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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1897.
i 1 i f If f ( .-I i .'j m biggest warn if Charles E. Osgood teiery uomDound. . Charles E. Osgood of Boston.the own fer of the largest and most successful furniture business in. Kew England, If not in the country, was one of the few large buyers among furniture dealers during the hard times of last year, who did a great business, always paying cash, moving on as if times were good, while rival concerns were going to pieces right and left all about. His credit from Michigan to Maine became so conspicuously "solid" that he was one of the most talked of young men in commercial circles. With limited means, trat well bred, full of character, straightforward, and well educated, he started in business only a few years ago in a very moder ate way in a little store in Tremont street in Boston. The city began to know him quickly. His business rapid ly assumed big proportions. A news paper, one day interviewed him in the. column of "Men Worth Knowing." "To what do you attribute your suc cess?" asked the interviewer. Mr. Osgood replied very shortly: "When in doubt, buy the best goods." He is known everywhere to-day by that expression. Work told on Mr. Osgood's health. With characteristic judgment he put his reliance upon nature's best remedy to make him well again. The best of medical treatment was at his disposal. There certainly was no physician that a man in his position could not employ. He got the right advice, and followed it. To-day he is perfectly well, good tempered, aggressive and energetic to the last degree. , In a letter to the proprietors of Paine's celery compound, written Sep tember 22, 1897, Mr. Osgood said: "I have derived great benefit from the use of Paine's celery compound.and can unhesitatingly recommend it for building up the system when "run down' and tired out with worry or work. I first used this really good rem edy on the recommendation of a friend J whom it had cured of af earful case of YALE AND THE INDIANS iTHEJllG TEAMS MEET IN NEW YORK V, TO-DAY, i' A Close and Excltlnc Contest Will be the i Result Chances Are la Favor of Sale, bat the Indians Have a Strong Team ,' Other Tale Notes. f 'Varsity practice at the field yester day afternoon was necesasrily short be ?'cause the eleven left on the 6:30 train tor New Tork city, where they meet 'the Indians at the Polo grounds this afternoon. They will stop at the Mur ray Hill hotel. jl The substitutes and coaches go down j this morning on the 9:35 train. About 500 undergraduates will go down to "root" for the blue.. 1 The prospects for a victory, while not Scattering, are quite good. Jj The Indians are five pounds heavier .j-o a man and play a strong, relentless i 'Tame. Their remarkable good showing s4igainst Princeton has caused many to ;..hink that they will at least score, if iiot be victors over the sons of Eli. i Princeton has almost the same team Yiat administered such a defeat to - i'ale last fall. The small score made gainst the Indians is used as a basis FALL AND WINTER SHOES. $10,000 WORTH of the productions of the leading factories of this country just received and on sale at 45 CHURCH ST. Ladies', Men's, Boys' and Girls'. Calf, Vic! v lor latest : x inn Recommend V Paine's insomnia, ana whose wife, I under stand, was first relieved of a long, troublingrheumatlsm by the same rem edy." ....... ...... Work is necessary to a healthy body and tirain; but when it runs through the same grooves through the twelve months, year in and year out, the effect is as disastrous as a fire in a bundle of wood. When the nervous system is fagged out none of the organs of the body do their duty; the purifying, excretory or gans do not thoroughly