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THE MORNING JOURNAL - COURIER, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1D08. ROAD MAY HAVE OWN TERMINAL Report That the New Haven Is to Establish Station at Third Avenue and Thirty-fourth Street, New York. TAKE OVER ST. RAILWAY Big Movn Snld lo l'tn In the Work Piirtly Confirmed and Ponied at the New York r.m. Hartford, Per. 2S.- Tt Is Jenrned hero to-day, snys tho Post to-night, that the New York, Now Haven and Hartford railroad In about to makn a most lm- purium move tiy esiiiniisninfr us own passenger station In Now York city In the vicinity of Third avenue and Thirty-fourth street. At various times re ports have been heard suppeRtln such a new departure, but till now they have met vigorous official denial, At the present time, however, thero comes circumstantial evidence In sup port of,' the news, It lielnpr stated that the New Haven company has Just brought tho successful conclusion ne gotiations by which It will tako over the Third avenue street railway com pany of New York, now In the hands of a receiver. During the present month control hns been acquired of certain properties belonging to the Third avenuo's auxili ary system above the Harlem river known a.s the Huckleberry line. This transaction Involved the purchase of bonds of the Vnlon railways constitu ent Westchester properties which went Into receivership along with the Third avenue itself. Bonds owned by the public have been bought up at. advanc ing prices, the negotiations for them being conducted by representatives of the Portchester company which Is own ed outright by the New Haven road. One Hartford holder of one Huckle berry bond Issue has been able to ob tain ten points better than Ihe nominal market prices for what, he owns; and by dint of some Investigation learned that the bonds he sold went to the New Haven road's representative In the Portchester company. Tn possession of a majority of the bonds on the Third avenue lines In Westchester and the Pronx the New Haven roa.d has all other bidders at a .llsadvnntagn when .Third avenue reor ganization plans are perfected. The New Haven's Interest In the Third avenue company Itself Is paid to be partly through bonds and partly through stock, much of which It has obtained being taken over In blocks from financial Institutions an4 prom inent New York estates and thero Is said to be an understanding reached by which Third avenue shares held In the Interest of the Tnterborough-Mct-ropolltan corporation are under op tion. NEW YORK DENIES IT Poubt Kxpressed There. That Negotia tion Have Reen Concluded. New York, Deo. 28. In circles where such a transaction would be known, knowledge was denied to-day of the conclusion of negotiations by which the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad will take over the Third Avenue Street, railroad In this rlty. An official of the New Haven road said that the portion of the Hart ford dispatch, that the railroad would establish a passenger station at Third avenue and Thirty-fourth Street, was true, and that this spot, would also he the terminal of the Pennsylvania rall- r Grady Furniture Company AYOTTTffR ATT P. Tl V K D MP RTMEXT FOR XMAS GIFTS WILLOW AND REED CHAIRS. 2 1015 CHAPEL STREET, J Opposite Osborn Hnll. HHr STEAM We arc equipped to install ! HEATERS For Stores, Offices or Dwellings, with full guarantees BEFORE DECIDING CALL THE COE & COLEMAN CO,, 970 Chapel St. f .jMM'H,M,,r,M,,M' The Candy Shop 29 Church St. Near Poll's Theater. NEW YEAR'S NOVELTIES J.. II. t'HOST, Prest. nntt Trenfl. TELETHONE 6548-2. ronrl. However, h nddPd, this nhs been known for no'mn time. At. the ofllre of J. P. Mnrprnn Co., it was nald that nothing wns known of thn reported Intention of the Now IlnvfTi road to nurohnsn th Third avenue property. Frjink W. VVhltrldgp, receiver of tho Third avenue, dorliired he had not the BllKhtt'st knowledge of the report ed purchase, as did .1. N. Wallace, president of tho Trust Co., which holds In trust bonds of the Street rll-way, ELOPES WITH PRIEST Former Xiin Relieved to Have Run Away or Recti Kidnapped. Winnipeg, Man., Dec. 2S.