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The morning journal-courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1907-1913, November 25, 1908, Image 4

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Temporary Presidency of the
Senate Is the Subject of
an Interesting
Til Ik Thai Able? Republican (iiiilrniiin
May (iot .Iiullelnl Position Gov
ernor's Indorsement of
Tho New Haven correspondent of tho
Hartford Times in ln.t night's Issue, of
that paper says:
Will Senator Dennis A. Blakesloe nf
this city be named for president firo
tent, of the senate, a uosltlon to which i
he aspires and for which his friends i l"5'ke of Princeton university, who
in New Haven believe he is thorough- j succeeded Professor Milker of Iliir
ly qualified? Senator Blakesloe and i v,u'(1 ns the. Hyde lecturer tit the Sor
those who are near to him politically j bonne, opened his series of lectures
take the ground that it would not bnjl'ils evening beforo a brilliant uml
t.he proper thing to go out on the ' leneo, which included, in. addition to
highways nnd byways of the state to j tho student body, many of the most
secure votes for this high ofllco nnd hn ' prominent Americans in Paris and
li therefore, conducting just a simple, ; distinguished French literary
ordinary campaign for the place., a!m('11'
campaign thnt any honorable citizen Van n'klJ outlined the scheme
would commend. All the senators In ! " Ms lectures, the general themo of
Connecticut who will have a vote on which Is "the spirit of America." His
are aware of
Haven senator
the tact
Is In
the 1
race, and beyond that bare fact there
isn't anything further to say. They
know he has already served In the
foliate, that he U familiar with the
duties of a senator and that he pos
sesses the qualities that go to make up
n proficient presiding oflleer of the up
per branch of the state legislature,
Ttigbt here it might be said that In
some ropuhliriin quarters there Is n
belief that Senator Itlakesb e is not go
ing to win this light. Those who think
the New Haven statesman is to meet
with defeat declare that the winner j
will be Senator Brooks of torrlngton,
who is also out for this efhee. Senator
Brooks has had n long legislative ex-j
perienee and lie has a luwl of power-
ful political friends in the state. Those
representing Senator Brooks have not
been idle, since he was elected
tor, in piisnmg ins claims ior presm
lng officer of the senate, and that
Work Is beginning to tell- In fact, one
republican lender, who Is fnmlllnrj
with republican state polities, said to- !
day thnt there was very little doubt!
that Senator Brooks would win, Nov-I
ertheless. Servitor Blakoslce and hlsi
friends will keep up the tight In behalf j
of the New Havener until It has been;
demonstrated that there Is no hope of i
landing the prize.. !
K dimly for .fudge?
tine of the bits of political gossip
In this city is to the effect that I'hnlr
noan Ketiealy of the republican state
committee will be named for Judge
ship on the superior court bench.
There Isn't a republican In the state
who has watched the work of Ke
nealy thnt will not be pleased If this
report comes true. . It will be a hard
matter to find one single worker In
the party who has done more' to
bring victory to the republican state
ticket than Keimnly. and there will be,
general rejoicing If he gets on the
bench as the saying Is.
Another bit of political news Is In
substance that Hanks will land the
speakership without a doubt. That Is
what one hears down this way these
days. There was a good deal of sur
prise In republican circles over the
letter written by Governor Woodruff
In behnlf.'of Judge Mai. me for the
spoa kershin. No one questions the
right of, tbe governor as a member
of his party to take air active part In
the political doings, of his party, but
tit the same time the surprise was all
there when It became -.known that he
had' written a letter! jiiniVioally In
dorsing Judge Malnno's candidacy for
the speakership. Still, It must not he
forgotten that (iovernor Woodruff Is
one of the most outspoken men In
public life to-day In Connecticut, and
that he does not at any time hesitate
to do what, he considers Is his duty.
Some of the governor's friends believe
It. would have been Just as well If ho
had kept out of the speakership
fight, for In their Judgment there was
little call for hlni to make such a po
litical plunge. On the other hand,
the governor has 6 goo, many back
ers In Connecticut who will applaud
him for doing n. good turn for Judge
Malone, who was never backward In
coming forward to give the governor
a lift In legislative work In the past,
Then, again, In the discussion over
Governor Woodruff's public act In
commending the candidacy of Judge
Malone, the republicans who pralo
the governor for the deed declare that
the governor Is human like (he rest
Of the political leaders In the state,
and that It was but natural for him to
take advantage of tho chance to get
In a body blow on Banks for all the
sevege whacks the latter gave the
governor In the last legislature.
