Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut on April 27, 1900 · 7
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Hartford Courant from Hartford, Connecticut · 7

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Hartford, Connecticut
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Friday, April 27, 1900
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7
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THE IIATlTFOIiD DAILY COUHAXT: FRIDAY. APRIL 27, 1900. 7 CHASE BREAKS JAIL. ABDUCTOR OF HATTIE HUTCHINS AGAIN AT LIBERTY. He Left a Dummy In nis Cell and Forced Bars on a Window In the liasement of the Jail Reward of SlOO for Ills Capture. Henry A. Chase put a dummy In his cell cot at the Hartford county Jail "Wednesday night and succeeded in breaking from the Institution. He was not missed until about 6:30 yesterday morning and he has not yet been located. Chase was committed on January 19 and lie was under a one year's sentence. Chase is better known to the people of this city as the abductor of Hattie Hutchins, a 16-years-old girl who left the city with him about three years ago and since has not been heard from. It was because of his connection with the girl that he was at the jail. Chase lias a long criminal record. He has been twice in the state prison at Wethersfield. He was also confined for a time in the Ohio penitentiary and broke from that institution. The jail officials considered him a trusty prisoner, but are now of the opinion that he was In league with Gardner Howell, who is serving a two years' sentence Henry Chase. for forging the name of II. H. Larkum In this city nearly a year ago. The man's first connection with the courts of this county dates from 1897. In that year he enticed the Hutchins girl to leave her parents and go away with him. He was located in Ansonia but the girl could not be found. Chase was arrested and brought to this city and at the June term of the criminal court of that year he was charged with ab duction and with co-habiting with an other woman while having a wife living. He was sentenced to state prison tor three years and to jail for one year. the sentence in jail to take effect on the completion of the state prison sentence. With the good time allowed Chase at the state prison his sentence at that institution was completed last December, but by an oversight he was not turned over to the jail authorities. Sheriff Smith subsequently located him at work in New York and after due process of law brought him to this city. On January 19 he was committed to jail to serve the sentence of one year which had been imposed in 1897. Chase has not been in good health but his illness was not of a character to warrant his being placed in the Jail hospital. In order that he might have hospital diet he was given a cell on the first tier near the entrance to the hospital. About 5:30 Wednesday afternoon he was seen standing in front of his cell. At that hour a woman came to the jail to pay her son's fine, and W. F. Smith, the hospital Hteward, who has charge of the clothing room in the basement, went down to eet the clothing which the prisoner wore when he was received at the Institution. He did not lock the door to the clothes room on his return, as his hands were full of clothing, hut a few minutes later he went down and locked the door. When the turnkey went around at 6 o'clock the clothes in Chase's cot were raised up as if the man were lying in the cot and when the watchman in making his rounds, looked into the cell he thought Chase was In the cot. On the call of the prisoners yesterday morning Chase did not come out and it was believed that he was sick. One of the hospital attendants went to the cell about 6:30 with a cup of coffee for him and on turning down the bed clothes, instead of finding Chase, he found two small wooden boxes under the clothes. The officials were at once notified, but Chase could not be found. It was discovered that one of the iron bars on the basement window from the clothing room to the outside had been pried so as to make an opening of nine