--Mlss Sorn phin Bronlslowne Jzponder, daughter of H. Izpander of South Omaha, disap peared suddenly Saturday night after acting as bridesmaid at the mnrrlago of her sister here, The police are look ing for her. Tt Is believed that she eloped with, or was kidnapped by a, Polish priest, formerly of Winnipeg. The pollen havo traced the couple to tho southern part of the province. Miss Tapondor was formerly a sister In St. Joseph's orphan asylum In Chicago, AGED CODPLE WED Thomas J. Fales and Mrs. Ellen N. Armstrong- Start Re-Mar-ried Life Together. CAME FROM FALL RIVER Wlll Surprise Their Relatives Afier Short Wedding Trip Waller Pond Officiates. Not caring to excite members of their family, and wishing to spring a pleasant little surprise on the younger generations, two persons well along In years, eloped from Kali River last Sat urday and were married here. They were Thomas ,T. Kales, who Is seventy ono years old, and Mrs. Kllen N. Arm strong, who confesses to sixty-four. The groom snld he bad been divorced and the bride said she was a widow. They jvent to the office of the regis trar of vital statistics and took out a license, Inquiring where was the near est place the knot could be tied. The response was that there was a Justice of the peace in the building but the bride "shrunk from such publicity. So they Journeyed down the street to the law office of Walter I'nnd and he oblig ingly performed the ceremony In rec ord time. Then they left on a short wedding trip, after which they will an prise their relatives of the event. The return was made to tho regis trar of vital statistics yesterday after noon. Th groom's occupation Is given as a ship chandler. Saturday he was dressed for the occasion In a fine broadcloth mitt. Tt Is understood that both have considerable property. MOVING-PICTURE FIRE Panic In Place, Operating I'nder Pro Strong, Massachusetts. New York, Dee. 2S. Tonight in a moving picture show in Thompson street which was open under authority of the temporary Injunction a film tok fire, and the flames spread some what. Klghty persona were watching the show and there was something of a panlo. All the spectators got out safely however. Firemen made short work of th'e flames, the Ions amounting to only K00. ELEPHANT HUNT AT CONEY Animal Demolishes Bunding nnd Xearly Kills Keeper. New York, Dee. 5 --An exciting ele phant hunt, In which a twelve yenr old African pachederm belonging to the Luna park Amusement company nearly killed a nun. kept Coney Tsland In a state bordering on a panto for two hours late to-day. Ptincha., the ele phant. In question, Is now chained to the floor of .the dance hall 1n I,una park, nnd unless she ean be gotten out of her fit of tantrums by expert veterinarians who have been sent, for, tt must be killed. Pune.hu broke from her winter .juar ters at feeding time, and with sixteen keepers at, ber heels proceeded to de molish the boarded building- of Die re. sort one after another. Finally break, log ber way Into the dance ball she was brought, to bay a,nd eueessfiilly lassoed by John Sinn. Sinn made the end of his lasso fast, to a railing, but a vigorous Jerk by the elephant broke the railing loose and sent Sinn spinning twenty, feet a.wa.y egalnst a. heavy post, knocking him senseless. f 4' HEATING. Steam, Hot Water or Hot Air f AND SEE OCR EXHIBITION. Among these are motto papers for candy wrapping, snapping mot toes specially for New Year's and a host of appropriate boxes, baskets, etc., for New Year's remembrances. MISS K. KEATING. Mitniiger. NEWGAMEPRESERYE 2 00-Acre Tract in Middlebury Being Fitted as State Reservation. GIFT OF JAS. D. WHITMORE Only Preserve I'nder Old rtr General Movement for damn Pres ervation. Tn the movement toward the protec tlon of the game, birds and fish of the state, two Important steps forward have been taken within