cleanse the blood and the digestive and assimila tive organs keep the nerves badly nour ished. The tired system heeds help. Here Is where Paine's celery compound accom plishes its wonderful work. The radical purifying of the blood and the rapid feeding of the nerves by this great remedy prevents the development of diseases that often, lurk unrecognized in the system. Everyone who has taken Paine's eel ery compound has noticed and remark ed to others its wonderful strengthen ing effect upon the entire nervous or ganization and its cleansing action on the vitiated blood. It cures the body of that nervous habit, eradicates head ache, cures insomnia and wasting dis eases.and quickly drives out the poison ous humors that cause the aches and pains of rheumatism and neuralgia. For building up the body against general debility, poor appetite and the tired lifeless feelings that accompany a low nervous tone, Paine's celery compound is beyond all question the surest, most responsible remedy any one can use. An ailing habit,, very frequent bodily pains over the seat of such vital or gans as the heart, brain or kidneys is serious and urgent The descent of fatal disease is easy, whenever the body becomes "run down." Build up the strengtn and resistance of the ner vous and digestive systems with Paine's celery compound, get rid of unhealthy conditions of these organs, and get out of danger. of reckoning by those who say that the Tale elven will have to be consid erably better than last year If they keep their opponents from scoring. Yale's line this year, especially the five center men, can be considered stronger than last year, and it will be surprising if any gains are made through the line. A new man, Slocovitch, who was In the 'Varsity boat last year, will play right end. He is a good runner, a sure tackier and plays a heady game. Joe Hazen will play the other end. His work on the field last year is well known to ,all those interested in football. This should insure fewer gains around the ends by which the Brown eleven were able to make their three touchdowns. Unless there is some fluke the score should be close, and no touchdowns made by the In dians. The coaches say that the team is stronger now than last year's eleven was at this part of the season. Their offensive work is very good and fast. Thursday's practice, with the several coaches on the college team, was of great benefit to the "Varsity in the way of improving the defensive work. The team, in the first half, will prob ably line up as follows: Hazen, left end; Eodgers, left tackle; Cadwalader, right guard; Cutten, center; Brown, right guard; Allen, right tackle; Slo covitch, right end; De Saulles, quarter; Benjamin, right half; Kiefer, left half; M. C. Bride, full back. ia, Kusset Patent, Dongola, Kid, Oil Grain, Box Calf, Porpoise, Crack Calk, Boarded Calf, Satin Calf, Patent Leather. Russet Calf. 'Made up into Shoes to suit the purse of all. Look into our window styles. E. COSGKOTE, Church and Crown Sts Da Saulles Is suffering from an In jured leg and cannot last the entire game. Sullivan will no doubt take his place. Corwirt and Hine may go in In pluca of Klefer and Benjamin in the second half. A meeting of the baseball, squad of the law school was held yesterday afternoon J. K. Blake '98 was elected manager. It was decided to continue practice every afternoon so long as" the weather permits. . There are at present about twenty-five candidates for posi tions on the team. Games will be ar ranged with teams In all the principal cities of the state. The prospects are that the team will be exceedingly strong, as there are several old 'Varsity players among the candidates, : The stately old elms that have adorn ed Chapel street in front Of Osborn and Vanderbllt halls