inches. Underneath the window was the prison suit Chase had worn and near the clothing was a piece of Iron pipe, a screw driver and a bit which had come from the workshop where Chase was employed in running the gas engine. The window sash had been partly whittled away on one side. There was some doubt that Chase could have got through so small an opening, but after one of the officials had accomplished the feat there was no further doubt. The theory of the jail officials is that Chase went Into the clothing room when Steward Smith came up, leaving the door open. There are about 200 suits in the room belonging to prisoners and it was an easy matter for him to secrete himself. If this is not the correct theory they say that he must have had a key to the room. He was pretty Intimate with Gardner Howell, and the jail officials think that Howell must have told him that his olothos were No. 18 on the rack, as" "it is ."not Imagined how he could otherwise have found them In the darkened room. The Inmates of the hospital told Sheriff Smith yesterday that they heard pounding in the basement about 9 o'clock Wednesday night. They thought it was steam in the pipes and took ho special notice of it. When they heard of the escape yesterday they formed the opinion that that was about the time Chase began to force en exit. j The jail officials considered Chase a trusty prisoner. Since Gardner Howell was committed, until a few days ago, he has been employed in the hospital. About ten days ago Chase sent for Sheriff Smith and said that Howell had asked him a few davs before to make a key. He had made It. Howell, he said, told him that he wanted the key for a small box which was in his cell. Chase said that after he had made the key he had thought it over and had come to the conclusion that he had done wrong, as Howell might have wanted the key for some other purnose. Sheriff Smith spoke to Howell about the key, but Howell denied that Chase had made him a kev. After a long examination he admitted that he had. Howell was taken from the hospital to work in the shop and he had no further relations with Chase. This has worried him considerably. He sent for Sheriff Smith the other dav and said that as Chase had "told on" him he vvas going to "tell on" Chase. Chase A. had told him that he could break from the Jail any time he wanted to. Howell would not say that Chase said he was going to break Jail. Sheriff Smith said yesterday that he was of the opinion that hase and Howell had arranged to go away together, but that Chase had lost confidence in Hiwell. As soon as the disappearance was discovered the sheriff wired a.'l the of ficials in the adjoining towns. The fol lowing description of Chase was sent out and a reward of $100 has been offered by the sheriff for the arrest and return of the man: Henry A. Chase. 5 feet inches high. 53 years old. mixed gruy full beard, stooping shoulders, stoops a lutle when walking. By occupation a tool maker, had on a dark derby hat, a dark suit of clothes, dark sack coat. "Wears glasses when working. $100 rewRrd for his arrest and return. Kdwin J. smith, Sheriff and Jailer. Chase has a mother living in Ply-mom h and it was from Litchfield coun ty that he was first sent to state prison for burglary. His daughter, Mrs. Hodge, lives at No. 57 Sigourney street, this city. She has been to the jail to see Chase every Saturday since his confinement. She told Sheriff Smith that she had not seen her father yesterday. Chase's wife died while he was in state prison. He has a son living in this city. Before Chase got into the trouble which took him to Jail, he was employed as a toolmaker by the Hartford Typewriter Company and is said to be a first-class workman and a smooth talker. ENTERTAINMENTS. Performances by the Kllmt - TTearn Company at Parsons's Theater. "The Great Diamond Robbery," which was given by the Klimt-Hearn Company at Parsons's Theater earlier in the week, was repeated yesterday afternoon, and the play in the evening was "Kidnapped." The plays used by this company are put on with considerable care and the stage