the post week. P.oth are highly gratifying to the fish and game commission and ought to da much to preserve what game we still have In the state, Nearly all kinds of game nnd many birds can now be shot nlmost, Indiscriminately during the season, owing to the fact that there, are almost no adequate) preserves. It was stated yesterday that In all probability the present deer law will be rescinded by the Incoming general assembly, and without some preserves or parks, In a. short time nil the deer will again leave the state. Put the game birds peed even more protection than tho deer, and much of the work of the commission Is In this direction. It has just been learned that the state has secured a twenty-flvo year lease of one of the finest natural pre serves In the state. I'nder an act of tho legislature passed several year ago but which no one has seen tit to avail himself of up to the present time, Jumes Tt. Whltmnro has, for the nominal rental of five dollars, turned over to the state a tract of about two hundred acres In Middlebury. This land Is quite Ideal for a pre serve In every respect. It Is a wood ed tract, mostly on a southerly slope, on the edge of I'unssapug hike. There are several good streams In It, so that It Is well fitted for, both game and fish. Moreover, most of It I:i covered with a shrub and brush growth which makes It an Ideal nesting place for birds. Mr. Whltmore Is himself quite en thusiastic over the proJct and has gone to some expense to eipilp Ihe tract for a preserve. Ie has put up a number of feeding and shelter sheds for the animals, fenced In a large part of the land ami fitted It up In other ways so that there will be very little outlay necessary on the part of the state. These feeding sheds are quite a work of ait and look so much like the surrounding scenery that It would take a clever animal to know they were not put there by nature herself. In these sheds food will be placed for the animals when necessary and they soon barn where they ran find food and protection from the hunter. The tract has an advantage In this respect in that Mr. Whltmore has never al lowed shooting on' It and II Is already a preserve In nature. Commissioner Crampton yesterday enlled attention to the fact that It Is epeclally meo-saty In this state to fefd the useful and game bird. So little gialn Is crown hy the farmers that the birds could net get enough to eat here where It net fnr the feeding In the preervei. tt Is not expected that any steps will be taken for stocking the pre serve Ht present, as the game w ilt soon find Us way Into It. Aside from the tracts used for forestry wnrk. this Is the only real preserve tn the stale, and It Is hoped that this will prove an Incentive for the setting aside of other places. The other recent step lo the dlree. lion of gmuo protection Is the Incor poration o the Middlesex County name and Fish association, formed for the protection of gtme ami fish, and to presenile violators of the taws, and to use the Influence ,,)' the association with senators and representative to the state legislature tn obtain the passaiie of .lust and eunltahle laws as mnv be necessary to protect the game and Hull of Ihe stale. Kaeh county Is finalh to he associat ed with every other county club In s state nrga nixat Ion. The members are determined to pii' an end to the snaring of birds. Thev favor protection more than Importation, This is all part of s general move, men to organise the hunters of the state Into an organization having Hie com mon ohlect of preserving the present stock of game. Thai measures such as the above ate neeessarv If we nre to have any game a! all In the state after a few years Ih acknowledged by all the real sports men. In view of this Ihere Is a general regrt t that the deer law seems certain of repeal. It has been suggested that the law ni'iglit not he so violently eh jecled to on the part of the farmers If they had realized and taken advantage of Its clauses for their protection