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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOI'RNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2 1; .1897.
I I I i t 1 1 .J- Ceylon and FIGURES Imports of Teas 1805-8. Japan 4S,750,838 Green 21,570,085 China Congou 11,798,100 Formosa 15,012,426 Araoy and Foochow, 7,268,038 CEYLON hM iKElA 7,792,185 9,474,019 12,000,000 Increase, 54 p. c. Total .113,002,708 To DECREASE In total consumption Is compensated for by the INCREASE In use of CEYLON nud INDIA TEA, as this will go more than twice as far as any of the others, and four times as far as some of them. Note Directions : One level teaspoon of Ceylon and India tea will make FOUR cups of tea with five minutes' Infusion. BSE ABSOLUTELY BOILING WATER. LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS ITEMS OF IXTEltlSST FROM BOTU sides of 'raw itirmt. Be Who Runs May Now Bead the New Lamp Post Signs Two Coats for the Drawbridge Adelphl r.odgo Far ewel Words by Chaplain D. SI. James Parish Aid Society. S. Wilbur Scranton, the well known lamp lighter, was engaged yesterday In placing several of the new style of street signs on lamp posts in Fair Ha ven. The signs are placed on hanging brackets and can be easily changed and adjusted. The signs are quite or namental and are a great improvement over the old custom of attaching signs to the corners of buildings, which is going out of practice. Mr. Scranton's device is patented. He had placed about BOO of these signs in New Haven and quite a number In Holyoke, Tor xington and several other places. The Jefferson company will require about 5,000 pounds of lead in painting the new drawbridge two coats. The company has just finished painting the house of John Parker on Quinnipiac Btreet. The Parish Aid society of St James' P. E. church will meet In the parlors of the church this evening and supper will be served. Later Tn the evening there will be an entertainment, for which an interesting programme has been prepared. Among the attractions will be songs by little Nellie Meickle. The schooner Julia has arrived with 115 tons of Rockaway sand for W. A. .Warner & Bro. The schooner General Harris is now due with a cargo of the same material. At a meeting of Adelphi lodge, F. & A. M., held in the new Masonic hall, Tuesday evening, Rev. D. M. James, the chaplain, who is about to remove Irom Fair Haven, made a few farewell remarks to the brethren. After the lodge session was. over Mr. Tourtelotte, the master, stated that Chaplain James was in attendance for the last time for the present at least, and called upon him for some . remarks. Mr. James said he did not care t6 say good bye, for he hoped to meet with the lodge again in a few years, and should not sever membership in Adelphl. He would remain south for two years at , least and then intended to engage in . business. He would probably find a good many members of the Masonic craft in his new home and should al ways be glad to meet the Masonic brethren. He had taken some of the higher degrees in the order, had seen much of Masonry, was greatly pleased with it and had never regretted join ing. He had found many good friends and good fellowship among Masons. His father was a Mason, and having heard him extol the craft, he felt that he wanted to become a Mason, and when invited to join Adelphl lodge, he willingly assented. Mr. James said he liked this section of the country and hoped he was not to leave New Haven for good and it might be that he would come back to the city and reside. At the close of Chaplain James' re marks he was warmly applauded and the brothers gathered around him and shook hands. Mr. James has studied to some extent in the Yale Law school during his stay here and it is under stood during the next two years he will complete his law studies preparatory to becoming a lawyer. The ecclesiastical council called to dismiss Rev. Mr. James, agreeable to his letter of resignation, as pastor of the Second Congregational church, will convene in that church this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Seventeen churches will be represented "by their pastors and delegates. i iroojHtnrnGJS. Oct. 20. Two of the Rabanis children tire sick with the scarlet fever. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Sperry will start ifor Florida Thursday. John Rudolph is building a new house. The road leading to Konold's Ice house Is being repaired toy the town. Three hundred and fifty dollars has been appprpriated for that purpose. S. P. Bradley has charge of the work. Work will be begun on Long Hill tho latter part of this week or the first of next. ' A meeting for the reorganization of the town school committee was held Monday evening. C. P. Augur was chosen chairman, William H. Warner secretary, and acting school visitor, and Elmer E. Thomas, library committee. W. B. Johnson has moved into his new house. The builder, David Bassett, Js finishing the outside work, grading, completing the well, etc. Mr. Bassett has given entire satisfaction. THE EGYPTIAN CAMPAIGN. Dervish Position at Metemmeh Shelled by the British. London, Oct. 20. The British gun boats, it Is announced in a special dis patch from Cairo this afternoon, ad vanced up the Nile to-day, shelled Me temmeh, the Dervish position between Berber and Khartoum, and retired, af ter inspecting it with the view of as certaining its strength and defensive works. India Tea, TALK into America. 1800-7. 1808 (Estimates.) 42,G7C,413 42,000,000 Decrease 13 per cent. 10,210,006 13,000,000 11,080,538 9,000,000 18,004,321 18,000,000 4,583,173 3,400,000 Decrease 40 per cent. Decrease 23 per cent. Increase 13 per cent. Decrease 53 per cent. 103,025,376 07,400,000 COOPER, COOPER & CO., Lti, HDII and CEYLON TEA. "The finest tea the world produces." FOR SALE BY MALLEY, NEELY &C0, Sample Cup Free. THE AFGHAN FRONTIER REVOLT. Retreat of Sir Yeatman Biggs' Forces. Simla, Oct. 20. Official advices from Fort Lockhart say that after the fight ing on Monday last between the British troops under General Sir Yeatman Biggs and the insurgent tribesmen from Chagru, on the Samana range, the British force returned to Shinwarl and the tribesmen, greatly reinforced, re occupied in force the heights west of Chagru. The Third brigade of the Brit ish punitive expedition, which advanc ed to-day to Kharappa, expects to have a lively time in clearing the heights. The Indian council and the war office are said to be considering important measures involving the addition of one third to the strength of the Indian army. SPAIN AND THE UNITED STATES. A Violent Attack Made by the Impar cial. Madrid, Oct. 20. The Imparcial makes a violent attack on the united States, basing its remarks on the al leged departure recently of filibuster ing expeditions from American ports bound for Cuba, and urges the Spanish government to ask explanations of the government of the United States. The paper recalls the words of Senor Sa gasta, before he assumed the premier ship, and says: "It is impossible for us to submit to such humiliations. We must act with energy towards Washington." MILITARY RULE AT ST. MICHAEL. A Reservation Extending Fifty Miles in That Vicinity to be Created. Washington, Oct. 20, The secretary of war will issue an order to-day creat ing a military reservation in that part of Alaska lying within a radius of fifty miles of St. Michael. The purpose is to confer upon Lieutenant Colonel Ran dall the necessary legal authority to preserve order and protect property in this section of the country, both of which are believed to be jeopardized by the large number of lawless characters gathered near the mouth of the Yukon. THE CZAR AT WIESBADEN. Received by the German Emperor. Wiesbaden, Oct. 20. The czar and the grand duke of Hesse arrived here at 12:30 p. m. to-day on a visit to Emperor William. They were met at the rail road depot by the emperor and the price of Schaumburg-Lippe. The two emperors cordially embraced and kissed each other. After the usual protesta tions, they drove to the' castle, warmly cheered by the crowds lining the route. The czar will return to Darmstadt after luncheon. FRENCH GARRISON ATTACKED. Many Soldiers and Three Officers Killed in Madagascar. Paris. Oct. 20. An ' Official rHsmntrh received here from General Gallieni, the French commander-in-chief in Mada gascar, announced that a strong band of Sakalavas has attacked a French post, which was recently established at a point on the Tsirihibina river, in western Madagascar, killing many of the garrison. Including three officers. THE ENGINEERS' STRIKE. Money to Continue it to be Solicited in This Country. London, Oct. 20. The Amalgamated Society of Engineers to-day prepared a manifesto, which Js to be sent to the American newspapers and labor organ iaztions, appealing for money In order to enable the society to keep the strik ing engineers from giving In to their employers. AT THE ARHORY. Colonel Morgan, assistant quarter master general, and Captain Cornell, state armorer, inspected the state prop erty at the Second retriment armorv yesterday, and they said that they rouna uniforms, equipments, etc., in very good order. IF COFFEE i S ACTS AS A POISON To you, 9 POSTUM 5 S I i SHOULD BE YOUR DAILY BEVERAGE. 