management is always intelligent. The audiences have enjoyed the performances and the specialties which are introduced between the acts. This afternoon's play will be "Mr. Barnes of New York" and this evening's Augustus Thomas's southern Idyl, "Alabama." "The Rising Generation." Billy Barry, the younger son of the man who made the name so well known on the stage, began at the Hartford Opera House yesterday an engagement with the play whfch his father used with much success, "The Rising Generation." Young Mr. Barry has the benefit of having had the way blazed for him by his father for the interpretation of the role of Martin McShane, and he follows as closely as he can the way the elder Barry showed, in dress, speech and manner. The new McShade is a fairly good counterpart of the original one, but without the unc-tious and pervading humor of the man who created the purt. It is a reproduction of the externals without the vitals. In many other respects the performance now is merely a suggestion of the play as it was formerly presented, and that it still has power to amuse is evidence of its inherent strength. William Gill, the author, has certainly made a clever picture of certain types of Irish character and certain phases of life in New York which are perhaps passing away, if they have not already done so. Some of the situations in the play are rather improbable, but the characters are true to life and the dialogue is bright and witty. There was some good singing last night, that of Miss Helen Jewell being particularly good. The audience laughed heartily at the abundant fun the play provides. There will be two performances to-day and two to-morrow. Parsons's Theater. The general verdict upon "The Singing Girl" Is that it is a better comic opera than the one used by Alice Niel-son last season, "The Fortune Teller." Hartford has heard the latter sung, but not the former, which has scarcely got out of the large cities. Miss Niel- son and the excellent comic opera or-' gamzation with which she is connected will be at Parsons's Theater Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, when Hartford theater-goers will have the opportunity to judge of the new opera. It is said that Miss Nielson's voice is in even better form than last season and that she has Improved In her acting. Eugene Cowles, the bass, is a member of the company, and the comedians are Joseph W. Herbert, Joe Cawthorn and John Siavin. "The Greatest Thing in the World" tells the story of a mother's devotion to a weak and wayward son. Her great love is all-forgiving and all pervading. Her own happiness and even that of others dear to her must stand aside for the son, until at last a miracle is wrought In the redemption of the young man and peace and happiness come to the mother, who has suffered all things and endured all things. The play is said to be well written and the company- is certainly a strong one, with Mrs. Sarah Cowell LeMoyne in the leading role. This will be the attraction at Parsons's next week Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Hartford Opera House. The Cracker Jacks, under the man agement of Bobby Manchester, will be seen at the Hartford Opera House next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, with two performances daily. Two burlesques are presented by the company, "The Sousa Girls" and "A Commercial Drummer," the latter a burlesque on Blaney's "A Female Drum mer. It Is said to be very amusing. In addition to the burlesques there is a program of specialty acts which are said to possess merit and variety. Amnsement Notes. John J. McNally is at work on a new vaudeville farce for next season for Klaw & Erlanger's comedy company headed by the Rogers Brothers. It will be called "The Rogers Brothers In Central Park." The Rogers Brothers will close their present season at the Hollis btreet Theater, Boston, playing three weeks beginning May 14. Joseph Brooks has engaged Margaret Fuller, daughter of Chief Justice Fuller, as leading lady of the company that will present Augustus Thomas's new play, "The Gentleman from Texas," next