The animals have undoubtedly become a nulsnnee In some ways, but It Is an easy matter for a farmer, tn recover damHges from tho state If his crops are Injured lo the extent of twenty del lars er more. 100 PER CENT. OF HITS Const, Artillery's Hccnnl nl l''urt Strong, MnssctiliiiNctts, Wflshlnglnn, Trfc, '28. Tim Mnrly sixlh company. Const artillery corps, in turret practice nt Fort Strong. Mass., on October 1' last, made 10) per crnl. of til's, HccoriiliiK tn n. report ro celved hy the chief of artillery. Tin practice w.is held s.t Battery Hitchcock, with two Inch rllles on dls a.ppenrliitr carriages. A scries of four record shots was llrcil from thn two Rims In a total elapsed time of one minute nnd fifty-three seconds. Four lilts were made out of the four shots, the hattcry scoring slightly over one hit per Rim per minute. The firing wan nt the regulation ,'!n-80 foot, target, which was movinK at the rale of 5.2 miles per hour nt a menn .range of 6,971 yHrds. All four of the shots would have passed through a vertldo rectangle four yards high hy seven yards wide. MRS. TUT OWNS HAM, PARK. Chicago, Dec. 28. A deed to the haschall parlt of the Chicago team of the National Baseball leapm was filed for record to-day, Rhnwlng the park to be. the property of Anna Slnton Taft of Cincinnati and Charles K. AV, Mur phy of Chicago. Tho property, ac cording to the record, was conveyed to Mrs. Taft nnd to Mr. Murphy for $160,000. BURGLARS' DARING DEED Safe Looted of $2n.lMin In Third Ave nue In Slglil of Street. Now York, Dec. 2R.---A safe rob bery which Is said by the police to be unexampled locally In point, of dar ing was revealed to-ilay by Oscar 0. .Tnekle, a Jeweler at Ri'.rt Third avenue. Tils place of business was entered last night and looted of $5,000 in chhTi and JSO.OnO In Jewelry. The burglars, who must, have taken sev eral hours to accomplish their pur pose, entered the establishment by way of the cellar. After wrenching twelve steel bars from Ihe cellar win dow, they sawed an opening In the celling nnd through this entered the store above. Here, after vainly at tempting to bore through tho steel door of the safe, widen Htoud under a lighted gas Jet In plain view from the street, they managed ,n !"'' combination dial from the safe, Then through the small opening left. they manipulated the bolts and levers so as to release the lock, MISS ETHEL A DEBUTANTE East Room Sees Conilii?-Oiil Parly of President's Daughter. Washington, Dee. 28 To-night In the historic east room of tho white house, beautifully decorated for the occasion, President Roosevelt's youngest daugh ter, Kllnd. Hindu her debut, 'receding the dancing In Hi" east room, which began at 10 o'clock, 'Mrs. Roosevelt and Miss Roosevelt received the Invited guests In the blue room. Miss Roose velt's gown wus of white satin, trimmed with crystals while that of her mother was of dark blue satin. The Invited guests numbered ubout 400, only unmarried members of tho younger set participating In the danc ing. Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., who came home from Connecticut to spend Christmas with his parents nt the white house, remained to attend tho dance. AUTOISTS NOT TAXED TOO MUCH (Continued from First Page.) an equally good road from (irolon to the state line, most of which has al icady been accomplished. In commencing his address Commis sioner Ma. donald deplored the little In terest taken In Ih- movement a shown by the hiii. ill nild'ence. lie said Hint another Instance of the same lack of Interest oceurre-1 In wUlltnantlc In the eanteiit part of Ihe state wlvn a town meeting was held for an appropriation tor roads, the state to furnish n simi lar amount Tljn appropriation made for It'.diio. The meeting ivas over In live minutes and there were three persons at the meeting: The modera tor, tho town clerk and the flrst se lectman. The moderator called the meeting to order, the first selectman moved for the appropriation and the town i lerk seconded the motion. Hut. he continued, everyone of the pl towns has accepted appropriations and the towns are not nut-row at all In the outlay of the money. They lay out the money on the principal through toads and not on the clde roads. In speak'ng of the relative Import ance of the roada of the slate, from which II must lie. determined where most of the nioiirj shall be laid out, I Commissioner Macdonahl said lie be lieved the hoad trotu New Haven to U'e.'