6 IN AND AB0UTT1IK COURTS EXPEWrS TMSTIFX Jit HEJIALF OF UARHY T. CLAUK. Buffering from Masked Epllepiy at the Time of Allegod Embezzlement Say tho Dufonoo Decision In Case of Fuller vs. Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. City Court ltecord. The supreme court will meet In Bridgeport next Tuesday. There are nine New Haven county cases to be argued. Four of these cases are old and five are new. The only New Haven cases are those of the State Bank of the City of New York vs. Charles' R. Waterhouse, a suit over some whiskeys in storage, and Foskett & Bishop vs. Walter S. Swayne, to recover debt for alleged work in which defendant was not suited. DECISION AGAINST DR. FULLER. In the suit of Dr. Austin B. Fuller of this city and others against the Metro politan Life Insurance company of New York city, yesterday morning another judgment was handed down. Judge Shumway of the superior court finds that the claim of Dr. Fuller and the plaintiffs is almost forceless and now the suit will go to the supreme court. The case is a familiar one on New Haven court docketB, and has been quoted all over the country as a prece dent. As it has been decided both ways by superior court judges, the pre cedent is not regarded a3 at all estab lished. , ; Two years ago Dr. Fuller collected the claims of a number of policy hold ers in the Metropolitan Life Insurance company and brought suit against the concern, alleging that it had used im proper methods in applying the "re serve dividend fund" system. The amount of the policies held by the plaintiffs was over $100,000. The case was tried before Judge A. S, Wheeler in the superior court, the contest last ing many weeks. Judge Wheeler took several months to compile his decision and finally announced that the com pany had used fraud in its manipula tion of the mooted "reserve" methods. Superior Court Criminal Side Judge Wheeler. Yesterday was the fourth day of the trial of Harry T. Clark, formerly a clerk in the employ of Peck & Bishop, charged with embezzlement of $525 on September 25, 1896. It opened before Judge Wheeler and a Jury in the su perior court A large crowd was pres ent in the gallery. Dr. William P. Bald win, expert for defence, took the stand and the direct examination continued from Friday. After a few preliminary questions Mr. Chase, the counsel for the accused, pro pounded a long hypothetical question, embracing facts in the accused's life and circumstances surrounding the al leged embezzlement from which the de fence is trying to show that Mr. Clark was suffering at the time of the alleged embezzlement from masked epilepsy. On the hypothetical case thus present ed to him the witness gave the opinion that at the time of the embezzlement the accused was suffering from masked epilepsy. Th expert was then handed over to Prosecuting Attorney Tllllams, who subjected him to a severe cross-examination as to his qualification to testi fy and the nature of the disease gener ally. ATTACHED IN SUIT FOR $12,000. Sheriff Spiegel attached property at Columbus avenue and Redfteld street, owned by the Morris Brenner estate, for $12jD00, In a suit brought by W. J. and Elizabeth R. Clark, to recover value on a note for $10,000. The Clarks claim that on July 3, 1896, they loaned $10,000 to Brenner at 10 per cent, inter est, payable In semi annual payments of 5 per cent. The interest has not been paid and the suit was instituted. INSURANCE COMPANY GARN ISHEED. Deputy Sheriff Lewis A. Koon yester day morning garnisheed an Industrial policy amounting to $700 given by the John Hancock Life Insurance company to Miss Mary Keefe, who died a few days ago. The suit was brought by