season, in which Macklyn Ar- buckle will be exploited. Sandol Milli-ken and Bijou Fernandez will also be in the cast. Mr. Olmsted's Recital. Robert E. S. Olmsted, formerly of East Hartford and now of New York, will give a recital this evening In Alliance Hall. Mr. Olmsted gave a recital In New York last week and to-night's will be a repetition of the one there. The "Musical Courier" said of Mr. Olmsted's work In New York: "Beginning with the 'Pagliacci' prologue he followed this with some songs of his own composition as follows: 'Drinking Song,' 'Marjorle,' The Rose,' 'Die Lotus- Diume' and 'Wooing Time,' which are of undoubted orginallty and merit. Mr. Olmsted hits the spirit of the text charmingly. After a fine rendering of Von Felitz's 'Eliland' he closed with a highly dramatic performance of 'Danny Deever.' Miss Florence P. Farnham played sympathetic and intelligent accompaniments." Miss Farnham will play his accompaniments at to-night's recital, which is by invitation. "THE LAST GLOW." New Landscape by Wyant Hung In the Atheneum Gallery. The art gallery in the Atheneum has been recently enriched by the addition of a most effective landscape by A. H. Wyant, called "The Last Glow." It has a bit of meadow In the foreground with moist grass amid which an occasional wild flower is seen, the background being a group of trees on either side with an intervale between. The last glow of the sun lights up a gray sky with fleecy clouds, the effect being in contrast to the darkening coolness of the earth. It is a small canvas, 16-24, but it has all the characteristic qualities of Mr. Wyant's work, and is a lovely bit of coloring. It was bought by the curator of the Atheneum, Mr. Story, In New York, and came from the Bonner collection which has been recently put upon the market. An exhibition of the landscape paint ings of the late Frederic Edwin Church well known in this city, where he was born, will be given before long at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New iork. fifteen of his finest canvases hav ing already been secured for the dis play. JALSTATE FOR SALE OR RENT. The pretty single cottape of 8 rooms, with modern conveniences, barn and large lot, known as No. 75 Allen place, near Broad bi. trolley line. Kasy terms will buy it or a good party can rent it cheap. E. SHELTOX, Courant Building, 66 State st. EM OVAL 51 Sumner Street, Next to Collins street. Owner's removal forces Immediate sale. 3-Story Brick House, 2 families, readily changed for 3 families. LIBERAL . MORTGAGE. "A 1" Investment and purchase. If not sold very soon may be leased for term to suit. Get full particulars. ! BEOKER, 82 Pearl st. Phone 829-3. BUILDING LOTS. ALBANY AVENTTE and LENOX Place (opposite "Homestead Park"). Healthy, location, land high and drv, on trolley seven minute service, near nn the best schools; prices reasonable; easy terms. C. E. POINDEXTER, 10 Lenox place. MISCELLANEOUS. t "That Agent was a friend of mine, and T did It to help him along, but if I had it to do over again I would insure my life in the MUTUAL BENEFIT of NEWARK, N. J." This is the way people talk who come to a knowledge of the truth a little too late. ARTHUR J. BIRDSETE, State Asrent. 71-2 First' Nat l Bank Bldg. We Are Selling PAPER, PAPEK BAGS, PAPER N APKINS, TWINE, &c, At low Prices. t TUCKER'S SONS, 100 TRUMBULL STREET. DECORATIONS FOR Balls, Fairs and AH Public Occasions, Simons &Fox, 7 Haynes Stree. HENRY E. BRADLEY, Paints, Oils and Paper Hanging, HOUSE PA1NTINJ, DECORATING. Telephone 21-26. 106 Main st. Stringed Instrument Players' Are all talking about White Diamond Waterproof Strings for Banjo, Guitar, violin, Viola, 'Cello and Double Bass. Not affected by moist fingers or finger nails; will last five times longer thnn the regular strings. Made by John Farrls, the original inventor. Over forty-eight years in the music business. JOHN FAR R IS PATENT BANJ0LIN AND - BANJAY Also the DIAMOND BANJO, all made with waterproof heads. Everything In the music line. Tunlnsr and rennlrlnv a specialty. 173 Asylum St., Hartford. Conn. ! 