-terle, It .1. and the road ft cm Portohcutei', N V , to New Ha ven and from New Haven to f-'pripg-tleld, to be the otic. most used and the ones to be looked after tlist. He spoke of I lie dillli'lllty of otie man determining where the roads shall be Improved and of the suggestion that a I commission consisting of one man from each county net with Mm. These men, said lie, would lutve to he paid large salaries anil have litrce traveling expenses, ami not thinking the appro, pilatlon Humid he niii.l,. political Jackpot of I opposed this Idea. Now the selectmen act with me nnd are of n ji'ent deal of Assistance. Since the his appropriation, :nn miles of road have heen repaired nnd beside tills a great deal of gravel laid. Willi the beginning of the spring, the work will be taken up and pushed until the appropriation Is pone. TAFT TO ADDRESS SOUTH AT ATLANTA Aiisnstfi, On., lec. 2.- Atlanta i to have president elect Taft from I o'clock. 1'ildav, January 15, to :l o'clock on the next day. 'I'he hig feu tiire nf tho Visit is In lie n haniiiet Friday tilRhl at uhlrh Mr. Taft will he the chief speaker. About one hun dred Hunt hci hits will ntleiul the din ner. Unit, every section of Ihe south may be represented. The visit Is to be niiidn the invasion nf un elaborate celebration when It Is hoped to Klvc ludite Tuft: an opportunity to deliver a mcsKHRo to the entire smith under ap propriate conditions, WIRE MII.I ACTIVITY. Many Old Sleep Workers Rettirnhit? to New Haven for Work. The starting up of the biR wire mill at Fair Haven has already resulted In several of the former teel workers returning hero with their families, and quite, a number of vacant tene ments have been rented. While only a few men are !a yet employed, there is un air of activity about tin' plant anil It. is expected In a few weeks the works, will be run nliiK as In the clays of yore, with nu merous employes. The renewal of business at this plant, which origin ally cost about. $2,000,00(1, will prove of prent. benefit to the oily. Better Stir up Your liver a Little! Not too much, just a little, just enough to start the bile nicely. One of Ayer's rills at bedtime is all you need. These pills act directly on the liver. Made for the treatment of constipation, biliousness, dyspepsia, sick-headache. Ask your doctor if he knows ill for a sluggish liver. OLDEST WOMAN IN NEW ENGLAND Mrs. Deborah Staples Silliman, of Easton, Died Yesterday in Her 100th Year. A NATIVE OF GREENFIELD Horn In 1800, Slip Moved to Enston on Her Marriage and Tlvcd There, Ever Klnce. En hi on, Dee. 21).-Mrs. Debornh Sta ples Kllllman, the oldest woman In New lOngland, passed peacefully away shortly after midnight at the home of her grandson, RMllninn, here. flh hail been unconscious only few hours before her death. About, her were F. K, Silliman ami Miss Maud SUUmnn, grandson, anil Miss Mary Flllimnn, her grent-graiiibiughter. Mrs. Sllllnian wan In her 10!) yeHr. Hhe had been declining rapidly for the, Tl.'ISt four eenlu rl,..n It hiomA fin- I ' ' ' i parent to her relatives that tho end I was approaching. Dr. Reth 13. Hill, of j Stepny, had been In attendance and everything that could be done for the patient was done, but. It appeared fu tile, the frail body having worn It self out, and exhaustion was followed yeslerday by unconsciousness, the pa tient fulling into a deep aleep and pass ing away without a struggle. The ar rangements , for tho funeral have not been perfected. Mrs. Hllliman had among her most recent visitors Fanny Crosby, the blind hym