Mrs. Charles R. Just of Huntington, who claims that she has been paying the premiums on the policy with the understanding that she should have it upon the death of Miss Keefe. The policy is also claimed by Mrs. Bessie Taylor, Mrs. Just's sister. The case will be tried at the next term of the superior court. City Court Criminal Side Judge Dow. In the city court yesterday morning, before Judge Dow, Henry Strack, the grocer at 13 Shelton avenue, was ar raigned on four counts for violating the imitation butter law. Strack was ar rested at the instance of District Depu ty Dairy Commissionery Robert O. Eaton. The case was continued until November 1. Joseph Sullivan was fined $7 and costs and sent to jail for thirty days for stealing an overcoat valued at $13.60 from a "form" in front of John A. Mc Kee's store in Church street, Tuesday evening. Edward R, Cummlngs, who stole a pair of rubber boots and apron from Blakeslee's brewery on Wallace street, was fined $5 and costs and sent to Jail for twenty day3. Agostino Santoro was fined $1 and $20.42 costs for violating the game law by shooting a robin. Frank Lynch was fined $7 and costs for resistance to Policeman John Mc Avoy, who arrested him for drunken ness. Peter 'Paust, the head brewer at Fre senius' brewery on Congress avenue, was in the city court on the charge of non-support of his wife. Paust has been in court once before on the same charge and the court ordered him at that time to pay his wife $2 per week. This he has been doing until lately and when he stopped his wife again com plained. Paust was ordered by the court to give a bond to support his wife at the rate of $4 a week or go to jail for sixty days. Instead of taking either alter native Paust appealed the case to the court of common pleas. Joseph Bolotin was charged with fail ing to send his little girl to school. The girl is under fourteen years of age and Bolotin had been warned. The author ities say that he has disregarded the warning. The case was continued and the wife will probably be arrested also. AT THE MINISTERS' MEETING. Antecedents of the Revelation of Jesus at His Baptism Disaussed by Dr. Ben jamin W. Bacon at the Meeting on Monday Morning. . The professor remarked that there is a supernatural side to every occur rence. What is open to our view is the natural, manward, seamy side of an historical fabric. It is the human side of Jesus' nature which we may know, and which we are now to study. The Unitarian errs in alleging that Jesus is only man; another may err in regarding Jesus as God only. Both errors break down the bridge between us and divin ity. The humanity of Jesus was nor mal humanity, that of a perfect man; but in studying His humanity the side which we may know, we recognize that this is not the only side ot His nature. Dr. Bacon assumed the position that previous to His baptism, Jesus had not understood His mission, had not con ceived that He alone was to .undertake the redemption of mankind. The con scious of His Messianic calling did not culminate until the august fact was fully disclosed at baptism: "Upon Thee my good pleasure has fallen." But epoch making occurrences have antecedents. When waters all at once flow over a dam, they have been long accumulating. A political revolution in a country is the culmination of ante cedent movements long continued. Jesus was subordinate to His parents, and deferred to religious customs, and had regard to conventional views. He asked questions of the sages in the temple.and learned whatever they could teach. By such means, we may believe there was a development of the Mes sianic consciousness within Him, while His humility and modesty prevented Him from realizing how unique and transcendant His career was to be. We may suppose that He was early con scious of divine soulship, and His choice of the despised state of celibacy was doubtless dictated by His anticipation of a career which was to be exceptional and singular without precedent; but the full disclosure of his mission as the Redeemer appears to have occurred at His baptism. In reply to a question, the profession said if he were speaking as a meta-physician rather than as an historical critic, he would define Christ Jesus with the Nicene creed, as "Very God of very God." The clergy present paid the closest attention