New Haven County for Bi'iinilogee.
New Haven county Is put down as
favorable to 1'nlted StateH Senator
llrandi.'gee as against Congressman
Hill. T'p to tills time apparently lit
tle has been done in the county In the
Interest of Hill. No one reports any
tangible, trace of work for Hill here
abouts. It. should be said that Hill
and his backers are not. going on the
housetops to tell the Brandegoe, men
what they are doing to keep Brande
gee in New London, and to send Hill
In his stead to the T'nlted States sen
ate. That would not be good Judg
ment to tell your political enemies
what you arc doing, who are with you,
and what you expect to accomplish
In tho county. Still, even those who
At nmniiiuMi, ihi'Timi ami muvi.vt; Titirs tiiroi ;hoi r
Write for DESCRIPTIVE ROOKLRT, or call
K VNDKIJSOX SOX, G. I, and F. A., 22 Htnte Street, New Vnrli.
FOSTNH DKItOVOISH, P. A. Flat Iron llullilliiK, Ken York, or
llls!iii In., lN,- (lianes Kt., Sivcc.cj & kclnry, 102 flnireli .trrct.
have their ears to tho gruurnl at nil
Union, listening for political mows,
haven't heard thai Hill or hi." iwntH
have; been campaigning In thin county
Hlm:( the election to gel vote for llitll.
liruiulogoe has always hail u kihmI
many warm friends In New Haven
eiiiinty, nnil the Krnndcgco in n say
to-day that he will have a strong sup
port, from this section when It comes
to n show down. of voles. In the gen
eral assembly.
There will lie much Interest In the
stand taken hy i'olom'1 Isaac M. I'llmaa
of New Haven, the leading man In the
party In Xew Haven enmity prnhably
to-day, In (he Handogoe-H ill coniost.
lie mils lots of ice throughout the
county, 11 s the boys aay, find when he
begins to hustle for a camlldHte, thorn
Is sure hi be something doing. There
Is n belief Hint he Is for Hrnndegoa,
uini there Is another belief Unit It he'
wasn't I'm' Hrunilcgee It would be n i
surprlsV to liraiulegee's supporters In
New Haven county. No one has y
seen anything In print about whore.
Colonel rilinaii stands on this Impor
tant Issue, nnd no one will see II
there until the colonel makes up his
mind to speak on the subject.
Princeton Professor PIhciiskcm Spirit
of America In Hyde Course.
Purls, Nov, 24. Pr. Henry Van
ublcct to-night was "the Soul of a
People," and his utterances at times
brought forth eiit'msiastlc applause.
i lie contended that In order to under
stand the true American peoplo It
was necessary to study the origin. He
declared that the national traits of
elf reliance, democracy, religious
! tolerance and energy, which have
dominated the development of Amer
ica and which still control and im
pel American life, were bred -before
the revolution.
sena-iQhioan Doesn't Hesitate to Say
That the Dingley Law Is
Still Satisfactory
to Him.
They Enter Into Triple Alliance With
Governor Harris Conspiring
Against Burton's Arfplr
ntlons. Columbus, 0., Nov. 24. Senators
Foraker nnd Hick to-day conferred
with Governor Harris over the va
cancy In the senate to be caused by
tho expiration In March of Senator
Foraker's term. The two senators
were closeted with the executive and
political friends most of the day and
evening, but declined to make any
statements regarding their confer
ences other than to deny reports that
they had entered an alliance on the
senatorshlp. These reports were to the
effect that the two senators were
Reeklnit to Induce Governor Harris to
enter the senatorial contest against
Congressman Burton of Cleveland
nnd other prospective candidates.
Governor Harris admitted to friends
that the senatorial situation had been
canvassed. One of his Intimate asso
ciates said this evening that the gov
ernor In all probability would not be
come an active candidate for senator.
Senators Foraker and Dick this aft
ernoon addressed n gathering of 100
wool growers and others Interested In
the wool business.