'ii,- s rv TO BENT MISCELLANEOUS. Tenements To Rent Franklin avenue, upper, 4 rooms. Whltnev street, lower, 6 rooms. Woodbrldge street, lower, 6 rooms. Windsor street, upper, 4 rooms. Kllbourn Court, lower, 4 rooms. Pearl street, tipper. 6 rooms. H. R. G RIDLEY, Acent. IS State street. City Hall Square. TO RENT. rpWO offices on the second floor. on 1 with vault: also several apartments for light housekeeping, in the Goodwin building. Single cottages 70 and St) Tirook street. Apply to GEORGE E. TAIN TOR, Room 6, 223 Asylum street. Store to Rent, 26 and 28 Asylum Street Apply to C. II. PRENTICE, Room 28, Hills Block. TO RENT. THE centrally located house. No. 1542 Broad street, third door from Farm-lngton avenue; possession given May 1; very conveniently located residence for business man. Apply to f. H. PARKER. Page-Allen Building. OOCXXXOOOCXXXXXXOCXXX200000 STORAGE Negotiable Warehouse -RECEIPTS ISSUED.- Separate rooms for furniture Whole floors for wool, tobacco and machinery. Articles of every de-ec: Ipttin stored at lowest prices. Inspection invited. Bee eur new buildings equipped with larpe electric elevators lifting 7.009 pounds. BARTLETT BROS., Office, - 212 Asylum Street Telephone connection. OOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOOOCOOCX)Q Room With Power. ONE FLOOR IN REAR PART OF COURANT BUILDING. WITH POWER, SUITABLE FOR LIGHT MANUFACTURING. APPLY AT THE BCSINES3 OFFICE OF THE COURANT. TO RENT. Room With Power. A LARGE room In rear part of Courant Building suitable for light manufacturing purposes. Apply at Courant office. WAVERLY. BUSINESS rooms to rent for dressmakers, milliners, dentists, doctors, artists. architects; also for light housekeeping. Apply H. W. CON K.LIN & CO.. Cent raj Row. For Rent. rl UNION BLOCK. CORNER OF UNION PLACE and ALLYN ST. TWO STORES, 25x100. And Fifth Floor. Steam heat and power. Will let as a hole or divided. A. B. GILLETT, or H. W. Conklin & Co. 9 Central Row. Centrally located, a single house. No. 30 Lewis street, twelve rooms, $40 per month: references required. Clapp house, 24 Lewis street, now being arranged for two families, six rooms eacn, d. Two rooms (for office). 753 Main street, over Boston Branch: a fine p.ace for doctor, lawyer, or some liKht business. A flat of 4 rooms and bath witn latest improvements, hot water heat, window shaded, screened, halls carpeted and ngniea, jib.ou. A tenement No. 54 Buckingham street, large rooms with bath, screens In all windows. Two tenements in new house on Sar- geant street, with latest improvement, separate entrance, 6 rooms, with bath. Also tenements on Liberty and Whit-more of 6 rooms, $13.; $15. WATSON H. BLISS & CO. REAL oTATE. 15 and 17 LEWIS ST. To Sent At a Moderate Price, FROM MAY 1st. Some very desirable rooms in the STATE BANK BUILDING. Apply at the sun mi. TO RENT. Stores in Judd & Root Uuildin?. No. 405 to 407 Allyn at., formerly occupied by Potter & Payne. No. S3 High et., formerly occupied by C. W. Day. "Apply to --,..- II. C. JUDD & ROOT. I. LEWIS, MERCHANT TAILOR. 177 Asylum Street, Trill v.- i . .. . ... ..... ic:ao.-u i bc inn xnenas at nis new rooms. Pressing suits 50e. Pressing pants 15c. Formerly at SO State street. If r "c -, . iu Mtti jou money. Teleoaoaa 241-2. To Kent REAL ESTATE. ONE OF GBIfFITrniiPltT 97 Ann Street. I am authorised to offer the premises No. 87 Ann street for sale at a very conservative figure. The house has 15 rooms, unusually large butler's pantry, laundry and servants' quarters; expensive boiler plant and system of heating; bath room fitted with extra bath for children, shower bath, etc. Plumbing In good condition, arrangement of rooms very convenient, airy and light. Land has a frontage of nearly 100 feet on Ann street, by 200 feet in depth, with good brick barn. Fine shade trees. In every way this is an ideal central home, and Is offered for sale simply because the owner has no need of so large a place. Just the place for a large family desiring to live near the business center, or for a private hotel, boarding house, nurses' home, sanitarium, clubhouse or anything requiring a central location. WILLIAM