for many years were yesterday cut down and removed. They were dead and the authorities thought in event of a strong wind they might be blown over and probably cause a loss of life. The freshman team played Its first hard game yesterday with Andover. The line-up was as follows: Coy, right end; Thompson, right tackle; Hale, right guard; Hixon, center; Doud, left guard; Hawkins and Bayne, left tackle; Hoppln and Gray.left end; Wallace and Wear, quarter; G. White, Auchincloss, DeGolyer.Keppleman and Noyes, backs. The statistical report of the principal cities represented In the academic and scientific departments is as follows: New Tork, 183; New Haven, 133; Chi cago, 78; Brooklyn, 69; Hartford, 54; Cleveland, 31; Cincinnati, 33; St. Louis, 23; Philadelphia, 17; Albany, 17; Louis ville, 5; Pittsburg, 24; Detroit, 8; Den ver, 18; Honolulu, 3; Washington, 22; Buffalo, 16; San Francisco, 7; Boston, 3; Baltimore, 2; New Orleans, 8. All lectures and recitations in Sheff. will be omitted on Thursday, October 28. The students of the Shef field Scientific school are cordially in vited to be present at the delivery of the semi-centennial address by Presi dent Gilman in College street hall at 3 p. m. on that day. There was a meeting of the Berke ley association in the 1900 room In Dwight hall last evening. No address was delivered, but the president out lined the proposed course of work for the year. At a meeting of the junior prome nade committee held Thursday evening the following sub-committees were ap pointed: Printing H. Bowles and F. H. Brooke. Decorating A. Vanderbllt and W. F. Whitehouse. Music C. F. Sweet and H. C. Cheney. . Supper J. M. Magee and C. H. Welles. Carriages C. H. Welles. The subject for debate at the Tale union last evening was "Resolved, That compulsory, chapel at Tale should be abolished.1' The speakers were: Af firmative, W. N. Vail '98, C. li. Darling ton '99; negative. W. Scranton '98, F. E. Richardson '98. The regular meeting of the Sheffield Debating club was held last evening in room 3? North Sheffield hall. The sub ject for debate was "Resolved, That labor organizations promote the best interests of the working men." The speakers In the affirmative were W. F. Jelke '98 S., and W. AV. Knight '99 S.; on the negative, W. F. C. Tichborne '98 S., and S. K. Shattuck '99 S. In ad dition to the debate very important business was transacted. The Beers club of the Law school met last night In the Law school-building. The subject debated was "Resolved, That the United States should annex the Hawaiian Islands." The speakers were McNamee and Fuller on the afflr-l mative, and Gorham and Raney on the negative. . The following table shows the num ber of men from the different colleges on the All-America football teams since 1889: '89 '90 '91 '92 '93 '94 '95 '96 Yale ... 3 Prin. ... B Har. ... 3 6 2 226 2 2 426 1 2 223 3 4 332 0 1 01. has had 19 Harvard 16, U. of P.. 0 Cornell . 0 In the same time Tale substitutes, Princeton 20, University of Pennsylvania 11, Cornell 2, West Point 1, and Lafayette 1. G. H. Butler of Princeton's baseball team has resigned his position as cap tain, but his resignation has not been accepted. At a meeting of the members of the class of '94, resolutions on the death of Henry B. Tucker of Troy, N. Y., were passed. There was a practice shoot of the Sun club at Scheutzen Park, yesterday afternoon. It is not generally known that the expense or erecting the so-called east stand at the Yale Field was borne by a few undergraduates. This stand Is the one first built. It is so con structed as to allow Us transfer to the side of the baseball diamond. The total cost of its erection was $5,000. Considerably more than half of this sum was given by E. Harkness '97, D. Byers '98, A. G. Vanderbllt '99, and P. Rockefeller 1900, who contributed in equal amount a very large total. Those who added other generous subscrip tions to make up the full amount were C. Tiffany 1900, H. O. Havemeyer 1900, H. Boocock 1900, J. McCormick 1900, E. T. Tefft "98 S., J. E. Bulkley '99, S. A. Smith '99, W. B. Smith '99, L. Dl Armstrong '99, O. F. Doyle '99. The west stand is about completed and work on one at the south end is being rapidly pushed. They will all be finished by November 1, THE TELLOW FEVER. New Orleans Suffering Indirectly Rath er Than From the Epidemic Itself. Washington, Oct. 22. "I have been through three yellow fever epidemics," aid Representative Meyer of Louisi ana, who is now in Washington, "and have had the disease. This is the mild est visitation we have had and although there have been many cases, the death rate of the city is not much beyond the normal. Many people have died through their own negligence, or that of their family, in not reporting the sickness and calling in medical attention until it was too late. Italians, for Instance, strenuously resist having a doctor when members of their family are stricken, and invariably delay making announce ment of cases.- But, mild as the epidemic itself has been, its effect has been serious enough in a financial way. The trade of New Orleans with outside communities has been cut oft and business has been stagnant for weeks, causing losses to our merchants that will, doubtless run up into millions. The embargo will soon be raised, I firmly believe." DEVASTATED BY ABTSSINIANS. Reports of Atrocities Committed In So niallland. Cairo, Oct. 22. News just received here from Somaliland shows that the Abyssinians are devastating that coun try. They have already dispersed four great Somali tribes, have stolen all their live stock and committed horrible atrocities. All the prisoners taken were mutilated. The area laid wapite extends from the banks of the Uebl to the source of the Jubat. TO OBSERVE AN ECLIPSE. Astronomical Expedition from Lick Ob servatory Starts for India. San Francisco, Oct. 22. An expedition from the Lick observatory, headed by Prof. Campbell, leaves to-day for Ka rad, India, for the purpose of making observations of the total eclipse of the sun, which will occur on January 21. SPAIN'S RABID NEWSPAPER. Madrid, Oct 22 The ImDarclal. in an article entitled "The Denouement of the Drama Another Attack of the United States," declares Spain cannot remain silent "In the face of America's per sistent injustice," adding: "The gov ernment must not forget the national honor and ought to pay more attention to tne moral than to the material inter ests. A memorandum should be sent to the powers, comparing the attitude of Spain and of the United States. It would have a great moral effect, un less notions of the Justice and right of nations no longer exist," PROFESSOR WINSOR DEAD. Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 22. Justin Winsor, LLvD., librarian of Harvard, and president ot the American Library association, died tms morning. financial. I'esterduy'g Market a Drawn Buttle Be tween Bulls and Bears. New York, Oct, 22. To-day's stock market was a contest between profes sional traders and the result shows a drawn battle between the bulls and the bears, net changes being extremely narrow in almost all cases, with those on the side of gains very few. The bulk of the day's trading was done at a level of prices very materially below that of yesterday. The opening was at sharp declines in sympathy with Lon don, at which uoint speculation was very dull, owing to the hardening ten dency of the money market and fears of impending stringency there. The old apprehnsion of Spanish complications was also used with good effect by the bear traders. The declines of