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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, FRIDAY, ? NOVEMBER 19, 1897.
This Week wc offer at Lower Prices than ever, innerware. Lamps and We must make room Here are just a few Table Lamps, with globes to match, 98c Heavy Water Tumblers 2c Banquet Lamps, with globes to matcn, 52.85 56 pes. Tea Sets, olive enamel gilt border 34.50 Carlsbad China Oyster Plates, 10c Carlsbad Creamers; 7c F. M. BROWN & CO IN AND ABOUT THK COURTS .JTUDOM ROltABACK V OVLl NOT OltUlSJi VBAPTX TS10 COVBT. James E. Creem'g Bond Called Nutbaii Easterbrook's Property Attached for 83,000 In a Salt Biouflit by Receiver of National Dairy Company of Cincinnati . Other Conrt Notes. . When the superior court opened yes terday morning Judge Stoddard, who appears for Mr, Harlan in the case of Thomas Harlan against the New Ha ven Steamboat company, asked Judge Roraback to issue an order to compel the steamboat company to produce in court Alexander C. Chapin. Chapin is the man who alleges that Richard B. Gibbons obtained possession of the 190 shares of stock of the New Haven Steamboat company by getting him in toxicated and in such a condition that he was not responsible. Judge Rora- - back said that he would not issue the . order, as it had not been shown that the steamboat company has any con trol over Chapin. Thomas Harlan took the stand yes terday morning and told of his trans actions with the late Richard B. Gib bons. He said that he was in the habit of loaning money to Gibbons and that .he loaned him $8,100 shortly before Gibbons transferred to him' the New Haven Steamboat company stock. He said that Gibbons could not repay the loan iii cash and that he gave him the 190 shares of stock in payment with the .understanding that if Gibbons wanted to do so within two or three weeks he could buy it back at the figure Harlan took it for and interest. Mr. Harlan then told of his fruitless efforts to get the company to transfer the stock to him on their books. ' - During the examination of Mr. Har lan Judge Stoddard, who appeared alone for Mr. Harlan against five op posing attorneys for the steamboat Company, was very frequently inter rupted by one or more of the five law yers on the other side. He finally be came exasperated . and said that he would not object to the interruptions if the other side had anything to say, but that the constant interruptions without any apparent object became vey te dious. .The counsel for the steamboat com pany In this case are ex-Governor In gersoll, Attorneys Kelly and Gardner of New York, Attorneys Rogers and Webb of this city. Court of Common Fls Judge Hubbard. In the case against James E. Creem of Stony Creek yesterday morning in the court of common pleas. Attorney T. J. Fox,., his counsel, presented to Judge Hubbard a certificate from a Branford physician to the effect that M. Creem was under histreatment and that he. would not be able to appear in court for several days. Oeem was charged with selling li quor in Branford without a license. The offence was said to have taken place on October 10. Prosecuting Attorney Gunn opposed granting a continuance of the case and he said that the state was at a consid erable expense in keeping the jury in attendance. He said that he Under stood that Creem was in Mr, Fox's of fice Wednesday afternoon and that upon Mr. Fox's advice he went to a phyBician and secured the certificate. He moved that the bond be called. Judge Hubbard was evidently about to" order the bond called, but Mr. Fox asked permission to file a demurrer to the complaint. This he did and it was argued at considerable length. Judge Hubbard ordered the bond called. J. T. Sliney of Branford is surety to the amount of $200. Court ad journed until Monday. PATJST NON-SUPPORT CASE. The Peter Faust non-support case iwill come up to-day in the court of common pleas, where Mr. Coyle, attor ney for Faust, took it on an appeal from the city court. When the case was in the city court last, Judge Dow , ordered Brewer Faust to pay his wife, whose health is delicate, $4 a week for six months. As the case stands on appeal now, the town ie paying her $1 a week and the brewer is under bonds to reimburse the town. Judge