RICHARD GRIFFITH, Real Estate and Fire Insurance, Room 10, Courant Building. Telephone 405-2. CHOICE INVESTMENT. I have one of the choicest Investment properties on the market to-day. situated in a town nine miles from Hartford, on the corner of the two best streets, that WILL PAT o 1'KR CENT. ABOVE ALL FIXED CHARGES. The owner having removed from the state, this properly must be sold. It Is the best building property in the town, having been designed by one of the best architects In the state. The ledger will show that It has netted as above for the last ten years. Call and see me about this desirable investment. $.,500 Will buy a neat 2 1-2 story, new house on Irving street, built for the owner's own occupancy and worth considerable more money than I offer It for. Contains 8 rooms and bath, with cemented cellar, set tubs, hot water heating and other improvements; interior finished In ash and cypress. A charming place. "The lot is 50x154, well supplied with fruit trees, pears, plums and grapes, 'ine property is every way desirable and is sure to appreciate in value. Who Wants an Elegant Resident on the liill i T shall offer for a fow days altogether the most desirable piece of residential property on the market to-day, viewed either from its location, genteel make-up, or price. It Is situated on the south side of Farmington avenue, (No. 201,) fronting 100 feet by 260, house of 13 rooms, all modern; neat wooden barn of three stalls. Everything about the place Is desirable, and in first class phape. How much? Why only about half what It cost the builder. Don't miss this chance. $10,000 for $6,500. I have a single brick house of 14 rooms, 2 bath rooms, arranged for 2 families, built in the most substantial manner and of the best material, desirably located In a good neighborhood, with a 60x150 foot lot well supplied with a variety of fruit in bearing, mat cost the owner $10, 000 to build when material was cheaper than now, which I am directed to sell for $0,600. This Is a rare offer for this class of property and should not be overlooked, as it is desirable either as an investment or for a residence. 165 Acre Farm For Sale. Situated In Scotland, 2 miles from South Windham and 6 miles from Wllli-mantlc, Includes SB acres woouland about half of which Is good timber, balance suitably divided Into mowing, pasture and tillage; mowing done with machine: will carry twenty head of rattle and pair of horses; considerable fruit in varietv; two story house, painted and bllnued; five barns all in good renair. Here's a grand chance for a wide-a-wake farmer to buy a nome mat win appreciate wu reas onably good management. Price $3,500. HOPKINS STREET. Central and Desirable Property For Sale. I have a desirable 11-room brick house on this nearby street in complete order that I wish to dispose of at once. It is good property for investment or occupancy at the price at which it can bo nao. uon t let tnis cnance sup by it you are looking for anything of the kind, but can at once on A. J. GLAZIER.8 State Street. For Sale. The new two family house Nos. 153 and 155 Warrenton Avenue. This is one of the finest houses of the Kind in Hartford, both for beauty of design and general excellence of finish. Thoroughly modern in every respect, H. W. CONKLIN & CO., Telephone 770. 9 Central Row. $2,000 BUYS the equity in a new two-tenement frame house containing 14 rooms with all the modern improvements, separate entrance and hot water heaters, lot 50x250. This desirable property located on Vine street, ought to sell at once, .for permits to examine property call at my office. ROBERT C. PRICE, 782 Mnln St. A SAFE INVESTMENT. 