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N EW HAVEN MOIINING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY. JUNE IT, 190.
IN THE COURTS YESTERDAY SEVKltAl, CASUS II UFO It K JUDQK rtiExucj; i.v si'FEitioH couitv. Assignment of Nnwolt F, Ilurrltt Mr, Frank's Cu Nolled Jkiiiiik Suit Agulnat Town of Ornnife City Sued for 81,000-OUivr Court Newi, In the United States court yesterday the case of the 151akesley Novelty com pany o New Britain against the Con necticut Web company and Louis Neu berger of Bridgeport was hoard before Judge Townsend. The plaintiff asks for an Injunction to restrain the de fendant from using an improved meth od In making rubber armlets. An ac counting is also asked for. Superior Court Civil Sldo Judge Pren tice. A judgment was entered yesterday by Judge Prentice in the appeal of the Consolidated road from the order of the court o common council requiring the extension of Lombard street tinder the Cedar Hill station. The judge vacated the order of the court of common coun cil without costs to either the city or railroad company. The judgment was entered by agreement of counsel author izing the withdrawal of the case. The appeal was taken In 18S8. DAMAGE SUIT SETTLED. Notice was yesterday given in the superior court that there would be no trial of the suit for $5,000 damages of Erama S. Brown, widow of A. K. Brown, against the "Winchester Avenue Railroad company, as a settlement was made Monday. N. Y., N. H. and H. SUED FOR DAM AGES. The case of Mrs. Christopher Goss, administratrix of the estate of the late Inspector of cars at the Union depot, against the Consolidated road, has been assigned for trial in the superior court to-dy. Mr. Goss was killed while act ing as car inspector in July, 1894. Tal cott H. Russell will represent Mrs. Goss In the trial "Wednesday. A DIVORCE GRANTED. Hezekiah Clark of Mllford was grant ed a divorce from his wife, Maria L. Clark, by Judge Prentice in the su perior court yesterday. The case was tried last week. The decree was grant ed on the ground of desertion. OTHER DAMAGE SUITS. The suit of Franklin F. Strong of Willow street against the Consolidated road, a hearing in damages on which was set down for to-day, will probably not be heard until later, as the lawyers are unable to appear. The suit Is for $10,000 damages claimed by Mrs. Strong for Injuries received at the Munson street crossing of the Northampton di vision. The hearing In damages on the $5,000 suit of Benjamin W. Butler against the city of New Haven was resumed. Court of Common Pleas Civil Side Judge Studley. Judge Studley yesterday tried the suit of "William B. Bristol against Patrick Fltzgibbons, both of Ansonia, in the court of common pleas yesterday. The suit is on a Judgment Hen of $266.64, and the plaintiff asks for a foreclosure against some Ansonia property which Fitzgibbons claims not to own. FrobateCourt Judge Cleavclaiict. Newell F. Burritt, a contractor In Edwards street, made an assignment In the probate court yesterday. His liabilities are $2,500, and nominal assets are $2,100. A. McC. Matthewson was named for trustee. .Burritt was appointed administrator of his wife's estate Monday. Under her will he was bequeathed all her property, but as the will was made be fore children were born it was revoked. He has no assets it in the estate. Un deiO the law he is only allowed a dl der the law he is allowed only a life's use of part of the estate. He has been attached several times by creditors. APPOINTMENT POSTPONED. The appointment of commissioners on the insolvent estate of Doolittle & Dean, the Meadow street tailors, was yesterday postponed in the probate court oh the application of C. T. Dris coll, the trustee. The firm offers 25 cents on the dollar to creditors and 6 we $2,500. Court Notes. WEST HAVEN SHORE CASES. The case of Frank McGinn, who was arrested last week on the charge of the illicit selling of spirituous liquors at West Haven, came up before Jude Bryant yesterday morning. McGinn, it is claimed, drew whiskey out of a soda water fountain. On mo tion of his counsel, Attorney J. P. Good hart, his case was continued for a week Herman Speh, the proprietor