Pickett, for whom the wife worked before she became the sec ond Mrs. Paust, will appear for her, and the appealed case will come up to-day at 11 o'clock in the court of common pleas. OTHER COURT NOTES. J. Gibb Smith, a Water street lumber dealer, has sued John Holmes of Wal lingford for a lumber bill of $150. James Leeds of Wallingford', father-in-law of Holmes, purchased material of Smith to build tow houses, hut before they were completed Leeds found it impos sible to make his payments, and turned the unfinished buildings over to Smith, who in turn told the son-in-law,Holmes, to complete them, and Holmes promised that he or his father-in-law would pay the lumber bill as 60on as the houses were finished. The bill has .not been paid and the property ha3 been at tached. TENANTS MUST KEEP THE PEACE After considerable trouble with their oiiverware for Holiday Goods. of the attractions: 56 pes, Carlsbad Tea Sets, ,. worths 10, S6.98 Rogers' Tea Spoons, set of 6, 75c Rogers' Knives.setof 6, 3 1 .39 Rogers Forks, set of 6, 3 1 .39 Cut Glass Salts and Peppers, new cutting, 19c Cut Glass Water Tumblers, 32.98 d02r landlord, Isaac; Jaoobofsky and his' wife were yesterday morning in . the city court and placed under bonds to keep the peaqe. The Jacobofskys have been the tenants of David Ashmun at 1 Factory -street for six months, and Mr. Ashmun has been endeavoring in va rious ways to get rid of them. As a final resort to remove them from his house, Ashmun has had a summary process served and under its provisions they will have to remove their effects from the tenement on or before the flrslt of December. Mr. Goodhart, who represented the landlord, said that his client was in fear of his life; that .the tenants had damaged Mr. Ashmun's house exten sively, and beside threatening to burn the tenement house to the ground, they had made an attempt upon the life of the owner. - i Pending the execution of a civil suit the court ordered the Jacobofskys to keep the peace and give bonds. BREACH OF CONTRACT SUIT. John Lyons, a contractor, has sued Messrs. Stone & Arrick, for whom he started last winter to build two houses in Ashmun street, near Lake Place. As soon as he laid the foundation, Stone & Arrick dissolved partnership and Lyons started another contract, leaving what work he had done for them to stand. When he was in the midst of his new contract one of the former partners wanted him to complete the- two Ash mun street houses and because he was too busy another contractor was secur ed and the houses were built. Now Lyons claims $300 damages for a breach of contract. He is represented by Mar tin & Coyle and the case will be heard Wednesday in the city court, civil side. YESTERDAY'S ATTACHMENTS. A $3,000 attachment was filed in the town clerk's office yesterday afternoon against Martin Easterbrook, Jr., of this city, and in favor of 'Stanley M. Wit row of Cincinnati. Property on York Square belonging to Mr. Easterbrook was attached,, the papers being served by United States Marshal Richard C. Morris of New London. It seems that M. Witrow is receiver for the National Dairy company of Cincinnati, of which Mr. Easterbrook is a stockholder. The attatchment is made in a suit to collect assessment on stock. In the complaint it is stated that on and before February 5, 1883, the defend ant, Mr. Easterbrook, subscribed for 200 shares of the stock of the National Dairy company, which is Incorporated under the laws of the state of Ohio, which provide that each stockholder in the corporation is liable to the creditors of the corporation in an amount equal to the par value of his stock, together with the amount of unpaid subscription thereon. On March 30, 1895, the Merchants' National bank of Cincinnati brought suit against the National Dairy com pany to recover the amount of an In debtedness. On May 3, 1895, the bank obtained a judgment against the Dairy company and on May 9 brought action against that company and against each stockholder therein. On December 9, 1895, the bank obtained a Judgment. An assessment of 7 per cent, on the par value of the stock was ordered. On February 24 a further assessment of 4 per cent, was deemed necessary and was ordered by the court to be assessed on the par value of