Senator Foraker snld:
"I do not know that I will have the
privilege nf assisting In any tariff leg
islation but If I do shall lend every
effort to the cause of protection of
home Industries nnd making America
Independent of every other nation on
the globe. I do not believe that any
proposed tariff commission could do
any better In providing protection for
American Industries than has been
done by the Dingley law, which has
proved satisfactory to everyone who Is
Interested In tariff."
Senator Pick said:
"The Dingley tariff bill, tn my
opinion, is better than any future con
gress can mnke. The prosperity un
der It Is a testimonial which cannot
be denied and therefore stands as
ii n endorsement. T would feel hotter
if we were talking about p read
justment nf the tariff Instead of n re
vision. 1 am satisfied to let well
enough ilnne,"
f'liliuunen Brought In from . Mexico
Secreted by Conductor. .
Chicago, Nov. 24. J. V. Yanner, n
Pullman car conductor employed .m
the Illinois Central .railroad, wa,s ar
rested to-day by government secret
service otllelnls on a charge' 'of assist
ing In tile smuggling of Chinese Into
the United Rtn.tes from Mexico near
El Paso, Texas. He was held In bonds
of $a,nno, The government officials
assert that Pullman car conductors
and other railroad employes have
aided many Chinese to enter the Unit
ed States from Mexico by secreting
them In Pullman cars.
Document Purporting to Have
Been Signed by Both Nations
Printed in Hawaiian
Put Olholnl .llipnnosc Organs Say 1 lint
Developments Along Such Line
May He Expected Im
mediately. Honolulu, Nov. IS. via San Fran
cisco, Nov. 24. The Hawaii Slilnpo,
the leading Japanese, daily newspaper
published In Hawaii, has received from
Its Tokio correspondent what purports
to be the text of -a treaty conclud d
between Japan and American, regard
ing coolies immigration. U Is said that
the sinning of the treaty Is not to b'J
announced until next February. The
text of tho treaty Is given as follows:
1 Tho government of the T'nlted
States and the government of his Im
perial majesty, the F;mperor of Japan,
In order to augment the existing
friendly relations between the two gov
ernment! und In the hope that possible
future. misunderstandings muy be
uvoided, enter Into the agreement.
2 -The high contracting parties agree
in their desire for the Independence of
the Chinese empire and believe In the
preservation of the territorial Integrity
of that enipihe, and believe that equal
opportunity for commerce should bo
enjoyed there by all foreign nations
and that equality of treatment should
be accorded all such foreign nations,
agree, with each other to protect the
principle of Chinese Indepondonoi. and
by peaceful means to guard the ex
isting situation In the Chinese empire.
3 The high contracting parties agree
that neither government shall allow the
emigration of the laborers among their
population to the country of the other
until further understanding In the mat
ter be reached, believing and agreeing
that the employment In one country of
the laborers of the other country tends
to impair the existing friendly rela
tions between the two governments.
4 -This agreement between the high
contracting parties Is entered Into and
signed Washington on behalf of the re
spective governments represented by
F.l.l HI' Rom
Tokio, Nov. 24.- The recent pub
lished Interview with Kmperor Wil
liam Is the most absorbing topic of the
day lure, nitlclals as well as the
newspapers belboe that the emperor
has been correctly quoted, but tlv
newspapers ridicule his statements,
line paper publishes a picture of the
German emperor having his tongue
amputated, and editorially discredits
the statement attributed to him that
he and President Roosevelt have
agreed to oppose Japan. All the
newspapers Inspired by the opposition
insist that the relations between
America nnd Japan, especially re
garding rhma. and also the open
door, are exceptionally friendly and
that harmony Is assured, tl Is Inti
mated by oiliclal organs that devel
opments during the next few dins will
prove that the t'nlted States and
Japan are fully am d In regard to
The foreyolntt treaty is repudiated, by
Se.-rciary Root In a dispatch iippe.irlnu
on page i of this issue,
'Infm Maile In Itu-dim Coum-cl Seek-
lug Immigrant' I viraillllon.