to Prof. Bacon's unfolding of his theme, and they had occasion to feel that they were communing with a strong and acute mind, alert, resource ful, independent, yet discriminating and reverent. Many questions were asked, and the replies were illumining. "Among the clergy in attendance were Baker, J. H. Brown, D. J. Clark, W. F. Dickerman, Herman, Hitchcock, Hoyt, Hutchins, Kerley, Meyer, Munson.Pad dock, and Drs. Brown, Gallup, Hart, Mutch, Phillips and Poteat. Several others were present, whom the writer cannot name. M. DAUGHTERS OF THE REVOLUTION Annual Meeting of Mary Clapp Wooster Chapter. At the annual meeting of the Mary Clapp Wooster chapter, D. A, R., held at 3 o'clock Tuesdayjifternoon at Colo nial hall, oilicers wre elected as toi lows: s n-' Regent, Mrs. Henry Champion; vice regent, Mrs. Luzon B. Morris; regis trar, Mrs. George F. Newcomb; corre sponding secretary, Mrs. H. P. Hoad ley, in place of Mrs. E. H. Jenkins, re signed; recording secretary, Mrs. H. S. Miller; treasurer, Miss Marie E. Ives; historian, Mrs. T. W, T. Curtis'; assist ant historian, Miss Sloan; librarian. Mrs. A. S. Holt. The board of management received but one new member, Mrs. E. S. Thomp son, in place of Mrs. A. McClellan Mathewson, resigned. The other mem bers are Mrs. Morris F. Tyler, Mrs. C. Berry Peets, Mrs. Clarence Demlng and Mrs. Galpin. Mrs. Newcomb, as registrar, gave the first report. The increase in member ship during the past year has been less than in 1896. At the annual meeting of a year ago there were 161 members. Since then there have been twenty-four additions and four removals, making a total of 181. There have been two deaths, Mrs. E. A. Anketell and Miss Eliza Peck Stowe, both valued members of the D, A. R. . Mrs. Clarence Deming read the re port of the corresponding secretary in the absence of Mrs, E. H. Jenkins. Miss Ives, the secretary, reported that there is now $50.31 in the treasury, Mrs. Champion, the regent, gave the last report of the afternoon. She gave the number of the national membership as 19,000, of which' Connecticut claims 3,000. There are 37 chapters in the state. Hartford has the largest. New Haven is second.. During the year the monuments of the patron saint, Mary Clapp Wooster, and of President and Mrs. Clapp, have been repaired. Twenty-five dollars has been given toward the Connecticut reception at the Wash ington congress; a class in preliminary law has been held under the chapter's auspices. A book is to be prepared containing sketches of the heroines for which the various Connecticut chapters were named and also of the "Real" Daugh ters. The programme committee for the coming year, appointed by Mrs. Cham pion, consists of Mrs. Luzon B. Mor ris, chairman of "the programme com mittee; Mrs. R. H. Comstock, Mrs. George S. Barnum,- Miss M; A. Monson and Miss Armstrong. rrniunMiiiiuiiNMiinJriaiiiiiiiimiiilliniiiiiiuajmrniimiiiuiniiiiiiiiiiliiiitiTiimnnMnjiiiiiiiiiiinniy I If your boy- n is not well and strong bis bread and butter does him no good ! change your flour 3 I Dulutli IUMPEKIAL; Imperial i?rv,?P Hour . I has life-giving qualities and children thrive on it, " Best in the World." Try iV. Your grocer has it. Buy it. R. G. DAVIS, - New Haven, Conn. jipiiimpnmTiiffliimiiiiiiHmmiiimillimmuiliaiiiainnii unencan Women ArtRR o e The Misses Stillman, and their London suc cess, in art. Their char acteristics, and how they attained their fame. Life like pictures of them. The October PURITAN. so cents at news-stands. $i a year of i Frank A. Munsey, New York. ; 'Matilda, I wish you would ask that young Mr. Peters to have his cuff but ton replated." "Why, mamma, what do you mean?" "They Beem to leave black streaks on the back of your shirt waist every evening." Cleveland Plain Dealer. Indication of an Attempt to Test the Mar ket for a IMse. New York, Oct. 20. To-day's market looked very much as though an effort were being made to test it for a rise. The professional traders have, many of them, concluded that liquidation has about run its course, and that there has been a cessation of the bear cam paign. Opinions have differed among the professionals as to whether condi tions in the stock market are ready for a sustained advance in prices again. The bears made an abortive ef fort early in the day to raid the mar ket