of the Sea View house, who --as arrestel on the charge of Sunday liquor se.ling, pleaded guilty and was fintd $30 and costs. The case of Peter Burke of the Waverly Grove house was continued until Saturday. The liquors seized at the several saloons were returned yes terday, the defendants paying the costs. In the cases of those who pleaded guilty last Thursday, settlement was effected yesterday by the payment of fines and costs. Attorney Goodhart ap peared for most of the accused. MRS. THOMPSON'S SUIT SETTLED. The case of. Mrs. Sarah M. Thomp son of East Haven against the estate of her late husband has been settled. Mrs. Thompson sued for $1,000 in excess of her dower, claiming that she had loaned her husband $800 which he used to build a house. The executor has agreed to allow her $700 in settlement of this claim. TOWN OF ORANGE SUED. H. Mather Brooks, the Canner street architect, has brought suit against the town of Orange for damages. The amount of damages claimed is not stated. Brooks' counsel is J. P. Good hart. It is claimed that there are no fences or railings of any sort at the point of the road where Brooks fell over the embankment. SUIT BROUGHT FOR WAGES. Frederick Hopp, a carpenter, has brought suit against Irwin P. Bron son, contractor, to secure a bill of $75 for wages. Bronson built the bath house and other buildings at Light house Point for Taylor Brothers and monies due the defendant were garni sheed by Attorney L. E. Jacobs, counsel for the plaintiff, yesterday. THIRTY DAYS AND $30 FOR THEFT. John Allen, the Quinnipiac street milkman, was sentenced to thirty days in jail and fined $30 by Judge Cable in the city court yesterday, morning ion the charge of theft of a wagon pole from M. C Sohwiuier's livery stable in Crown street, on June, ISOj. Allen took an appeal. Allen's case for non-support of his wife was continued a week. MILIUS FRANK'S CASE NOLLED. The case against Milius Frank, the Chapel street merchant, who was charged with obstructing the sidewalk and opening boxes in front of his store, was nolled by Assistant City Attorney Bristol In the city court yesterday morning. The attorney investigated the case and found that it was impossi ble to obviate opening the boxes on the sidewalk. CITY SUED FOR $1,000. A suit for $1,000 damages against the city of New Haven was begun yester day morning in the superior court be fore Judge Prentice by Benjamin "W. Butler, the father of the ten-year-old boy, Harry Butler, who was thrown from a dump cart on March 30, 1804, on Howe street, near Elm, and was killed. The driver of the cart, Frederick Kit tier, was walking ahead of it and the boy was driving. The father claims that the boy's death was caused by the cart running Into a hole in the street. Corporation Counsel W. II. Ely is de fending the city's interest and Stod dard, Goodhart and Graves appear for the plaintiff. The case will be continued to-day. KF.W KXtlZASn CHOI'S. Latest From tlio Weather liureau's Cli mate and Crop Service, New Knglund Section The Weekly Crop Mullet In. Boston, Mass., June 16. The weather in New England for the week ending June 15, 1896, has given plenty of rain, but a deficiency of heat and sunshine. A light frost prevailed in northern counties on the morning of the 11th and also on the 13th, but no damage has been reported. Corn had made but little growth during the week, but near ly all other crops have done well; grass and grains especially .have improved very much. Hoeing has been delayed by the wet weather. Heavy rain fell in the north on the 9th, and in the south on the 15th and the ground is everywhere well saturated. The following amounts give the fall of rain in inches for the week from 8 p. m. of the 9th to 8 p. m. of the lath: Eastport, Me., 1.S0; Portland, Me., .81; Northfield, Vt., .80; Albany, N. Y., 1.17; Nantucket, Mass., 1.06; Boston, 1.92. In central Connecticut from two to three inches fell on the 14th. Maine. More rain has fallen in Maine during the past week than fell in the previous sixty-five days. Grass and grain have been given a fresh start and are im proving very fast, although there is general complaint that the outlook for hay is very