New York, Nov. 24.-The cross ex
amination oi' Jan Poiiren, the Russian
exile, came to an abrupt termination
afier having be.n begun at this after
noon's session of the hearing before
t". S. Commissioner Hitchcock. Alter
the commissioner had sustained objec
j tlou to many questions, onimrol for the
i Russian government, offered to prove,
! they said, thai Pouren entered this
country by means of Jerjury and fraud
and, therefore, had no right to Its asy
lum. .Vgain the ruling was against the
Russian government. ,
The case was adjourned pending Ino
receipt of a document from Russia
which the defense wish to Introduce as
fhelr last pnlin in evidence, claiming It
will show that the c-.irs government
had proclaimed Pouren a revolut lonlsl
and had offered a reward for his cap
ture ns such, and not a criminal.
passi:i con:ii.u vri: him,.
Kcleclhi" Itepiirtineiit I,nnds Man Ac.
ciimmI of Doing It,
Wnterhury. Nov. 24 Detective f'ola
santo to day made an Important arrest
when he captured Jacob Merfesky,
wanted here for getting his brother-in-law.
Isaac Pusslenian. to puss a con
federate $100 LJU on Charles Johnson of
flrand street. Johnson changed the
bill ns requested, without looking It
over carefully, -but when he presented
It at. the bank they told him It was
no good, He complained to the police,
and they urrteloil SiiF"emnn, who said
his brother-in-law gave it to him.
Ilete'vo ( 'olasunlo went jto New
York looking for Mertesky, but missed
him. ('olasanto was In New Haven to
day. He saw the man he wanted, and
promptly placed him under arrest.
Temperance Union Decides on Pro
posed Legislative Hills.
Hai-lOird, Nov. 21. - A ineellng of the
I !onneel ieut Tempera nee union was
held here In-day at which thirty towns
Were rr it rsenl ed. Mailers lo bo
brought before the next session of the
general assembly were discussed and
i the following Icglsltalon will be spe
I cillcally asked for: A fixed ratio o
saloons tn the number of Inhabitants
of a town;
proseciit Ion of ollleera ivho
neglect their
state farm
b.ibhuai drunkards;
a proHeeiit Ing
wllli the stale
toruey m connection
lice department; 2ii
per cent, of
license I'ei s to be paid lain the slat
treatiiry; change in druggists' license
so Unit liquor can be i-olil only o
prescriptions; nil clubs to be obliged
to (akr out licenses: repealing
law allowing police pension funds five
per cent, nf Illegal liquor selling tines
and i hut nl! signers for applications
for licenses must live within one-half
mile of place of business of upplluunt.
Hartford, Nov. 21. The annual meet
ing of (be Red Cross society fit. Connee
tieiil Is in session this afternoon at the
board of trade . There are thirty live
accredited delegates, the majority of
whom are pros nt.
Treasurer Cole reporter a balance on
hand from last yenV of $ii7;t.S. Tn
this were lidded membership dues
amounting to $:ixu,7ii; lit'" membership
dues of flfla and contributions of
The neelpls were J1S7..14 and the dla
biirsemeuls $,'i,",o.n7, leaving a balance
of $i;:!li.n7. Since November 2, 1H5 ban
1 n raised by the sale of Red Cross
stamps for the crusade against tuber
culosis. The following olllcers wcr' elected:
President, Robert VV. Huntln,,'ton, Jr.,
Hartford; secretary, 'Mrs. Sarah T.
Kinney, Hartford; treasurer, Richard
H. Cole, Hartford; vice presidents,
Charles F. Brooker, New Haven coun
ty; Mrs. F. W. Chen y, Hartford; D. K.
Aiken, New London; .Miss Anna B.
Jennings, Fairfield; 1 1. II. lirldimin,
Litchfield; T. iMcDonougli, Russell,
Middlesex; Guilford' Smith, Windham,
and F. T. Maxwell, Tolland.
Sixteen Skeletons I'ncarllicd In Dig.
Rliiff Cellar In Kiist St. TjoiiIs.
Fast St. Louis, 111., Nov, 24. Hn
man bodies, believed to have been
those of slxti'i n mound builders, were
found at Second and St. Clair avenues,
Fast St. Louis, to-day, by workmen
who were digging a cellar for a ware
house. Despite i fforU to keep the bones to
gether,, most of them were carried
away by persona living nearby. In
the bottom of the chiefs tomb were
found live pottery bowls, two Hint ar
rowheads and a stone hatchet.