each share of the stoek, making the total assessment 11 per oent. Mr. Witrow was appointed receiver and was authorized to collect the assessments. He is represented in the case against Mr. Easterbrook by Attorneys Watrous & Buckland. Another attachment, for $900, was filed in the town clerk's office yester day afternoon in favor of Patrick J. Lyons of Orange vs. Morris Brennen of New Haven. Property on Columbus avenue was attached. The case is re turnable to the city court on Monday, November 29. Deputy Sheriff R, W. Kirck served the papers. AT ASCENSION PARISH. Farce Presented By Young People's Society. ' "Pappleton's Predicaments," a farce comedy in one aot, was given for a second time to a crowded house last evening by the Young Peoples' society of Ascension parish. Music was fur nished by Miss Mabel Pratt and Mrs. R. Lyon. Those that took part were: Mr. E. B. Beers, Mr. A. Ge Hanne, Miss Maud Purdue, Mr. Harry Wood, Mrs. A. Ge Hanne, Miss Ella Flaherty, Mrs. Jennie Bell Wood, Miss Susie Coe and Miss Alice Flaherty. A BIRTHDAY FEAST. Philip Silverthau, the well known Chapel Btreet jeweler, gave a banquet at Sparks' last night in honor of his thirty-fifth birthday. Among the guests present were C S. MacGilvray, Dr. F. J. Brothers, T. C. Vincent, W. H. Douglass, Edwin Tobin, Milton Weil, T. C. McPartland, F. W. Auch, D. S. Gilhuly, J. O, Mero, F.' J. Brady, E. S. Sparks, W. H. Kelyea, T. F. Maher, E. P. McKenna, W. J. Konold, Alfred Widman. A most enpoyable evening was passed. ENTERTAINED THEIR FRIENDS. The Harmonie club delightf.iUy en tertained about 150 friends In their hall on Elm street, last night. During the evening the Davis family presented some very clever specialties. WALLINGFORD HAPPENINGS ITE31S VP IXVEltmi' I THAT i.ivisi.Y uououaii. Republican and Deuiocrallo Caucuses Hold l.aat Nlglit-The Ticket lMuced In Field by the Latter-New Ililtalu De feated Walliugford at Polo by the Score of XI to O-Nerea Notes. The, republicans will meet in caucus in the town hall this evening to nomi nate a ticket for to-morrow's annual borough election. There is but little doubt regarding the choice of the cau cus for the position at the head of the ticket, and Warden Henry B. Hall will be the unanimous choice. Who will be chosen for the other positions on the ticket can only be surmised, but it Is safe to predict that they will be all right. The raising of the seats in the opera house will prove a great Improvement and give the same a modern appear ance, which It has never before possess ed. The work will be completed in time for Gorton's New Orleans nunstreis to morrow evening. The Ramblers' bowling team win piay the Meridens in that city next Wednes day evening. The sterling1 silver department at Simpson, Hall, Miller & Co.'s is working thirteen hours a day. Thomas E. Murphy, the well known temperance worker, who, ' with Mrs. Murphy, has for the past year been vis iting in Europe in hopes to benefit his health, has returned and for a few weeks has been at the Clifton Springs, N. Y., sanitarium. He is still suffering from nervr'W trouble, almost amount ing to nervous prostra?ion, and Is about to change his residence to Atlantic City and later will return to New Yu'k. There was another diminutive enow storm here yesterday - noon, but no sleighs were gotten out of winter quar ters in consaquence. Quite a delegation from, here will take in the Yale-Princeton football game to morrow in New Haven. Recorded real eBtate transfer: T. F. Smith to E. F. Steele, 60x115 feet on Prince street. John Ryan died yesterday afternoon at his home on the west side after a week's Illness with pneumonia, aged fif ty years. A marriage license has been issued to Anson A. Drake and Miss Kate Mols- gonker. Gorton's minstrels come here in a spe clal car fitted up for their use as a ho tel. Every bicyclist in the borough should make it a point to get out on election day and vote and work for Henry B. Hall for warden, as by his enterprise and work he has furnished some of the best roads for wheeling that the bor- ouch has hnrt fnr vpprji. . ' Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Stevenson .will take in the horse show in New York to day. , Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Whittlesey