discouraging. Potatoes have grown fairly well, and some hoe ing "has been done, but on account of the cold nights other crops are corning along slowly. Corn especially feels the lack of sunshine and warmth. There was a slight frost in Aroostook county on the morning of the 11th, doing a little damage to gardens In lowlands. Apples have been blown off badly and one correspondent in Kennebec county says they are not setting well, but there is no complaint from other sections. The ground is a little wet at present for putting in late crops. New Hampshire. Grass has been very much benefited by the rain of the week, and has not been injured by the cool weather. It is still shprt and thin in places, but gen erally it Is Improving fast. Grain :s growing well and potatoes are reported to be coming on in good shape, though there is some complaint that replanting of potatoes has been necessary in Coos county because of the seed decaying. Corn came up all right, but grows very slowly now and is reported to be look ing rather yellow and small. There was a light frost on the morning of the 12th in northern counties, but no dam age has been reported. Hoeing has been begun on field crops and all seeds except late forage crops are practically In. Much fodder corn is being planted. Apples are of fair size and there are a good many on the trees, although one correspondent in Merrimack county says not so many as the blossom Indi cated. Blueberry bushes are hanging very full in Rockingham county. Vermont. The weather in Vermont has been too cool for corn, but the condition of other crops may be condensed in the remark of one correspondent, "a grand growing time." The extreme dryness of the soil In many sections before the rain of last week can be seen from the report from Lamoile county that the ground took nearly all the water and that streams have been benefited but little, although 1.34 inches came on the 7th, 1.12 Inches on the 8th, and .54 inch on the 9th. Fields and pastures are steadily improving and the outlook for hay is generally much more encourag ing; yet some correspondents say the rain was too late. Apples hang on well and there is promise of a large crop. A light frost was reported from Addison county on the mornings of the 11th and 13th, in some sections "where the ground was wet." Massachusetts. Abundant rains have come in Massa chusetts during the week and, falling generally at a moderate rate, the ground has been thoroughly saturated. On ome fields the first crop of grriM does not show much Improvement but the second growth will receive the bene fits. It is a little too cool for the best growth of many field crops although everything is in a fairly satisfactory condition. Crops need warm sunshine and high humidity now. Strawberries are yielding a good crop in eastern sections but wet weather re tards picking. In western Worcester county the vines that are on the "sun ny" side of the fields are yielding well, but where they are in the shade the fruit is rotting. Grapes are making a good growth. Cranberry bogs appear well and are blossoming for a good crop. Apples promise well, although one correspondent in Banstable county says the crop will be light. Tobacco is growing, but the wire-worm continues to damage it. Onion and raddish mag gots are doing some damage. The white maggots are doing mischief among early cabbages in Worcester county. Corn needs warmer weather and sunshine. Rhode Island. Over two inches of rain fell over the southern part of Rhode Island r.n the 14th, and as it was accompanied by a high wind it is feared some damage has been done to fruit, thoueh it is too early to tell Its effects. Hoeing has been delayed by the wet weather, but crops have made a good growth dur ing the week. Wild berries promise a good yield. Connecticut. The weather has been too cold in Connecticut during the week and al though Held crops have iiiiulo some growth and their appearance is good, higher temperature and sunshine would make a marked Improvement. A great many fields of grass have improved wonderfully, but the majority of corre spondents su.v that old fields especially are and must be exceedingly light, us the