and directed an attack against Su gar and Chicago Gas. The failure of the raid encouraged the bulls to ag gressive action, and there were indica tions of the reappearance in the mar ket of some of the large buying inter ests which were prominent in the late rise of the market. This professional buying carried prices up quite strongly, net advances throughout the list ranging from 1 to 3 points. But the bulls were apparently satisfied with a short turn and they commenced to sell to realize profits about half an hour before the close. This carried prices down in some cases below last night's close, and where net gains remained they were in almost all cases fractional. The success of the bears was frustrated in part owing to the special strength in Sugar and Chi cago Gas, upon which they relied to work a sympathetic decline in the bal ance of the list. Sugar was strong on the decision of the treasury department to hold Dutch refined, sugars condition ally liable to the countervailing duty, which applies to imported sugars upon which an export bounty is paid. Chicago Gas derived strength from rumors of a compromise with the threatened competition. The market showed considerable increase of activi ty as compared with the last few days, but was still almost purely profession al. London changed from Its recent attitude and sold stocks here. Addi tional reports of railroad earnings for the second week in October all show handsome increases and many vague rumors were afloat of still more strik ing improvements to be shown in state ments not yet issued. The large movement of cotton along lines recently released from quarantine restriction was shown by reports and gave strength to the railroads affected. The exchange market continued firm, and the local money market was easy, the small withdrawals of American eagles from the Bank of England for shipment to New York not being con sidered of importance. Some business is being done in the placing of loans on long sterling, which effect the lending of money abroad This naturally tends to keep up the rate of exchange. The continued ease of the local money market and the large resources in hand by. interior banks, owing to the large payment of debts, following the crop movement, are the inducements for thus deferring the movement of gold this way. The mark ed net changes were gains of 6 points by Hocking Valley preferred, 2 by Manhattan, 2 by Metropolitan Traction and New Jersey Central, 4 by Rubber preferred, 3 by Minneapolis and St. Louis second preferred and 2 by Pull man. Bonds were strong in sympathy with stocks. One $250,000 block of Union Pacific collateral trust notes was sold at 69, and another block of $150,000 at the same price. The total sales were $2,325,000. i United States new 4s advanced bid. ana tne os coupon declined per cent, bid. Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whitely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 15 Center street. New Haven: " ' ?ld. Asked. Adams Express Co ....lt6 American Cotton Oil Co........ 22 Do Pfd 751,4 American Express Co ,115 American Spirits Co 11 Do Pfd 28 American Sugar Refining Co ...WAV, Do Pfd 115 American Tobacco Co 83 Do Pfd 110 Atch., Topeka & Santa Fe 14 Do Ptd 30 Do adj. 4 per cents 5914 Baltimore & Ohio 1514 Hay State Gas Co 0 Canada Southern fitHS Central of New Jersey O.vK Chen. & Ohio Voting Cts ail? Chic, B. & Q m Chicago & E. Illinois Pfd '. 95 Chicago Gas Co n-,i4 Chic, Ind. & Louisvile ! u2 Do Pfd ... XV cuie., Mil. & st. paui....::.::: frx Do pfd :::: 140 Chicago & Northwestern :12.W Chic, It. I. & Pacini t Cufc. St. P., M. & Omaha 81 Cleveland, O., C. & St. h 3.; 1 coi., n. v. & Toi ::: Vi Consolidated Gas Co 210 Del. & Hudson Canal Co !lltl Del., Lark. & Western ins Denver & Klo Grande PXd ..... 40 Erie m Do 1st Pfd 39 General Electric Co 3,--T4 Illinois Central 104 Laclede Gas Co 44 Lake Shore & Mich. So 172 Lake Erie & Western ., is;i 158 22 70',i 12 .30 1 hi 30 so 2V, H9 32 141 120 81 36. 211 117 1SUJ4 4i mi, 30 , XrV. 104- I4 1014 Do Pfd i.. 7Vi Louisville & Nashville B8VS Muuuattnn Elevated -.104 Mo., Kan. & Texas 14 Do Pfd 33 Missouri l-'aellle '. !VJ National Lead Co !1U Do Pfd v .......104 N. Y. Central & Hudson ltKlli N. Y., Ohio. & St. L. 14 N. Y. & New Haveu 180 N. Y., Ontario & Western 17 Norfolk & Western 1'fd 4,W North American Co 44 Northern Puclno liVi 77 BHVi IO.V4 14 ! JU114 107 lit) 15 183 1714 441Z 4 10 34Vi 33 173 tit) 1" 32 28 2714 m. 4o S , 071j 2l 110 80 3 . 