One skeleton was standing up In
a stone tomb eight feet high. The
skeleton wa.s that of a man apparent
ly seven feet tall. An effort was made
to remove the skeleton Intact but It
fell to pieces. Burled under seven
feet of earth near the base of this
ancient tomb, were found the skele
tons of fifteen men all above the nor
mal height. Thev were seated n a
lM sinus no i i:i:t.
Panama Canal Zone Rainfall Highest
In Many Years.
Colon, Panama, Nov; 21. nulng to
the exceptionally beavv rainfall of the
last three weeks the earth oil the crest
of the Gattin dam has settled In certain
places, The Gatun dam. which Is de
signed to hold In check the waters nf
the Chngres river, was. In the begin
ning, fifty feet wide; it ha.s now been
extended to n length nf ano feet. In
view of the existing conditions jie set
tlement of the dam was expected. The
reason Is the heavy weight of the em
bankment. There Is nothing to do to prevent this
falling In and It will have to continue.
There have been other settlements In
the vicinity of the dam at Gatun. and
the rains have resulted, furthermore, In
several landslides In the fulehra Cut.
The railroad track Is Inundated on both
sides for a distance of several miles,
but transit has not been Impeded.
One portion of the Gatun dam sank
about 10 feet, permitting the Chagres
river which was dammed nt that point
to overflow the railroad track. On Sun
day morning one train mi tills track
passed through about II inches of wa
ter. The official record nf the rainfall at
Colon this month up to yeKterdav is2S
Inches, the highest record for the same
period In many years.
(.Ren Letter Thief, Who Mas A No a
Sunday School Superintendent.
I'bleano. Nov. 2C The mosl severe
sent, n ver kIki'h l,y the federal
court in cIiI'.iko to n letter thief wns
.meied mi I tudiy to Robert K. Palmer,
who was pivshlcnlof ihe Cllv Letter
Cn filers' Assoel.it 'on of Illinois, and
supei Inlenipml of a S'uiulnv school at
Juliet. HI. lie edinliled tiint he had
been pi, teflon money from letters In
truie, to i mi dnilior the last "vca-
en vea'-i. II" I'b a . I 1 1 guilty and de
l-idle pleas for b nleiiey entered by a
nli f. two slate senators and other
roln!ni lit friends, be was sentenced In
three ami one-half years In the 1:oii,i
of correction.
Horned In Violent Demonstra
tions In 1 1 :il In ii Towns.
Romo, Nov. 21.- HnllaiiH ere showing
Intense rosenl inent against Ans.rla and
Austrian, because of the n nl I-It.i I Ian
riots which have taken phioe at Vienni.
These have been directed against Hal-
Ian students In tiial oily, ami n num
ber of the students have been wounded.
Violent demonstrations have ' taken
place In several of (lie b'-.-nllnn towns
anil cities In Daly, In the wav o" re
taliation. -M all Ihe deinonsl ra lions
hero to-day tlery speeches were minle
nnd the Austrian flag was burned. An
attack against tho Austrian embassy
was prevented by the energetic atti
tude of the police nnd a guard of sn-
dlerti, and Iniiny arrests were minle
n in bl cries nf "down with Austria."
New York, Nov 24. --The obi time
telegraphers, Including many of tius
first operators regularly employed by
the Culled Hfates government In the
civil war, give it. dinner on next Fri
day night In the Hotel Manhattan,
this city, In honor of Andrew Carne
gie, who was In' Ihe telegraph service
In lis early manhood. The occasion
Is Mr, Carnegie's seventy .( bird birth
day anniversary,
vl Ilorehound and
liiroat Troubles
All DniBjjlstii
Pilifi'G Tootiiitctie Ocopu
Cure In One Minute
Taft and Koo3evelt Bring
Cheers to the Throats of
800 Banqueting
l''A-(.ooriior Koberls, of Conuccllciil ;
Henry W. Tuft nnil M.iiiy I'ndcr
firiiiliintcs nt New York
New York, Nov. 24. There were a
thousand Hashes of brilliancy tit the !
diamond anniversary banquet of Psl j
Upsllon Fraternity to-night, when 800 j
enthusiastic members gathered In the j
grand ball room of the Waldorf- j
Astoria, where the banquet was given, j
President-elect William H. Taft, a!
member of tho fraternity, sent a tele-
gram of greeting und during the j
spooehmaking which followed the ban- I
quct the "Taft Smile," made famous ;
during the campaign, was the subject
of much good nn Hired banter. Presi
dent Roosevelt also sent a message to
the Psl U's.