grass is virtually dead. A rust lias nnueared in the meadows in Litchfield county. There Is much complaint in this county that all seeds have come up very poorly and unevenly. Cut worms have done much diunuco here too. and at Winsted many farmers have been obliced to nlow un and re-Plant their onion fields. Strawberry picking lias been hindered by the rains and the fruit has decayed considerably. Cher ries are ripening ahead of the usual time. Corn cultivation has begun and early potatoe holng Is well along. Rye and oats are doing very well. There Is a fear that the high wind of the lllh has injured grape blossoms and other tender vegetation. THE VARli Of HIS Will: J'-' T. Makes Trouble for l'lismu Proprietor SIc Slanus Keeps His Customer's "liike." John I'asma of 100 Porter street went into the saloon of J. C. McManus at the corner of Congress avenue and Meadow street about noon yesterday and took his bicycle In with him as a precaution against exciting the cupidity of passers-by. His thoug-htfuluess was prob ably the occasion of more trouble to him than any amount of carelessness could possibly have been. After drink ing one glass of McManus' beer he turned to leave with his bicycle. Mc Manus ordered him to let the bicycle alone. Pasma endeavored to convince McManus of his error, but did not suc ceed, and the saloon keeper, more em phatically than before, ordered the cus tomer to let the bicycle alone and get out of the place. Pasma hurried off, but soon returned with an officer. Mc Manus was equally obdurate in the presence of the policeman, and Pasma was again forced to leave his bicycle behind. He went again to the saloon with a different officer later in the day, and was no more successful. He went to police headquarters, where he saw Ser geant Crocker, who referred him to As sistant City Attorney Bristol. That officer went with Pasma to 158 Meadow street, where Fasma's bicycle had re cently been repaired by C. O. Wood, who said ho should know the wheel if he saw it. The three men went to McManus' place and went In. Wood identified the machine as the one belonging to Pasma that he had recently repaired, but thi3 positive proof was not sufficient to con vince McManus, who promptly refused the assistant city attorney's request to allow Pasma to take it away, and be gan in a vigorous way an attempt to convince Mr. Bristol that it did not make any difference who came for the machine, it would not leave the saloon until he got ready to let it go. Mr. Bristol started for the door, which he had barely passed out of, when Pas ma came sailing out minus his hat and with blood flowing freely from his nose, the result of a blow' which McManus had given him in parting to emphasize the point he had just made. Later in the evening Mr. Bristol is sued warrants for the arrest of Mc Manus, charging him with breach of the peace and theft of a bicycle, which were served, and McManus released up on bonds. The Old Twenty-seventh C. V. and lis Coming lteunlon The Gunners and the l.one Loon-Colonel Leavenworth Now Hides a Bicycle Kosemnry Hall Com mencement. C. A. Harrison, president of the Twenty-seventh Connecticut Regiment association, is arranging for a meeting of the officers of the association here next week to make arrangements for the annual reunion of the regiment, and transact other business, and while the officers are here will entertain them with a lunch and other refreshments on Paradise Island together with a sail on the lake. Two gunners spent about five hours yesterday following up the loon on the lake endeavoring to gather It in, but were not successful, and finally gave up the undertaking as a bad Job. Another boat with two shooters aboard wasted considerable power and shot, but the wily loon laughed at the charges of powder and shot that was sent into the water after it had gone below. Another case of scarlet fever in Pat rick Lee's family down in the Gay flats is reported to Health Officer Wilson. William Dickinson caught eighty one bullheads in the lake yesterday. Colonel Leavenworth is one of the lat est adidtlons to the bicyclist's ranks. The colonel does not as yet ride with ease and gracefullness that