convenient to the I jallrond and to stato street trolley Has front stairway to inira tioor. DIXWELL AVENUE $21 A seven-room rent In modem two family house out w here the avenue Is ivlrle and neighborhood Is good Convenient to Winchester'. LOMBARD STREET $18 A six-room rent in a modern two family house on the car line. Is In a irood nelghbroiiood and conven ient to Cedar Hill. TBL. 3115 HOUStS UN SHtLLUN avl. HUUStS UN KttU o nut I HOUSES ON REED STREET. : 64 Trumbull St. Near Whitney Avenue. . A ten-room house with all Improvements. An attractive residence in a most desirable , n i.'i ni urn. FOR SALE, In the Eighth Ward, near V.'hltn Avenue, a fine new two-family hoJ with alt modern improvements. Moorhead I DoniiRlW Room 20, 82 Church Street. TO LET. First-class offices in buildii 839 CHAPEL ST., Steam Heat, Elevator aj Janitor Service included Benj. R. Englis 839 Chapel Street. For Sale. On Chnpel street, between Woo place nnd Chestnut street. A family brick hornse of 13 rooms. If $5,500. ,)udon d iinuff, noora402. 0 0 2 C ha sal FOR SALE. Central Property for investment' niici: ss.ooo, i; In a busy lncnlity and permaneJ rented for enoiiRh to make an j net return of $500 a year for intej on the Investment. j' WM. H. H. HEWiTf, 818 Chapet S. ' J'. FOR SALE. Sr A two-family house, large lot,? feet front, on easy termB, situate! ' West Haven, on Una of steam trolley wads. Also one-family hrij seven rooms, central location. P( $2,600. ' u Money tj loan In sums to m L. G. HOADLEY, uoom 213, Masningtoii isiuiain. 39 CHURCH STREET. 1 I" ' ' ' f- mm ! '