writer of Rrldgeport, also well advanced In years, and the two spent one of the pleasantest afternoons tn their careers. Mrs. Sllllmnn was young In spirit If enfeebled In body, up to the last. It may be recalled that she passe, her 10;th birthday anniver sary list I'Vbruary very quietly becaufe of her weakened condition, which has. been Increasing during the past year, to it niiii h greater extent than any one year previously. Mrs. Silliman was a native of fJreon (leld, a part of Fairfield, Conn., where she v as born February J, ISOO. Pho moved to Fasten on her marriage, and had lived here ever since. Her moment ous trip was by carriage to Liberty, N. V , In Cai skills, whither lie went on a visit several years after her him hand's death. Mrs Silliman atlrlbiited her groat age to a well regulated life. Hl!e ate simple, plain food, although she occa sionally relished a toothsome dainty. In her early life she was much given to tecteatlcn outdoors and this she re garded as an essential to longevity. Mrs Silliman came from a noted Col onial family, as did her late hu.shand, Nathaniel Sllllinan. tie died at a com paratively early age In H2. Her progeny comprised a grandson, grand daughter, three great grandsons, a great granddaughter nnd great great grandson. Charb-s V Silliman. the late town clerk of Faston, whose death occurred as n result of excitement saving town records from a (ire, was a grandson. The other grandchildren are ferederlck R. Silliman and Miss Maud Silliman. with whom she lived. Frederick's daughter. Miry, Is the only great granddaughter. The two sons of the late Charles Silliman, Howaril and Charles, and ,lolin Macule, who Hve In the west, are the great grandsons. Mae nIc'k son, John Macule, Jr., Is the great gieat grandson. Mrs. Slllln an was a levout Christian, and it mcini.cr of the rtapllst church. killedIyTbull Rnckvillo Farmer Meets Death When Attacked by Infuri ated Animal. TOSSED HIGH IN THE AIR Xlctini's l.loilw Itroken and He flerwird Stumped I um hy till' ItOHSt. Kocluille, flee. 2)!.. -Horace ft l,y-' man, sixty years old, a farmer living near Talcottsvllle, was killed by a bull near his home to-.lay. Mr. Lyman was the owner of two hulls which he used to do the heavy work about the farm. This inornlnK he yoke.) up the animals spending the forenoon work Ins' on loo farm, returning to the house at noon Tie unyoked the bulls, giving them their feed while he went Into the house for dinner. tn coming out. of the house he found that the animals oad broken out of the yard, nne of them he caught and drove Into the burn, the other had gone down a. road about a mile from the house. In company with a. boy employed on Ihe farm he went after the second an imal nnd was about to drive It home when it turned on him and threw him several feet. Into the air. The boy returned to the house and Mr. Ly man's son on going to the spot found his father lying dead In the middle of thn road. Examination showed that an arm and a leg were tiroken, several ribs crushed In and the face badly dis figured. The bull, which wn short horned, had evidently stumped on Mr. Lyman after knocking him to the ground, Inflicting Internal Injuries, Much difficulty was experienced In rapturing thn hull, It becoming neces sary to use a shotgun to suhdue the animal, and then It whs only after both eyes had been shot out that it was caught and returned to the barn. Mr. Lymnn leaves a wll'e and two sons, and a brother, Rev. Paysoti W. Lyman of Full River, Mass, tM i iin srui: tiiak a cook. Wiishlnglon, Pec. H. Andrew George C'arnilcliael, seennd-elass cook on board thn ('tilted States steamship Birming ham, was given the I hanks of the navy department to-day for Ids gallantry Then follow his advice. J 0. Ayer Co t.ow.lT, Mm REAL ESTATE. Houses LENOX STREET, a large house of 1 1 rooms with modern plumbing and all Improvements, substantially built. Always occupied by the owner and In unusually fine repair. Two-stall stable at the rear of lot. Is now