40 Do Pfd M Paclllo Mull S. S. Co 34 Peoria, Dec. & Evansvlle l'hllu. & Heading Voting Cts.... 21 Pitts., Cln., GUI. & St. L Itt'i Pullman l'nlnce Ctir Co 173 Silver Bullion Cert's BO Southern H'way Co., Com.v.... 10i Do l'fd 8214 Standard Hope & Twine Co.... 5' Sus. & West I"1 Do Pfd 30 Tennessee Coal & Iron ........ 28U, Texas & Pacific 11 Tol., Ann Arbor & N. Mich .... 11 Union Paclllc 27 Union Pacific, Denver & Gulf.. 8fS United states jyxpress jo U. S. Leather Co 7W Do Pfd. 65Vi TJ. S. Rubber Co 17 Do Pid wt Wabash 7 Do Pfd 20 WnlH-Fnriro Exnress Co .108 Western Union Telegraph Co ... 80 Wheelin g & Lake Erie 1 Do Pfd OreKon It. R. & Nav. Co 38 Cliiaugo Market. Chicago, Oct. 20. Wheat Oct.. filW: Dec. new. 01W; old, 88'2: May, 89B. t;om Oct., wa; uec., ma; jviay, zv. Outs-Oct. lvMVii Dec., 18V4; May, 20. . . Pork Oct., 7.75; Dec, 7.si; Jan., b.yz. Lard Oct.. 4.30; Dec, 4.3032; Jan., 4.45 mi-. . ... tier., .ooi , jjec, imi.v, N. Y. Wheat Dec, 04S4: May, 02H. N. Y. Com- Dec, 30B; May, 34B. N. Y. Cotton Kzohunee. October 6.0007 November 6.08(?J,04 December SMKS January "",IV" February O.lHufta March 6.K(WIS April 0.18fi)20 May o.$xm Tin o 6.2.W24 July 0.29&31 Market steaay; sales, xi,vuu imiaa. m .To....4.4.o: 0 . suraic nra cuuur NEW HAVEN LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished dally by KtMBBmtiV, Hoot SsD.r, Bankers and Brokors.133 OrauitojU'eet. BANK STOCKS. Par Bid AalcoJ City Bank S1IW UJ4 New Haven County National Bank 10 J Meohantos'nanit 60 68 Merchants' National Bank.... ft) Q f II,. Hntrnn WiiHnnnl llnnlr 11)0 139 Tradesmen's National Bank.. 100 1UX , Second National Bank 1W ?. -" YaleNatioualBanfc iJ "o MKCELLAHKOOT BONDS. Due Bid Asked New Haven City 7s 11 110 New Haven City 4s, sewerage 19U 101 v.. u..i r " 190? it New Haven Town 3J... 1809 98 100 New Haven Town P. P. Issue 19M 9T loo New Haven School 4a. 1904 Ml 8.N.B. Telephone fis 1WJ IM Bwllt&UO.t ... "wn v RAILIIOADSTOOM. Par Bid Asked B.ifc N. Y. A. L. nref erred .... 101) Danbury&NorwnlkH.R.Co. 50 nA.w.( milaildn.fcA W . 10(1 Kit - 6! j; 100 55K - F. H. and Weatville K. B. ... SS HouRatomoB.B,Co.......... 109 NnugatuoKU.H.Co.......v... 1W New Haven Demy R.R.C9. 100 New Haven & Northamoton 100 N. Y N. H. & H. H. H. Co.... 103 25D 103 10 1 131 183 MISCELLANEOUS STOOCS, Par Bid Asked - 84V Con's. Rolllwr Stock. ......... 100 New Haven Gas Ltirht Co.... S Now Haven Water Co 50 107 110 W 91 Peck.Stow&Wiloox. 25 - Securitv Insurance Co 40 . Swttt 0 10 81 Teleohone Cues. Pot 100 81) 63 73 110 67 iirie .... fu N.Y.4N. J KM !35 ffitllf Ml UK DUUIIlDl 11 .. . --- , TT. 8. Rubber Dref erred MM 64 RAILROAD BONDS. Duo Bid Asked B.N.Y.A. L-fis 19M 107 DJI 100 123 101 1H!- 108 103tf 1UJI 10 H 131 now wot 101 108 114 113 103 1.19 105 105 104 10H Hi:) 101 V Daubury & Norwalk tis...... 19JI iloiyoKex weBuiem iai,a... Ant HousatonloConsoIsSs.. ...... 193T Mei iden H. It. R. 5'8 1914 New Haven Derby 53 19W New Haven Derby 7s....... i903 Now Haven & Derby 8s 1909 New Haven & N. 7s. 1869 1899 New Haven & N. 7s. 1874 18 N. H. & N. Consols OS. . .. 1909 N. H.N.lsths .1911 N. H. Street Railway 1st 5s.. l'HH New London Northern 1st 4s. 1910 New London Northern 1st 5s. 1919 N.Y.N.H.lst7s im N. Y.&N. B. 1st fls. ........... 1905 109 llQtj 111) 10) 140 109 N. x w. tt. 11. w N. Y. N. H. H. Con vt 44. . . 1901 N V., N. H. V H. H.K. Ueb 48 1947 N.Y.. Prov. Boston 7s ...... 1899 N.Y.,Prov. &Bonton4s 1943 Waterbury Traction 5's 192.1 N. H. & West Haven 1st 5s... 191 Winchester Ave. fls 1M9 104 New Haven First Mortgage Real Estate Loans FOR SAIjK. $1,100, 5 per cent . inn Ct Aant $3,000, 6 per cent. 3,1100, 5 per cent. 3,000, 5 per cent. 5,000, 5 per cent 1,IUV, V, J1C . ..v . . ft 2,200, 8 per cent. 2,200, 0 per cent. Full particulars. In regard to any loan furnished upon application. ' JOHN E. LOMAS, INVESTMENTS, FIRE INSURANCE and SURETY BONDS. 817 Chapel Street Bonds and Stocks. $5,000 New London Gas & Electric 5's of 19U7. $3,000 Waterbury Traction Co. 1st gold 5s. $1,000 Norwich Street Railway 1st Gold 5's. $2,000 New York & New England RR. 1st 6's. $5,000 Bridgeport Traction Co. 1st 5's. It) shs New Hnven Water Co. 20 shs Swift and Co. of Chicago. 