67 Coupon certificates of American Real Estate Co. of New York. Issued in amounts of $100, and upwards. Principal and interest guaranteed. Descriptive circulars on application. E. B. BOTNTON, Manager, Room 80. Sage-Allen Buildinrr. You Cannot Afford to buy or build until you have seen my houses and plans. They are new in design and arrangement, and admired by everybody that has seen them. If you are looking for something nice at a low price call and see me. E. F. EDE, Architectura and Building. No. 3 PAWTUCKET sr. Farm in liloomfield Iri ttM ot-M nrr?n of choice land. ' milt'S from Hartford: house of 10 rooms : tobacco sheds; this farm la well adapted for milk and tobacco; there is a bargain In this farm for some one. F. A. P1ERSON. Sase-Allen Buildluz, ituZ Mala street. EE AL ESTATE. How Many Years Have You Paid Rent? "Let's figure the thin$r up anfl see how you Ptami. $20 a month for ISO months makes J.l.600. That amount of money will huihi a house that would rent for considerably more than $20 a month. Lots of people that read this Itnm will sav: "I've paid out mnre than $3,600 myself for rent, and the other fellow still owns the property." It's not too late to bein making your monthly contributions apply upon a pure nape for yourself and family. The longer you put off the more it will cost you for you've got to keep up the rent, you know. Let me help you to own a house. It's easy enough. I've got a lot of houses to choose from. You may have one for a small payment down not much required; just enough to show you're in earnest then monthly payments, like rent. Pay as much faster as you choose. Photographs at the otRce. F. C. BENEDICT, Room 18, Hartford Life Bulldtn sr. eor. Ann and Asylum Streets, Open Dally and Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings. FOR SALE. Alongside of railroad, the best location in the city for wholesale meat market, warehouse or storage of any kind. Will pay well as an investment. F. R. Slocuni, 340 FEARL ST. TO RENT. A tenement of six rooms on Avon street near Main street, two tenements of four rooms each for colored people. F. It. Slocum. 11 Charter Oak Place. We offer for Eale this very desirable residence property. House is perfect in every detail, with all modern conveniences. Large stable in complete order. Full particulars at our office. H. W. Conklin & Co., 9 Central Row. Telephone 770. " ' " WHITNEY ST. OR SALE No. 10. First house from FarmliiRton avenue. ElKht rooms. F conveniently arranged, bis veranda, good lot. Location the best. Easy terms. WEBSTER & BAKER, Room 1, 721 Main et. FOR SALE. Capitol Avenue. A Rareratn. -O ROWN STONE FRONT HOUSE 15 J rooms, hard wood flniso. 250 feet from Main street; a very comfortable nome. and will be sold at a price that Is a very preat bargain, If disposed of within a few weeKs. tall ror particulars. F. G. WHITMOKE, Gas Co. Building. TENEMENT PHOPEIITY FOR SALE. T AND AND RCTLDINGS Near rall- JJ road station; will net eight and one' half per cent. EST. II. SIDNEY HATDEN, Windsor, Conn. Desirable Store on Main Street To Let. Tho premises In the PHOENIX BANK FUILlINO, now occupied by the Adams Express Company, consisting of store and basement, also offices on second and third Doors. Apply at the Dan it- For Sale to Close Estate. NO. 24 CAPITOL AVE NUB. J j sard roof, large crounda, with building- lot. on Linden place. Location central and convenient. House built in the best manner; has 15 rooms: heated by Pteam. rcievator. etc. tnirtner partlcu lars apply to F. Q. WIIITMORE, 7u0 Main street. A Desirable Residence For Sale AT A BARGAIN. On account of recent changes in my family and business I will offer my residance, Xo. 187 Wethersfield avenue, on easy terms at very low figures aid solicit a personal interview at once. E. HABEPJSTEIN, 53 ANST STREET. HOME BUYERS. Only one of my model houses left. (Sold seven in past year.) The "Colonial," Beacon and Cone streets, north of, and near Farminpton avenue, fronts south and east, eleeant location. line house, large comer lot; near park and golf courses. Kvery way desirnble. Price reasonable. Terms to puit. Phown any time on application, V. S. LINES. 