the morn ing reached a point or over in a large number of stocks Including the leading Internationals, the grangers, Union Pa cific and the southwesterns. Union Pacific was affected by the report of the formation of an opposition syndi cate to bid for the property at the foreclosure sale. ; The turn in the market came with a sharp recovery in Chicago Gas on a definite report from Chicago that the control of the threat ened opposition had , passed to friends of the company. This stock was quite strong during the remainder of the day selling at one time 24 points above the lowest. Sugar was also quite a strong factor rising above last night's close on the estimated benefits to accrue from countervailing duties on refined sugars from foreign countries which pay a bounty. Union Pacific also were reliev ed from the early pressure by state mentsfrom interests alleged to be iden tified with the opposition syndicate, de nying their connection with it. Recov eries at one time during the afternoon were complete in almost all cases, but prices fell slightly below the best and below last night's close in the final transactions. Transactions in Bay State Gas were on a notably large scale, very heavy blocks changing hands. The fluctuations of the price was limited to , There were times during, the day when the market was almost stagnant and there were no evi dences of any outside Interest in busi ness. The money market tended to ward an easier tone, no call loans be ing recorded above 2 per cent., though the asking rate is still retained at 2'4 per cent, by some banks. To-morrow's bank statement Is expected to show a marked increase in the surplus reserve. Over $5,000,000, which was received from abroad last week, was not included in last week's statement. The week's sub treasury operations and the Interior movement have also resulted in net gains to the banks. Outside banks have continued to bid in this market for commercial paper, which may have led to a further decrease in the loans of the banks. As a result of these op erations the statement is expected to show a handsome increase in cash. Business in bonds was quiet and prices moved in sympathy with stocks, but over a narrow range. Iron Moun tain 5s and Oregon Improvement Issues were notably weak. Total sales, $1,- 300,000. ' United States new 4s registered were advanced bid, United States new 4s registered coupons, , and the 5s cou pons . Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whltely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 15 Center street. New Haven: Bid. Asked. Adnm.s Express Co ir8 American Cotton Oil Co... Do I'M 74 American Express Co 115 American Spirits Co 11 Do l'fd as Americnn Sugar" Running Co ...14:! Do l'fd lis li 224 Tti'a 117 11 '4 3014 U:i4 111! 82 III14 ?,4Ii 2-.I-S4 6!) 144 5 57 95 22 05 :m 914 3214 94 141 124 American ToacCo Co 82 Do I'M 110((, Atch., Toiieka & Santa Fe 13 Do Tfd 211 Do adj. 4 per cents 58 Baltimore. & Ohio 141,4 Bay State Gas Co 5 Canada Southern 50 Centra! of New Jersey 1)4 Olios. & Ohio Voting Cts 22 Ohio., li. & Q orV Chicago & E. Illinois Pfd 05 Chicago ias Co i 0(1 Chic., Ind. & Louisville 914 Do Pfd 30 Chic, Mil. & St. Paul 04 Do l'fd 140 . Chicago & Northwestern 124 Chic, It. I. & racillc 8714 Chic, St r.,.M. & Oman.. a.... soii Cleveland. C, C. & St L 37 3714 tnl IJ V A- Trtl nit Consolidated Gas Co . '.'.'.'.'.'.'.212t 2l:i4 jL'fi-, xju.' ,v. vk. uau-i u ...... ...io Denver & Rio Grande Pfd 4t:ii Erie i.-.tZ Do 1st Pfd anil General Electric Co 3t Illinois Central 102 Laclede Gaa Co 43a? Lake Shore-& Mich. So- 171 Lake Erie & Western i7Si Do Pfd 7.,-ii Louisville & NashYille 57 Manhattan Elevated naiu. 156 46 16H 103 4414 174 I814 77 5714 103 1414 30 31 3fl Mo., Kan. 4 Texas 13:4; Do PM as Missouri lacinc .......... 