William 'Morgan Kingslcy, who pre
sided as toastmasfer, brought the ban
queters to their feet cheering wllcn
announced that telegrams had been re
ceived from both President Roosevelt
and Jiiilje Taft. He read Mr. Tntt'u
letter llrst. It was as follows:
"Please convey to the members of the
Psl Cpsllon my fraternal greeting and
best wishes for Its continued prosperity
and usefulness and my deep regret that
I am unable to be present to be pres
ent to share with them the sweet mem
ories thnt. every, meeting of Psi Upsllon
In me revives.
When the demonstration that followed
the reading of this telegram subsided
Mr. Kingslcy rend President Jloose
vflt's message which ran as follows:
"I cannot be present but will you ac
cept my hearty good wishes for the
success of the dinner of the society
to which my friend and successor tie
longs? With personal good will, be
lieve me, sincerely yours,
Senator Chnuncey M. Hepew, one of
the (irst speakers, referred to the fact
that he was "founded In the same year
Psl Cpsllon wa.s "S Yours ago." The
other principal speakers were Joseph
Benjamin Idmniick. mayor of Scran
ton, Pa.; Chester Nye Farr, Jr., of Phil
adelphia; Rev. George Rose Vander-
water. and Senator John C. Spooner of
Wisconsin. A'tnong those present were:
Rt. Rev. A. Mackay Smith, ex-Governor
Retijamln.B. odell of New York:
ex-Governor H. Robert of Connecti
cut: Governor-elect . B, Qnlmby nf
New Hampshire; Henry V. Taft. Judge
Taft's brother; L. F. Harvey, Lawson
Purdy ami C. H. Dayton.
Many undergraduate members of the
fraternity went down from this city
yesterday to attend the, banquet.
j en k i nsdee7ly"volved
District Attorney Sny flnnker Took
$.V.7.0lO Distend of $.7.0no.
New York. Nov. 24. District Attor
ney ('Inrke startled nn Interested crowd
before Judge Kelly In the nipreme
court, Mi'ooklyn. today, when, In clos
imr his opening charge against John !.
Jenkins, president of the now defunct
Jenkins Trust company, who Is charged
with the larceny nf :,n,Wl( he stated
that he would produce proof to show
that Jenkins took unlawfully from the
bank, altogether $M7.Haa, or $."i7,aao more
than Ihe actual capitalization of the
hank Itself. Mr. f'larke said that this
money was entered hi the books ns
loans to clerks In tho bank, who, how
ever, knew nothing whatever of the
Tom Jenkins and Vnsslff Mahmou.,
the American and Turkish stars of the
wrestling mat, who are to meet In a
finish contest lo-morrow night nt
Madison Square Harden, have both
announced that In the event nf a win
they jjtand ready to tsko ,,n the latent
big man to arrive on this side of the
ocean. Raonl de Houln. If Batlsfae
tory arrangements can he made, the
winner will, therefore, be matched to
tackle -the big Frenchman In the Har
den the week following the six day
bicycle race, which ends December 12.
Jenkins writes from Wo.-t Point,
where he has charge of the cadets'
wrestling class, that he Is In fine
shape tn meet the Turk. Although
Jenkins has not. been seen In public
for over a year, he always, owing to
his work at West Point. In pretty good
condition, and It has, therefore, been
an easy task for hltn to fit 'himself for
a strenuous night's work with the
sultan's favorite.
F. Stoddard, the former Ln.wrnce
vllle champion, recently swam 220
yards In 2.40 in the Vale bath. This
means under 2,50 In the average pool.
A valuable addition to the local team,
especially as he Is a crack fancy diver
and a. star water polo player besides.
Princeton has been fortunate In
swimming material from her entering
class this year that a, freshman team
Is being spoken of. Among the moat
promising candidates are Orr and
Green, both 23 second fiO-ynrders;
Cross and Williams, who can take
care of any distance and .play water
polo well; Williams, who has plunged
lis feet; Dawson, who Is already a
clever fancy diver, and King, who is
a first class all 'round waterman.