20 shs N. Y.. N. H. & H. RR. Co. 10 shs Consolidated Rolling Stock. New York & New Jersey Telephone Rights bought and sold. KIMBERLY, BOOT & DAY. - Agents Cheque. Bank, London. PERCim I). IRVING, (Member New York Stock Exchange,) Banker and Broker, 67 Exchange Place, New York. BRANCH OFFICE, FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING, ROOM 302-3. ED. W. COLBY, Manager. All stocks and bonds listed on the New York Stock Exchange bought and sold for Cash or on Margin. Fractional Lots and Investment Securities a Specialty. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS, rrivate Wire to New York. ' ol3 tf tilcrtaiuraeiits. Xliursduy Evening, Oct. 21st, The Broadway Theater New York Opera Company ! Presenting DeKoven and Smith's 1 A 1 1 Latest Comic Opera, 1 3 THE HIGHWAYMAN. Company 75. Orchestra 20. , Sale oil scats now open; prices $1.50 to 25c. 0I8 46 Friday, October 22, , , j JOSEPH JEFFERSON ; in ;'i . "Cricket On The Hearth" AND - ' "Lend Me Five Shillings." Sale of seats now open. Prlces-Sl.50. $1.00, 75c. ol9 4t Saturday, October 23d, , j MATINEE and NIGHT, GAYEST MANHATTAN. 107 Performances. From Koster and Blal'S Music Hall, New York. Sale of Reats now open. Prices Matlneei 75c, 50c, 25c: Evening, $1.00, 75c, 50c, 2oo. o20 4t (tEAO opera house Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Matl , iiees Friday and Saturday, ' t THE SPAN OF LIFE. . PRICES ALWAYS THE SAME. , ! j 1 BEE. Night, 10c, 20c, 80c, and 508. 1 Matinee, 10c, 15c, and 25c. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, LIT" , TLB TRIXIE-. CONTINUOUS PJEUFOlt.M VNCK. Biggar and Hayerly. fftuaucral. Boody, McLellan & Co. Bankers and Brokers, 57 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. MEMBERS OF New York Stock Exchangee BOMS AO STOCKS ; Bought and Sold on Commission Also Cotton. Grain and Provisions. Investment Securities A SPECIALTY. New Haven Branch, 87 Orange St JOHN C. CLARK, Manager. PRIVATE WIRES to New York and Chicago. . Non- Taxable Securities. $10,000 New London Gas dc Electrlo Co. 1st goia OS. ... $10,000 Central Rail-way & Electrlo Co. oj new criiain isi go.a o s. $1,000 Waterbury Traction Company 1st mortgage gold 5's. 5 shares New Haven Cos Light Co. 10 shares South. New England Telephone. ; 10 shares Winchester Avenue RR. 50 shares Berkshire RR. 100 shares N. T., Lackawanna & Western kh guaranteed .0 per ceui. uy ueiaware. Lackawanna & Western. KIMBERLY, BOOT & DAY BANKERS AND BROKERS, mm No. 46 Broadway, New York, AND " U. 15 Center Street, New Ravel Members N. T. Stock Exchange, ProdndJ Exchange and Chicago Board ol Trade. C. B. BOLMER. Manager New Haven Branch. J All Clauses of Railway Stock and BotMM." ; also Grain, ProYlsiont and Cotton. Bought and 6old on Commission. , 1 Connected by Private Wire with New: Xotlt, Poston find Chicago. INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTX. '7. Investment Securities. , 50 shs New York & New Haven RR. stoctt, 10 shs New Haven Water Co. stock. 5 shs Winchester Repeating Arms Co. stock. 11 shs National Pipe Bending Co. 6 pec ct, $2,000 Danoury & Bethel Street Railway 1st Gold 5's of 1914. $10,000 Town of Bristol, Conn., 4'S of 1927. $10,000 City of Waterbury, Conn., 4's ot 1910. -$10,000 Lynn & Boston RR. 1st Gold 6's oil 1924. $10,000 New London Gas & Electric Co. 1st Gold 5's of 1927. For sale by ' - y 31. B.NEWTON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, 86 Orange Street, Money to Loan On Furniture, Stocks, Bonds, or any goodT collateral. Real Estate bought and sold. Mortgages negotiated. GENERAL AGENTS , J Connecticut Building and Loan Association. . Collateral Bankers and Brokers, Room 207 and 208 First National Bank Building. 42 Church street. Telephone 812-4. Offlca hours 8 a. m. to 6 p. m. KENNEDY & SMITH. ESTABLISHED) 1878. H. C. FRIEDMAN & CO.,' BANKERS AND BROKERS, IO Wall Street, New York, and 23 Church Street, Poll's Bulla, ing. New Haven. Members New York Consolidated Stock Ex change. New York Produce Exchange. , MAX M. FISHER Manager New Haven Branch. Direct private wires New York, and Chl CaBONDS, STOCKS, GRAIN, COTTON and PROVISIONS bought and sold for Cash oi on 3 to 5 per cent, margin. In large or frao. tlnnal lots. , National bank references furnished on an plication. .