31 35 National Lead Co Do Pfd 105 Ibii MtM Self-Playing f olian mechanical. Call, see and hear them at M. STEINERT & SONS, 777 Chapel Street. N. Y. Cen. & Hudson 109 10914 1414 1S3 17 43 52 3314 m 24 33 1)9 10K 18ij 30 8 13 20 C5 I814 07 7 19 110 8H 3 39 N. Y., Chic. & St. Louis . i;i .180 . IB'74 . 43 . 4 :Wi . 214 . 245 . x. & New Haven , N. Y Ontario & Western..., Norfolk & Western Pfd North Americnn Co , Northern Pacific , Do Pfd , Pacific Mail S. S. Co Peoria, Dec. & Evtuisvlle. ... liilla. & Reading Voting Cte Emilia., 111., V1M. 0 0. Li n-V Pullman Palace Car Co 171 Sliver lSullIon Cert's Southern U. It. Co., Com Do pfd , Standard Rope & Twine Co , Sua. & West , Do Pfd , Tennessee Coal & Iron , Texas & Pad He Tol., Ann Arbor & N. Mich.. Union Pacific ., Union Pacific, Den. & Guu.., United States Express Co .... U. S. Leather Co Do l'fd U. S. Rubber Co Do Pfd Wnbash , . . , Do Pfd Wells-Farso Expres Co Western Union Telegraph Co , Wheeling & Lake Erie Do Pfd Oregon R. R. & Nav. Co 67 . 10 . 31 . f . 17 . 35 . 28 . H . 11 . 204 .. 8 . 41 . 71,4 . 04 1 . C4 :il .108 :8i8 ; 35 . Clifcrtgo Market. Closing prices, Oct. 22, 1897. Wheat-Oet., D3N; Dec, new, 94B, old, 01; May, 93. Com Oct.,' 25N; Dec, 2G; May, 30B. o0ats Oct, 17; Dec, 18; May, " Pork Oct., 8.00N; Dec, 8.03; Jan., 8.959 07. 1 70. Lard Oct, 4.42N; Doc, 4.4245; Jan., 4.57UG0. Ribs Oct, 4.C5B; Doc, 4.05; Jan., 4.67 70. N. Y. Wheat-Dec. 97; May, 05Vi2. N. X. Corn-Dec.,31; May, 35. Tf. Y. Cotton Exchange. Closinir orlces. October 22. October 6.0203 November 0on2 December 0.0304 January O.OKaOo February 6.0809 March 6.12W13 April 0.10f$18 May 0.21a. . June 6.2120 July 6.2729 juurKUb BLeauy; saies, ioi,aw Dales. Government Bonds. Closing to-day. 09 (ffilOl U. S. ext. 2s, TOg. 4s, rf?e., 1907 4s, coupon, 1907.. 112-(ffrl3!4 1134(51141? 4s, reg., 1925 12(2127 4s, coupon, 1925 127rgil28 5s. reir.. 1904 114H 3 5s, coupon, 1904..... Currency 6s, 1898.... Currency 6s, 1899.... Cherokee 4s, 1898... Cherokee 4s, 1899 .. 115ft;116 106 .. 102tfi .. 102 .. xne lonowing quotations on bonds are rurnisuea oy uooay, McLciian & Co., bank ers, 57 Broadway, New York, and 87 Or ange street, new .u.aven; - Bid. Asked, Atch.,Top. S.Fe RR gen At. Top. St S. Fe adi Ken i 1 K 4s 86 4s... 58 :f 6s.. 81 uiui-atjji in.. iDL j.,. ju. IL US.. Brooklyn Rap. Tran. g 5s 89 Oent. KR. N. J., gen mtg 5s lis Chi..- It. I. & Pac ext 5s lO.Wi Hunl-lni- 13 1 ... T- 1 1 dies. & Ohio gen g 4s 79 , Erie 1st con. prior Hen 4s 01 Manhattan RR. con. mtg g 5s.. 93 Mo., Kan. & Tex. 1st mtg 4s.. 85 Mo., Kan. & Tex. mtg g 4s 61 Mobile. & Ohio, gen mtg 4s 71- N. Y., Ont. & West. gen. mtg 4s 96 N. Y.. Bus. & West, it mtir 5s. . . . . North.Pa c. prior gen mtg 4s.... 90 North. Pac gen. lien g 5s 59W Oregon Short Line gen 5s 92'A Phila. & Read, gen mtg 4s.... 84 Rio G. & West. 1st mtg e 4s 81 Southern Ry 1st gen g 5s 911,5 St. L. & South. 1st rate 5s.... 73 Tex. & Pac. 1st mtg 5s 95 naoasn kk. 1st mtg g fis 107V4 Wabash RR. 2d mtg gen 5s.... 7S'A Security Insurance Co. of New Haven. OFFICE 37 CENTER STREET. Cash Assets January 1, 1897, 8755,066.43 DIRECTORS: Charles S. Leete. Cornelius Plofnnnf James D. Dewell, A. 0. Wilcox, t. oiason, joel A. Sperry, E. G. (Stoddard. 8. K. Merwln, William R. Tyier, ' John W. Ailing, T. Attwatcr Barnes. CHARLES 8. LEETE, H. MASON, President Secretr J. D. DEWELL, H. O. FULLER. vice President. Ass't Secretary, jkl eod New Haven First Mortgage Real Estate Loans FOR SALE, $1,100, per cent, per cent, per cent, per cent $3,ono, 3,300, 3,000, 5,000, per per per per cent. cent, cent cent 1.7(10, 2,200, 2,200, Full particulars In regard to sn furnished upon application. JOHN E. LOMAS. INVESTMENTS, FIRE INSURANCE and SURETY BONDS. 