Toe New York high school elevens
are practising hard every day In an
ticipation of their games to-morrow.
The Brooklyn Poly. Prep. -Erasmus
Hall match, however, seems to attract
the most attention as neither side, has
been defeated and the championship
of the Long Island Interscholasllc
league Is at. slake.
Another good game will be that of
the Brooklyn Boys' High eleven and
the manual training team.
ONE FAMILY HOUSE on Elm Street, one
block west of Campbell Avenue. The house
was built less than four years ago, is modern
with all improvements and in first-class repair.
Has nine good sized rooms. Price $3800.
TWO FAMILY HOUSE on Lampson Street,
a half block from Campbell Ave trolley. House
has four good sized rooms on each floor;
natural wood trim, and improvements. Poss
ession of second floor may be had at once.
Price $3700.
Real Estate
Whnt you. want done In Real
Estate you want done right, and
when any buslneiis Is transacted
through tills ofllco the parties to
It feel safe and satisfied.
Rooms 18-18. 'Phont 267-11.
Three line modern nouses for wale;
open for Inspection afternoons, three
o'clock; So. 110 Linden street, be.
rvvecn Livingston and Orange street.
Price and terms right.
Pawing, Turnlns. and Jobbing In
Wood of All Kinds. Window and
Door Screens. Cabinet Work. Flak
ing Boxes.
General Insurance.
Tourists" Insurance
The Anthony & Ellltharpe Co.
04 Malley Building. J
FRED CHATF1ELD, Pres. and TroM.
The Geo, M, Grant Co,
Tl. t:t
Exchange Rldg.
. na chapoi at.
For Information Regarding tha
Write H. 8. Kopf, P. 0. Box L235 C
Four h a nil no in e. new Mx-roum flats,
ivllli builer'H piuitry and Until, hnvlng
nil the iii-l-nte eonvellleners, over
looking t lie beautiful Kdgcnood pnrk.
Don't Mil to nee tliein. Keys nt nlllce.
Law Corporation.
WALTER J. MEAD, Local Mgr.
Delinquent customers are worn,
than leaks In tho cash registei.
310 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING,
153 Temple, Street. Tel. 5500,
Homo Olllce, 79 No. Main, Watorbury,
Branches Bridgeport, 136 Fairfield
Avenue; Hartford, U04 Main Street.
Tho West Haven Poultry, Pigeon
and Pet Stock association opens Its
annual poultry show In the town hall,
West Haven, to-day.
64 Trumbull St.
Near Whitney Avenue.
A ten-room bouse with all
Improvement. An attractive
residence in a most desirable
Tennis Grounds
We have In tlie Eighth wnrd, near
Whitney avenue, a rear piece of land,
with n 11-foot driveway from Hlreet,
suitable for fine tennis grounds. Will
be sold right.
Moorhead & Donnelly,
82 Church Street, Hoom 20.
First-class offices in building
Steam Heat, Elevator and
Janitor Service included.
Benj. R. English.
839 Cbapel Street.
Fine Residence No. 1441
Chapel Street,, with barn.
Lot 90x158.
Judson & Hauff,
Malley Bid. W Chapel St.
A real bargain at $2.60). Two-family
bouse on Svlvan avenue, rented .for J3U0
ft year to tlrst-class tenants.
Two-family house on Wlnthrop ave
nue, between Whalley and Goffo street,
for $350.
A two-family house, large lot, 100
feet front, on easy terms, situated la
West Haven, on line ot steam and
trolley roada. Also one-family house,
seven rooms, central location. Price,
Money tj loan in sums to suit
Boom 215. WoslUiiutoii Bulldta
We can show you 10 to 25 tot
vour money In Heal Estate In this city.
o"ui )N HOME. Pick out
one from our list of. 75 houses, rang
tag from $1,200 to $17,000-$300 to
$5 000 down. If you want a home or
investment we will get it, or build IU
See our plan.
Va can supply your wants from
drawing the pluns to placing you in a
llnlshfid house.
Real KsUito. Insurances
Cornet' Slate and Grand,
One two-family, tilieUon. ave.
Ont. two-l'anilly, Norton street.
Une two-l'amlly, Garuen street.
One two-l'amlly, Henry street.
Ilents collected and properly cared
for. Open
Monday and Saturday even-
ta Church Street.

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