he used to his black charger in front of the Sec ond regiment, C. N. G., but will af ter more practice. The commencement exercises at Rose mary hall yesterday wert quite Inter esting. Addresses were made by Bish op Coleman of Delaware and Judge W. G. Choate of New York. Most of the young lady scholars have departed for their respective homes. Miss Sarah Tibbitts of White Plains, N. Y., is expected here to-day and will be the guest of Miss Gertrude Hodg kinson of Fair street. Mrs. John Fleming and Miss Ellen McGinn sail from New York for Ireland to-day. The band's concert will be given this evening on the plains. The only items of interest about the streets of an evening uptown nowadays are the many bicyclists of both sexes, who are to be seen in great numbers on Main street. Anyone who does not own a wheel is not in it. Howard Parker expects to open his drug store on Main street in August. Airs. Herbert E. Parker, who has been quite ill with typhoid fever, is improv ing. r. W. Lynch expects to open up in his new quarters in Prior's block next week Wednesday evening. A caterer from New Haven will be on hand and serve a lunch after the most approved style. M1I.FOHD. June 16. Miss Mattie Olligerand Miss A. Van Tassel are visiting friends in Mt. Kisco, N. Y. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fenn have re turned from their bridal trip. (list church will exchange pulpits with Rev. II. L. Glover of Durham next Sun day. Tlio meeting ofthe Freelove lmuhvin Stowe chapter, i'. A. It., will be held this uftermion at the residence of Mrs. E. 1'. Sniilli on Hirer street at 3 o'clock. The meeting of the directors of the Taylor library was held last evening. Next Saturday the -M. A. A. will play the Yale Law school nine. This prom ises to be an exciting affair. The Law school has among the players such men as Foster, Sauford, the great foot ball player of Yale, Goodscll, Bowman and others who have been doing good work on the Yale team this season. Miss Carrie Wright Is visiting friends in East llurtland, Conn. fou ovi:u I'iri v yuaks Mils. Wissi.ov's Sootui.m! S vine 1ms) been used by Millions of Mothers for llielr Child ren While Teoi hinif, with 1'erleet Kuuccms. H Sooiho-i the 1'hilil, Solleaa the Ouius. Alhiy.s nil Pain ; (lures Wiml Colie. iliid U thehesl remedy for Dinrrlura. Twenty-livoeom.su bottle. :.'" MWl'&w When Baby was sick, we gave her C'astoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castorku Wheu slio became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she had Children, she gave them Castorla, We have been giving the people the best Polished Wood Rocker value they ever saw. This week we will give them the best Rattan Rocker value. This large Rattan Rocker (as shown ill cut) well made and well finished, $4.50. Not a job lot" or a bankrupt stock but made by one ofthe oldest, larg est and most reliable rattan chaii makers in the country." The Home Furnishing; Compariy, 735-763 Chapel St. "George, dear, don't try to mend ; that hose again with rags. I am drenched. Oct the HUDSON'S HOSE MENDER Papa always used it. It's line. One ! box ought to last you for years." ato'x JH of dealers. " Auk ynur drnlcr f-r box nf lltrDflmsr'p rtORp, MENtrtcitfl. ennsifltintf of ii tubr. an hnn.l. b.,h 1 pair plicK, or postpaid 7.V. Kxtrs parts stilj separately. Give inside diameter of hose. I C.E.Hudson & Co.,Leominster,Mass. 'ginnucial. In the Inihtstrlals llublier Showed the (Irentest Strength. New York, June 18. Profit takiiis was the feature ot the early trading and although London and eoinni.sion houses generally sold the Impression made on values was ln ilnideaiit. The consensus of opinion was that the re action was opportune in view ut yes terday's sharp rise an 1 th.it it would nto only give operators a chance to look around, but would test the stability of the market. It is to be sain tli.it the offerings were readily absorbed and as the day wore along and ndvisos from St. Louis gave cumulative evidence that the gold standard advo tilts hn3 carried the day buying orders ere placed in all the leading issues and a higher range of quotations was established. London turned buyer, and firms