00 817 Chapel Street. CAMTAT,, KI00,OOO. AUTHORIZE CAPITAG 1,000,000. i NEW jjavN. CHARTERED by the !'-,te of Connect! cut with authority to act as Executor Ad. minlstrator, Guardian, Receiver or Trustee under win or deed. Is a legal depository of money paid Into Court and all Public Trust Funfts. Acts ai trustee for Municipalities. Corporations and Individuals, and administers trusts of all kinds. Empowered to act as registrat of stocks, bonds or otber evidences of indebt edness, manage sinking funds, and do all business such as is usually done by Trust Companies. It also does a general Banking business, collecting checks, notes, coupons, and re ceive deposits. The principal of each Trust Is Invested by Itself and kept separate and apart from the general assets of the Com. pany. This Company Is by law regularly exam ined by the Bank Examiner of the State at Connecticut HENPY Ij. TTOTCHKISS. President EUGENE S. BRISTOL, Treasurer FIRE INSURANCE. Always get the best when it costs no more. 4 of the s largest and 7 of the 13 largest companies represented at Kortli's Insurance Aarencv. is an instrument that can play ton dif ferent pieces. This is the only auto matic instrument that does ..not sound Prices from $75 upwards, firry BUKGLABY, FIBE, By Hiring a Safe iu the Vault of Mercantile Safe Deposit Co. Aununl rental or safe from FIVE tn SIXTY DOLLARS. Absolute security for Bonds, Stocks, Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jew elry, Precious Stones, and all evidences ot values. Access 10 vaults tnrough the bunk ing room or tne Aiecnamcs Jianu. 72 CHURCH, COR. CENTER STREET. Coupon rooms for convenience of patrons. All persons Interested are cordially Invit ed to inspect the company's. premises; open irom v a. iu. iu a p. uj. THOMAS R. TROWBRIDGE, President. OLIVER S. WHITE. Vice President. CHARLES H. TROWBRIDGE, Sec. ATrea. VERMILYE & CO, Bankers and Brokers. Dealers in Investment Securities 16 ud 18 NASSAU STREET, New Torl& Oity. National Tradesmen's Bank. Foreign Exchange. LETTERS OF CREDIT FOR TRAVELERS. $25,000 First Mortgage 30-Year Gold Bonds OP THE Central Railway & Electric Company OF NEW BRITAIN, (CONNECTING WITH HARTFORD) Dated Dec. 1st, 1893. Due Dec. 1st, 1023. Coupons payable June and December of each year. This company controls the entire Electric Lighting and Street Railway business with in and about New Britain, and furnishes a irum-y line to tne uity or iiartrord. Conn. The earnings of the Company have shown a steaoy increase ot at least lis per cent, each year, since 1804. The following Is a comparative statement oi. eurumgB lor me montns or June and IROfl 1BOT Gross Earnings J27.057 37 35,689 59 Net Earnings fm.snsnn siktktoo nona interest, laxes. etc $5,604 00 $5,604 00 Net Snrnlns Annlicnble to uiviuenas. .; 1,71)4 00 if 10,103 03 We offer the Bonds for snln n desirable non-taxable home Investment, nnd should be pleased to quote price and fur- men special circular upon application. H. C.WARREN & CO. INVESTMENTS. Consol. Electric Llcht Co.'s stnpb. Pa. iami. Consol. Rolling Co.'s stock, Bridgeport. N. Y.. N. H. & H. RR. Co.'s Convert 4 per cent. uens. or ito. N. y.. N. H. & H. RR. Co. '8 4 per cent. Debs, of 1947. Lynn & Boston RR. Co.'s 5per ct. bonds. Nnnmkeag Street Railway Co. 5 Dor cpnt bond; (Lynn & Boston system.) Norwalk Tramway Co.'s 5 per cent, bonds. Town of Walllngford 4 per cent, bonds. City of Waterbury 4 per cent, bonds. City of New Britain 4 per cent, bonds. For sale by The Chas. W. Scranton Co. Investment Brokers, 840 Chapel Street Bonds and Stocks. $5,000 New London fins & F.Wtrlr. R'a 1027. $3,000 Waterbury Traction Co. 1st gold 5s. $1.01)0 Norwich Strant HjiIIwhv tat 5's. 2.000 New York & New England RR. 1st 6's. ?.