12 Highland st CAREFUL ATTENTION should be Riven to this chance to purchase a modern brick residence, ana HOME-BUTERS Should not miss the opportunity to LOOK Over this property, 943 ASYLUM AVE., Tho best residence street In the pv. Lot 65x230. Uoune perfect in all its ap pointments. Now occupied by the owner. Apply to A. U. GILLETT, or II. V . t ON KLIN & CO., Ciai'TKAi ROW. REAL ESTATE. OH SIGOURHEY STREET Desirable 11-Boom House. FOR 3AI.E OR TO RENT No. 185, newly f'm'shed inside and out; convenient to trolley, churches and schools; good lot and plenty of fruit. Will sell at a bargain price, or will rent with possession at once. See me about this property. A. J. GLAZIER, 8 STATE STREET. REAL ESTATE. Spring Announcements ! Chapman & Mucklow have never before had a choicer list of desirable properties In every section of Hartford and vicinity. We believe we can meet your wishes, and cordially invite you to honor us with a call. We mention a few of the many "gopd things" that are on our books: SUBURAN HOMES, An elegant new 9-room cottage on NEW BRITAIN AVENUE on the highest ground in Hartford. Hard woods and all modern Improvements. Lot 52x150. New barn. Bank mortgage $2,750. Price complete $5,250. We will carry second mortgage If desired. WINDSOR AVENUE A modern cottage of 11 rooms. Lot 100x200 with abundant fruit, shrubs and shade trees. Choice in every respect. Five-cent limit. Very cheap. Easy terms and but a little cash down. FARMtNGTON AVENUE A new 8-room cottage with bath and City Water. Hard woods. Lot 100x155. An Ideal home in West Hartford, where values are rapidly appreciating. Price complete $4,200, which Is the cost of the house alone. WINDSOR VILLAGE Single brick house of S rooms with either one or four acres of choice land. Barn 30x36. Plenty of fruit. Price $3,250 with 4 acres of land. , CITY SINGLE IIOMES. NORTH mTNTrxrrjTCiTM aTDirt-n. New brick house of 10 rooms and large billiard room on third Btory. Very choice. Large lot. $9,500. Bank mortgage $.",000. WESTLAND STREET Beautiful home of 8 rooms and bath. Hot water heat. Good barn. Lot 68x200. A bargain at $4,000. ALBANY AVENUE The elegant home, nearly completed, built by A. W. Budde. Ready for inspection. Substantial, choice and beautiful. WETHERSFIELD AVENUE The choice home at No. 206 owned by the Rev. S. B. Forbes. Inspect this If you want value for your money. INVESTMENT PROPERTIES. CHESTNUT STREET 6 tenement brick block. Rental $1,080. We warit an offer. CHESTNUT STREET 3 tenement brick. Rental $4S0. Can sell at a bargain. CAPEN STREET 2 tenement brick and Bhinirle. A good piece of property. BODWELL STREET New 2 tenement frame. Every modern improvement. A splendid Investment. SEYMOUR STREET 2 tenement brick. 12 rooms. Rent $384. BUILDING LOTS. We fire ttlA onlrnnvTa1,a 1 .1 . . , w..,ubc.a icBiiria in building sites in every section of Hart- o.ut viuiiuty. jaeiore Duymg S"e us. Remember we exclusively handle --- . ' . . . L' vn Albany avenue, Sigourney street. North ..ui.uiui.jii but-i, magnolia street, Irvlner street. ITrnnpstenH Garden street. Also 75 LOTS on New Britain avenue Rogers streets White street, Oliver Btreet, etc. AIho 100 TTfl lixr vr -vr ttttt Blue Hills avenue. These are for work- mgmen. trice $. and upwards. $5.00 down and monthly payments without Interest. Also 1 and 2 acre lots avenue. Also ntn on TrTV.Q-aei ...... indsor avenue, Capitol avenue. Oak ducc4 x-idiiRun avenue, sanjreant Ftreet, Cone street In fact all over the Chapman & Mucklow, 78 TEARL STREET. Telephone 829-4. Office open Tuesday and Friday evenings. FOIt SALE. The doithle hrlrlr four f onorvtant vnea Nos. 4 and 6 Grand street. H:irtfnrri n of the most quiet and desirable residential streets in this city, yet It is within five minutes' walk of the busiest manufacturing localities. The lot is about 49 feet front by about 11X f.et deep. The house pays In rentals $600 annually and will be always In KOod rinmnrl hv st. cellent tenants. It is only 160 feet from Lafayette street and the trolley cars and must be sold to close up an estate. Also the frnme two tonMnsnt rltrollfnt- house No. 17 Lafayette street, lot 63 feet front. 68 feet rer and 150 feet deep. There Is a well of excellent water on the premises, besides fruit trees, shrubs, plants, flowers, etc.. in abundance. For terms and fMrther nartlrnlr nnlv nt rrwim 23. Hills block. 847 Main street. Hartford" GEORGE W. TITLLKR or THOMAS M,-' ALAN US. Truste.

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