here with western connections made exten sive purchases of the la'lways and the better class of industrials. A furtKr advance in government bonds and a re duction In the posted ratos of sterling exchange contributed to the good feel ing. United States 4s i f 1323 have gained nearly two points during the past two days, the advance being di rectly due to the position that the ft. Louis convention has taken on the. cur rency question. The reduction in ster ling exchange was the rijitit nf an in crease in the supply of bills against securities sold abroad. Dealers in government londs said that the. transactions in tbese issuts were unusually heavy and" estimated that nearly one million dollars changed hands at the board and over the coun ter. In the last hour the market took on an appearance of buoyancy, and nearly every stock on the list reached the highest point for a lung time past. The gas stocks gained -71:5 per cent., LVtroit (Jas leading. The industrials moved up U'Mi per cent. In tiiis group Rubber common showed the greatest strength while the railway issues improved 2 to V,s per cent. As a rule the best figures of the day were current in the final dealings. Speculation left off strong, with an ad vancing tendency. Bonds were active and very strong. Jlie; .transactions aggregated. ltS15,000... $4,50 $4,50 Followlng are the closing prices re ported by Prince & YVhltely, bankers and brokers, 40 Broadwuy, New York, and l." (Tenter street, New Haven: mil Aiico'l American Toonouo Co Auteneau Tol'-uuio 1N.. old American Cotton !' Co American Col tun Oil Co.. not. ... American rtuiiiiv Uollminr Co.... A in.oisiii' Itoilinim Co. ulil , AiolilKon.'l'omika & inula lo.... I liu 1 1 1 i.Oi'e mill Ohio Buy Slate (Jus Cnnaila Suit Item IVninilot' Now.lerov 0K'.Haieiuiti 1 lino Vei inir Cos.. CtuPimo.V litis! Illinois Cluetmo .V NiKiliwo.it.oru Clilcmro.iluiviKiim oc Mitoior .. CltlOMSiOlllllUo Cltloauo. MllwanKeo. St. Paul.. Clf can o. illuvueo & St. Pant old, Cliteauo itook Island & I'nulllo.. Olileaao. tl.l.. Al. Cloreiliml. C..V 0. St. 1,0111a N.ieiilnir Vallop .V Tolmtn.- an (w I2"'.' r,;.H V'S'i lr:b irv.j IS"S "II 14 1)1 til! a).. Ml1, twv Tli' K t i,.i4 w ltW'i 4Htf I. '. .!;! II. ) v, l.'it iv 71 H" 62 'i "H 21 12 L'H 10IY ,M," 97 'I 111 !.- ;i74i 15 In; i M)'j 20 107 -'.8 8 24'i CS.5,' 2D 8 II I r.r; 10 8H ('H HI '4 :; m o4 117 111 40 1)8 IH 14 Hit l;i ViU 12'i?S K'4 hV"6 III'.- 27tf .11 1 in uH H '41j Hlllti HSt ' iiv 12i 4l I , a mi r.'ti'i Hi! 411',' 17 V lilies tw4 1V WA 71 62 ' U'-J M LI 2I1K lin SU 170 (M 14 l.Vi :isi 1514 1h Hi 15 M "!;. 15-6 III let) o.? 2H:h H 25V (i!) 2i4 10 s; UH 8 10'tf H ft!'." 20 7X 1SI, HlHj, lll'i ' CotlrtOllilHUMUiH Delaware & llintsoii Cimai l)maivnrt.Laei..t Wpsloni Denver. ItloHianito nlcl !):., Oat.tlo t'omiiinj Co General ISloolrla '-'o l,:Uml8lj'uinra Lake Slioi'o & Micliltrtiti So Lane Uria .4 IVnirerii Lake lilriimnil Wtwtnni ttt'J liOiisville& Naslivllle Loni.svillu& Now Aojanv Lj'iiHville .4 iNotr AiuanypM.,., Lacieitn Has MiNS(uri.Knii!ii. rxti MiBKonri. Kansas & lVxaaplil. .. Manhattan Hleviited Mlsso'.ii'iPaoillc New York & Now Haven New Voi'kaud New linirliind.... Now VurU'Juntriil A liiiiUoii.... N. y ..Ondatra .15 Mr. 1. 01113 N If.. Lalco lirio.fc SViiatnrn N.I.. liHko IIi lu.V Wealoni pl'.l. N.JT ..umaiio .4 iVesiuru Noi'lulKA: Woaloni ma Noii a American Co Norlliorn Paul lie Noi-itiut'iirauine urn national boad CO National Lead Co. nt'tl PaoilluAliiil S.S.-O.) Peoria. Dtsoai.nr .V lvanvlll.... Pltila.& itoaillnir Voting Cu PIU8.. Ot.. Old. A; St. bonis Pullman i'alact) Car Co Southern itaiiway Southern Kanway pl'd Mis. una est Sus.ainl West, on! hilverllnllnn Cert's ... TeiineudeeOoal & Iron Texas St Paoltlc T0I..A11H Aruoric tforlli Slum.. Union Paolllo Uitlou Paul lie. Denver .v. UnU'.... U.S. Ooiilaiie Co U.S. CoiMiuio Co. .DIM Leather Co Leather Co. pfd U.S.UuDbei- , U.S. ituoljor uL'd Wabteei Wabasti pl'd WesLom Union t'olimrapii Wlieetlnir& Ltilcotiuo WheoltUK vV lnuto lino old Wisconsin Contra: AtlaniR Uxpi'oss , American lixurots U lllleiUlatos Uxuress.... Wol.s-tai'HO 1mdi-03.j.. "lix-ttiviileutl. 