-,0(X) Bridgeport Traction Co. 1st 5's. 10 shs Niw Haven 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 Telnnhmio Plwi.to bought and sold. KIMBERLT, ROOT & DAT. Agents Cheque Bank, London. PERCIVAL R. IRVING, (Member New York Stock Exchange,) Banker and Broker, 67 Exchange Plase, 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. Private Wire to New York. ol9 tf 'gut&vUlumtuts. Saturday, October 2.id, MATINEE and NIGHT, GAYEST MANHATTAN. 107 Performances. From Koster and Blal'tf JIuslo Hall, New York. Sale of seats now open. Prices Matlneow 75c. 60c, 2oc; Evening. $1.00, 7oc, 00c, 25c. o-O 4t j Tuesday, October 28tfc, ' ' MAY IRWIN, Supported by Joseph Sparks, Ignaclo Mat tlnelli, and an excellent company In Tbe Swell Miss Fitzswell. Don't fail to hoar her new Coon Song. Sale of seats opens Saturday. RegulaS Prices. 022 4t &BAHB OPEM HOTJSE Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Matl nees Friday and Saturday, . THE SPAN OF LIFE. PRICES ALWAYS THE SAME. , 1 K&t, Night, 10c, 20c, 30o, and BOo. v Matinee, 10c, 15c, and 25c. Mondnv. Tllesdnv mid Wuilnnujlnv T.TT. TLB TRIXIE. . m CONTINUOUS FERFOUMANOlC. Biggar and Haycrly. Investment Securities: GO shs New York & New Haven RR. stock. o bus hl-w xiuvuu timer uo. stocu. 7 shs National Pipe Bending Co. 6 per ctt. stock. : . $2,000 Danbury & Betfcel Street Railway Js uum o a yi lifii, t 10,000 Town of Bristol, Conn., 4's of 1927., 10,000 City of Waterbury, Conn., 4's ot $10,0)0 Lynn & Boston' RR.' 1st Gold 5'g 0fJ $10,000 New London Gas & Electric Co. 1st , dnltt K'o nt 1097 " For sale by ' , . ; j . B. B. NEWTON & CO.. Bankers and Brokers, i Orange Street, Boody, Mclellan & Co. Bankers and Brokers, 57 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. MEMBERS OF ' New 'York Stock Exchange. BONDS. AID STOCKS Bought and Sold on Commission Also Cotton, Grain and Provisions, Investment Securities . Sn :vii .- A SPECIALTY. ': Kew Haven Branch, 87 Orange St JOHN C. CLARK, Manager. PRIVATE WIRES to New York and Chicago. t Non- Taxable Securities. $10,000 New London Gas Electric Co. 1st gold 5's. ( $10,000 Central Railway & Electric Co. ot ew iiruatn xst go.u o s. $1,000 Waterbury Traction Company lsj mortgage goia o's. , 5 shares New Haven Gas Light Co. 10 shares South. New England Telephone, 10 shares Winchester Avenue RR. ) ' 50 shares Berkshire RR. ,'t 100 shares N. Y., Lackawanna & Western RR., guaranteed B per cent, by Delaware. Lackawanna & Western. KIHBERLY, BOOT & DAT, BANKERS AND BROKERS, . J No. 48 Broadway, New York, AND ; V3 15 Center Street, New Havei Members N. Y. Stock Exchange, Produc Exchange and Chicago Board of Trade, C. B. BOLMER, Manager New Haven Branch. l All Classes of Railway Stocks ana BondJ .1..iWln Pmri.ln...Hll Cnttjkn. Hnn.lil and Bold on Commission. Connected by Private Wire with New. XorK, Boston and Chicago. INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. Money to Loan On Furniture, Stocks, Bonds, or any goo4 nllntrrnl Haul Ratnta hsmcrlit .nil aAM Mortgages negotiated. GENERAL AGENTS 'V Connecticut Building and Loan Association. Collateral Bankers and Brokers. rtnom' 207 and 208 First National Bank Building. 42 Church street. Telephone 912-4. Offlc hours 8 a. m. to 0 p. m. KENNEDY & SMITH. ESTABLISHED 1S7S. H. C. FRIEDMAN & CO.. BANKERS AND BROKERS, i and S3 Church Street, Poll's Build Ins. New Hiwon Members New York Consolidated Stock Ex vunugc, cw iur jrroauce Exchange. MAX M. FISHER Manager New Haven Branch. 1 Direct private wires New York ri. cage. "" BONDS, STOCKS, GRAIN, COTTON and PROVISIONS bougnt and sold for Cash oe in 9 in . ii.. i... i . ..... I i . j tional lots. National bank references furnished on an. plication. CABINET AND HARD WOOD WORK. ALSO SAWING, TURNING, And JOBBING IN WOOD of all kinds. EDWARD P. BRETT, Builder, li Artisan Street. k Prince & Wmte t. Telephone 253-12. r