vacant. Gall for key. Price $4800. KIMBERLY AVENUE, a house of ten rooms with steam heat and all Improvements, located near depot and railroad shops. Will be sold on easy terms if desired. Price $4000. WARD STREET, a house of ten rooms with all modern Improvements. Kas second sink and pantry on second floor. Has been at times occupied by two families. Is in first class repair. Price $4800. FIRST MORTGAGE LOANS Money cbulned for horrowtr. who hve good real etUte fcurity to olur, or tlcd for Investor, who wish a tn. imura return with mtuloium of rUk. TIL. aits Your Real Estate Business WHO DOES IT? AND IS IT DONE RIGHT 7 What yon ivant done In Real Estate yon want done right, it ml "lion any business Is transacted through this office the parties to It feci ante and satisfied. M. J. GOODE 09 CHURCH STREET. Rooms 11-11. 'Phona H7-1I. WWVIcAW General Insurance. FIRE MARINE LIFE BOILER AUTOMOBILE BURGLAR LIABILITY Tourists' Insurance Th2 Anthony & Ellithirps C3. 02 CnAPEIi STREET. . 204 MallMy Bulla Int. TELEPHONE 0048. For Information Regarding Ihi ISLE I PINES Write H, B. Kopf, P. 0. Box 1 236 CMy FOR HAI.PI. Two flue building: tots on Chapel St., near Jihrninn venue Tito on tiKtrgr nnri Nhermnn nvenne. Also nnmher of lots on fillbert nnd Pherinnn nvenne. I.ots on Whitney Avenue. , . I.otn on Hownrd nvenne. l ots on F.dewood nventi. We nlsn hve n line nnmher of Rnllil In I.ots on Alrien avenue. Wentvllle. Fnr fnlt InormMInn Inquire of J. C. PUNDERFOKD ll CHURCH ST. Real Estate and Insurance S. B. OVIATT & SON, 82 ClU'IUit STRF.KT, Now Haven, Conn. THE CHILD-HERON Law Corporation. WALTER J. MEAD, Local Mgr. BAD DEBTS COLLECTED. Delinquent customera ara worse than leaks In the cash register 310 Y. M. C. A. BUILDING, 152 Temple Street. Tel. 5500. Home Office, 79 No. Main, Waterbury. Branches Bridgeport, 138 Fairfield Avenue; Hartford, 304 Main Street. EDWARD P. BRETT. BGlLDiuK AM) CONTRACTOR, Sawing, Turning and Jobbing la Wood of All Kind. Window and Door Screen. Cabinet Work, Paoa tag Boiee. 7 PROTJT STREET. FRED CHATF1ELD, Pra. and Tra. JAMES H. CHATF1KLD, Secy The Geo. M, Grant Co, MASONS AND GENERAL COMJIIOIS, Room 201, iSxchana; Bid. Tl. : 116 Chasi.1 9t In Jumping ovfrboard from the Bir mingham at Newport, It. I., the 17th Initt., and reaiMilnw from probablo ilrciwning- Owen E. Qulgley, a seaman, who hud (alien overboard, HODW TIL. sits For Sale! In Fair Haven, a fine two family house, 13 rooms with all improvements. Price $4,800. Woorhead & Donnelly, 82 Church Street, Room 20. 2 Family House 10th WARD. Very Desirable. I TO LET. First-class offices in building 839 CHAPEL ST., Steam Heat, Elevator and Janitor Service included. Benj. R. English. 839 Chapel Street. FOR SALE Fine Residence No. 1441 Chapel Street, with barn. Lot 90x158. Judson O Hauff, Mnllry Ride. 003 Chaprl St. FOR SALE. A lino old fitylp foiir-piitwngpr two horso slolRli, In (food condition; or cIihiiroi for work horse. CHARLES F. ROSS 80S EXCHANGE ST. FOR SALE. A two-family hoitup, In excellent condition, lot 54x208 feet, sltuaMMl on Kim street, In tlm borough of West Haven. Trolley line pauses the door. Prlt e $4,500. MONEY TO LOW IN SUMS ' TO SIIIT. Open Kvenlnga, L. G. HOADLEY, Room it 15, Washington UulldlUK. -SB CHURCH STREET. FOR SALE. 1 Family IloiiKf, l.lvln;H(on afreet. 2 Family Hou, i.lvlimln atreet. 2 Family Hoime, ISilwnriia at'eet. 1 Knuilly Ilouae, Onine; atreet. 1 Family Honae, Orrliiird atreet. 2 Family Hue, Sherman avenue. 3 Family Unuae, Hrownnll atreet. 1 Family Hmia-, CI""""' afreet. 1 Fnmlly HniiKe. Kim afreet. 2 Family Hoi"., Kim alreet. 2 Fnmlly llnuae, Howe atreet. 1 Family Himee, UeWItt atreet. Don't see u flrat, but don't fall t aee ua before yon buy. RUSSELL & ROBERTSON, Real Estate. Insurance. Corner State and Grand. Tel., 1B0S-R, Three fine modern nouses tor salet open for inspection afternoons, three) o'clock; No. 110 Linden street, be tween Livingston and Orange street Price and terms right FREDRIQUE R. LEWIS, 12S ORANGE STREET.