15II 114 42 10J Government I? onrts. Following are the United States bonds at Ext. , rr Ss.reir., 1IW7 4K.COIID..P-U7 4'areit:.. now 4 8 coupon, now:........ .. New 5. fox.. 1IMI New 5j 0011.1 . P.M4... CiiiTonuv IN. i'.n Cii.Tonov 0i. iJ!.. Currency Us, Ibwa x interest. quotations for the call to-day: limrtH m-&mi lll!l.H0lj in raiisy ilS 3H'4 '.13 SJIUUS ; lilt idling , lUOlirt io;S :l 105 i Chlcngo Market, Juno 10, 181)rt. ' July tjept. Wheat , Si .(W4 Corn O.its ; .n Pork....... 7.15 7.113 bard 4.15 4.:i0 Kibs 3.S". S.U7-4.00 New yorlc Wnoat.. .lili'l .;); Now York Corn !ltS .WVj Now York Cotton Exchange. Blil. Asked. June 7.47 7.49 July 7. is 7.49 Anient 7.47 SeptcmiKT li.iil 0.75 Octoher.,. H.7.1 NovenihAr ., 6.71 6.72 Deeettiner : I1.7if tl 7 1 January D.7T 0.78 February , M O.ftt March. I1.S6 6.87 Steady, Total sales, K4,5(KI Hales. NEW HAVKN LOOAlTQUOrAl lOXS urnlaliod dally by K.rMiiraiu.v, Root & DA UiuikorsatKllirokers, Wi Oranaostrout. BASH STOCKS. Par ni.l Aflkn.l cftyTlttTik Skiii fc3 New ilaven County Nattona. Hank F) US V Meclianles' H1111K 61) 61 68!6 Merchants' National Hank.... fiD 441$ 4il New Haven National Hank... 1(H) HW Tratteanten'RNational Hank.. JO0 142 Second National Hank 1UI) 170 YaloNatloual IlauK lo U.41,4 - KAILHOAD STOCKS. Parn!(lAsknd lijfcN. OTC preferred.... "loo liHK 104 DnnhtiiT & Not -walk U. H. Co. 5) 112 Detroit. Hlllwlnlo AS. W" O'l 1(7 HoliHatolilo ii. H. Co 100 29 Naiuratuck H. It. Co 100 251) New Haven & Demy U.K. Co. 100 IIK1 New Haven & Nortliamnton 100 lei) N. Y"., N. H.&H. K. K. Co.... 100 171! ITS Shore Line It. H 100 184 MISCELLANEOUS 3T0UK3. Par Bid Askail (du x. Itollitnr Stock 1U0 24 20 New Haven Gaa I.ijrht Co.... 25 55 New Haven Water Co 10 101 WMt Peck. stow 4 Wilcox 2 2Us 2:! Pecnrltv lnsuranco Co 40 1)5 40 Pwitt&Co 100 72 Telephone Chea. & Pot 100 Rne 100 59 ra) N. Y. N. J 100 125 12: Southern N. E ini !IH 100 U S. Kubber preferred, par., uw 83 MiWJI'.LLANISOJi BONOi. Dun IIM Aakeil New Haveu0lty7a loot 112 New Haven City 5s 1897 100 Now Haven City 4s, sewerage 1914 103 Now Haven City 3X. " 1907 J7 New Haven Town 90 100 New Haven Town P. P. Issue 19t9 97 100 New Haven Sohool 4s 1901 102 B.N. C. Telephone! 190.4 lot - S. N. K. Telephone Deb. 5s... W.M OH 100 S wi f t& Co. 9s 19 10 09 10 JM RAILROAD BONDS. Due 014 Aslte4 D. & N. Y. A. L. 5s 19J5 107 llanliuty Js Norvalk lis 19!1 til HolyokeAt Westlield lst4s... 1911 100 Housatuulo Consois5s 1907 121 124 Meriilen 11. II. K. 5's 11124 IW 1UU New Hflveufc Derby 1 5s 19H 11 1 New Haven & Derbv 7 i9iV3 110 New Haven & Derby 63 WOO iOil New Haven & N. 7s, 1S09 1899 107 I08J4 New Haven Jt N. 7s. 1874 189.4 107 N. H. & N. Consols us 1903 121 14 lijlj N. H. & N. 1st as 19U 110 New London Northern 1st 4s. 1910 99 New lAindon Northern 1st 5a. 1910 105 N. Y. N. K. 1st 7s i'.Ktt IWi 120 N. Y.A N. B.lst.6 1995 112 110 N. Y S. H. A H. 4s 1901 101 1 1 A N.Y..N. H. A It. Deb. 4s 19U 102 1: N.Y., Prov. A Hostoa 7s 1899 10714 N. Y., Prov. AHoston 4s 1942 102V4 Wulerbitrv Ti-ict.ion .Vs 1 V.i lOli 103 West Haven H. K. K. 5s 1912 lol Kx -Dividend.) F. F, Marqyand & Co. Bankers & Brokers, 38 BROAD ST., N. Y. Stocks, Bonds and Grain bought ai;d sold on reasonable margin. IVIUTE FO B1.VKK.ET LETTKH. 3 iunucuil. Investment Securities. $3,01)0 S. N. E. Telephone 5 p. c. Debs. $1,000 N. Haven Street R'y Co. 6 p.c.b'd. $2,000 Norwalk Tramway Co, 5 p.e. bds. $4,000 Lynn & Huston TtR. 5 p. c. bonds. $4,000 Terre Haute, Lid,, Water Works, 8 per cent bonds. $2,000 Swift & Co.'s 6 per cent, bonds. 23 sits Let., Hillsdale & S.W. RR. stock. 10 shs Security Insurance Co. stock. For sale by The Chas. W, Scranton Co. 840 CHAPEL STREET. BANKERS AND BROKERS, No. 46 Broadway, New York, AND 15 Center Street, New Haven. Members N. T. Stock Exchange, Pro duce Exchange and Chicago Board of Trade, C. B. BOLMER, Manager New Haven Branch. All Clnnaes of Hallway Stock and liomln. also Grain, ProviKloiin ur.d Cotton, BouUt and Sold on Commission. Connected by. Private Wire with New York, Boston and Chicago. NVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. THE National Tradesmen's Bank. Foreign Exchange. LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAVELERS. CAPITA!,, 100,000. AUTHORIZED CAPITAL 81,000,000. NEW HAVEN. CHARTERED by tlio Statu of Connecticut, with authority to act as Executor, Ad. niiniatriitor, Guurdian, Receiver or Trustee under will or deed. Is a lejrul depository of money paid Into Court and all Publlo Trust Punas. Acts as trustee for Municipalities, Corporations and Individuals, and administers trusts of all kinds. Empowered to act as registrar of stocks, bonds or other evidences of indebted ness, miuiairc sinking funds trad do all busi ness such as is usuully done by Trust Com panies. It also does a general Banking business, collecting oliecks, notes.coupons.and receive deposits. The principal of each Trust, is in vested by Itself and kept separate and apart from the jreticral iissots of the Company. This Company is by law regularly examin ed by the iiiuik Exauiinor of the State of Connecticut. Heniiy L. HoTcnKtss, Wsi. T. Bartlett, President. Treasurer. EuoknkS. Biubtol. Ass't Troasuror. VERMILYE & CO, Bankers and Brokers. Sealers in Investment Securities 16 and 18 NASSAU STREET, New TToz-li. Oity, TOWN OF ORANGE, CONN., Four per ct. 30 Year Gold Bonds, Due 1918. Interest Jan. and July. Town of New Britain, Conn., Four per ct. School Bonds, Duo 1922. Interest Jan. and July. For sale by M. B. NET? TON &C0., Investment Bankers. 88 Oranso street. nrrv burglary, fire, UCN FORGERIES, By Hlrlntf a Safe in tho Vault of Mercantile Safe Deposit Co. Annual rental of sale from FIVE to SIXTY DOLLARS. Absolute security lor Uomls. Stocks, Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry, Pre cious titones, and all evidences of values. Ac cess to vaults throiiKli the banking roomof the MECHANICS' 15 ASK, 18CUUJKCH.COR. CENTER STREET. Coupon rooms for convenience of putrons. All persons interested are cordially invite! to inspect the company's premises; open irom y a. m. top.m. Thomas R. TnowBitinoR, President. Olivers. White. Vice President. Chas. H. Thowbuidqe, Sec. and Treas. STOCKS and BONDS FOR SALE. 50 shs Chicago Alton RU. SO shs N. V., N. H. & H. H It. Cj. ullsbsCons. Rollins stock. 10 shs Boston Electric Liprht. KKlslis Portland Electric Light. 20shs C. Cowlcs .t C . S3,TiH) N. Y., N. H. & H. RR. convertible 4s. $4,1100 Waterbury Traction Co. Gold 5a ot lUii ; non-fixablo. $3,000 Meriden H. RR. 5 per cent, ot li o nt rolled bv N. Y., N. H. A H. Hit. Co. SIO.OU Nortliamnton Hit. 6s of lt 19. 31,003 X orthnmpton RR.7'sof 18U9. K13LBEKLY, HOOT & DAI, Agents of Cheque Bank, Loudon VKl eA LI Armi ai li T FfflCfiHUMf, 'Stttcvtainmcttte. SPKLG TOURNAMENT Rovers' Wheel Club, fit Elm City Driving Park, Saturday, June 20th. Muslo by .Second Iicglmut Hand, FANCY AND THICK RIDIXG II Y W.S. Maltby, Champion of the World. liueos start at 2 p. 111. Best riders in tlio country will compete. C$l,QOO ixx rxissosi- jelMIt CONTINUOUS PKltk.'OitMANCE. FIALKOWSKL Model A $100, Mode! D $85. After purchasing a NcV Ha VC11 you may rest assured you are the owner ot a good wheel. Riding Academy, corner of State and Eld streets. Just a Few Minutes ! That's all it noed cost you to investi gate to your own satisfaction our claim that Victor Bicycles Lead the Whole Wide World ! ; Spare us these fetv minutes and lot'a see if we can't tlo each other some good. We have some bargains iu Boys' Vic tors and second-hand wheels of differ ent makes. Call and see thein. . THE MACGOWAN CYCLE CO. 81 CENTER STREET. Mil Bicycle HAVE I BLUE CROWNS. GRIGGS, 7 CENTER STREET. SuEcial lessap to Cyclists $45.00 BICYCLES $45.00 1896 Model, full size, with all the latest improve ments. Finish Black or Maroon. . Not a job lot or a bankrupt stock, but made and guaranteed by one of the oldest, largest and most reliable makers in the country. Maker's name on every wheel. Parts can always be easily ob tained. Catalogue free on application at our store. TIE I C. BENNETT CO., 158 Orange Street, 100 steps north from Chapel street Mis Bicycles. Mechanically perfect means much to a wheelman. In the "Tribune" every detail is of the highest standard of ex cellence. The experienced rider will readily appreciate it; the novice should, investigate it. Also the "AMES" "Wheel. Agency at BROWN'S HARNESS STORE, , 153 157 George Street.