have taken apartments at the Manhattan ho tel in New York city, where they V'lll spend tne winter. Judge and Mrs. W. G. Choate will spend Thanksgiving in town and goon after will close their house and return to New York. Republicans who attend the football game in .New Haven to-morrow should make it k jfoint to 'return 'home at 6:40 in time to vote before the polls plose at 8 o'clock. The name of Npah Llnsley. is, favora bly mentioned for one of the burgesses on the republican ticket. The name of Charles Morris for treasurer is also spoken of with favor. About three hundred persons were present at the rink last evening to see the Wallingfords meet with their third successive defeat, and a bad defeat it was. The New Britain team is respon sible for the terrible drubbing the local team received. The visitors did not play a remarkably brilliant game, but the Wallingfords played worse and were unable to score a goal, although in the latter part of the game the ball was driven into the cage by Haokett, but it rolled out again. During the third in ning Kahl of the' Wallingfords was rushing the ball down the floor when he fell and broke one of the bones in his ankle. Hackett of Meriden, a new play er for the team, took Kahl's place and made a good showing, putting more lite and interest in the game than at any time since the contest started, and had he been on the floor in the beginning the score might have been different. The Wallingfords plays in Meriden on Saturday evening. The score of last night's game was: "New Britain, 11; Wallingford, 0. The democratic caucus was not very largely attended last evening, less than one hundred being present, and it lack ed the usual enthusiasm. Attorney O. H. D.' Fowler acted as chairman, with J. G. Phelan as clerk. The ticket nomi nated is: Warden Dr. W. P. Wilson. ' Clerk F. W. Richards. . Burgesses G. W. Baekea, P. H. par rigan, Thomas Pagnam. Collector William McDonald, j Treasure!1 C. N. Jones. j Assessor J. T. Kimberly. Auditor G. G. Thomson. . Bailiff J. W. Mooney. Water commissioner L. R. Cook. Treasurer of the water fund C. N. Jones. EUREKAS 2, PICKWICKS 1. . Last night's contest at Bowling hall; in the City league tournament, was remark able for the close finishes in the last two games. In both of them the result being iu oubt until the last man rolled. Fox carried off high-string and three string total honors, the first with 212 and the last with 52U; White also getting over the coveted mark with 5J8. For fancy spares, Fox got 4-5-7, P. White 4-5-8, Osborn 2-5-8-9, WhTteloek 1-3-5-7, and 1-10. The score: Burekas. Fox 212 107 157 S 15 4 B20 F. White ...143 121 ir.l 5 11 6 415 Osborn 3a7-l7 141 5 12 0 403 Gardner .... 140 123 173 7 10 7 442 N. S. White 158 173,1S7;13 0 4 51 1 ' 786 711 812 87 D7 30 23 Pickwicks. Shleffcle .... 176 131 143 0 11 0 453 Whiteiock ... 130 101 158 9 8 440 Smith 143' 144 147 6 11 8 434 Hill 187 147 lfi7 8 8 !) 411 Shumway ...'loft 136 11 7 13 5 483 742 719 801 3!) 51 3U 2202 Invitations ' were1 received yesterday in this city for the wedding of Adeline Esther, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Winfield Scott of New Haven to Edmund Clifton Wood of Waterbury. The ceremony will take place Thurs day, December 2, at 4 p. m., at 207 Lloyd street. Fair Haven. . Mr. Wood Is a clerk for the Holme, Booth & Hayden's, Waterbury. and Is the well known right tackle of the champion Y. M. C. A. football team." . FOR CHARITIES SAKE. Entertainment' the Almshouse Last Night a Decided Success The Pro gramme. A very successful entertainment was given at the almshouse last night by the Volunteer choir of Christ church and an able corps of assistants. The programme included the following. Overture Harmony Orchestra Henry MiiKes, Director. Farce "Fifty Dollar Milliner's Bill." The cast was as follows: Win. Crow ,.. MUm Ada Bnlrd. Mrs. I'ldgeon Mi mi Edith Post. Mr. Crow Sir. Juhu Dillon. Mr. Pidgeou Mr. Albei t Dillon. Timor Solo Air. Harry is race. l'lceolo Solo Mr. vMilluw verwholt. SoiHuno Solo Mlsa Florence II. Irvine. Comet Bolo-Mr. George Kesoel. Bass Solo Mr. Frank S. Hamilton, jr. Mandolin Solo Mies Maud Hparglll. v lonn soio Mr. owne meius. Whistling Solo-Mr. Hamilton. Selection Orehstra. Furee "Beth' Mlntake." , The cast was as follows: Orn Vivian Miss Sarah Olive Pierce. Arthur Leland Mr. Albert Dillon. Bridget Muloiie. .Miss Eleanor Huberts. Beth Miss Gwendoline Roberts. Lillian Wins Nina Eggleston. Patrick O'Hara Mr. Benjamin Ball. SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB. The members of the Social Science club discussed last evening "Sunday Legislation," the discussion being open ed by Hon. Henry G. Newton, who read an interesting paper on the sub ject. . Among those who took part in the discussion were Judges Simeon E. Baldwin, Charles L. Baldwin, Meier Stodel and Messrs. Hunter, Clark, Mansfield and Kleiner. . . BLUES' BALI Notables to Be Invited to Attend. The Blues' committee on arrange ments f ( r the ball on the night of Washington's birthday met last eve ning and made preliminary arrange ments. It was decided to have it as usual in the armory, and to have the Second Regiment band furnish music. It was also voted to invite Governor Cooke and his staff and Colonel Burpee and his staff. "JOHN GABRIEL BORKMAN." First of the Plays Produced to Stimu late Artistic Activity. New York, Nov. 18. Early in October it was announced that the Criterion In dependent theater would produce for the purpose of stimulating the artistic activity of America, the best plays presented in Paris by the Theater An toine and the Theater De l'Ouvre and in Berlin by the Freie Buehne and the Volks Buehne. The first of these plays, "John Gabriel Borkman," by Henrick Ibsen, was produced to-day. The Ib sen doctrine, the rights of a strong character opposed to the community, no matter whether the community be the state, society or the family sood out in every line of the first presenta tion in this country. The story of' Borkman is that of a banker with ideas for benefitting man kind by the uselot wealth, who uses his bank funds to that end and is betrayed by a friend just as his scheme is a promising i)ceefei! Is cast into prison and, emerging therefrom lives for years in a single room in his house. Isolated from his family, with the one though uppermost in his mind, that he was right, the public wrong and that this public would eventually come to him and make proper acknowledgment. There is an eajrjy love, discarded to foster his financial scheme and a wife and son who figure In the plot. The son, instead of realizing his mother's wish to rebuild his father's name, leaves her broken-hearted for the pleasures of the world; the father dies because he Is misunderstood, because he never finds the opportunity he has sought, because his ideas of right are not. vindicated. It is a strong play. Perhaps the dia logues are too long drawn, but that Is Ibsen's way. The actors seemed mould ed into their parts. The presentation waa faultless. A BICYCLE FOR TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. Last evening Nathan Osgood, a news boy who lives at 37 Oak street, struck a bargain', in Oak street Nathan was admiring the gyrations of a lad about his own age who was riding a good looking wheel, when the young bicyclist stopped and offered to sell the wheel to him for twenty-five cents. Young Osgood snapped up the offer and took the machine home. His father suspect ing that the wheel was a stolen one, took it to police headquarters and turn ed it over to Sergeant Cook. The wheel is a Crescent.- No ownewr had yet been found for it last night. Dr. Horst Oertel, son of Madame Oertel, has just returned from Ger many, having been absent four years. In Berlin he studied under Professor Bergmann and Professor Jacoby of the German university. In Leipslc he stud ied under Dr. Freder and Professor Leyfert. He will reside in this city. 1'OLIIICAL. Chairmen of the several wards in the Town of New Haven are hereby notiiied to call n meeting or tne Kepnnik'au electors In each Ward on or before Wednesday, No vember 24. for the puruose of electing del egates to the Town Convention. in tne loin, j'iiu huu loru narus two Aldermen and three Councllmen shall ba nominated; one alderman to serve until first week duy of Juue, 1888. and one to serve until first week day of June, 1891). Chairmen must give four days' notice to electors. First ward ( I'eiegatea. Second Ward 10 Delegates. Third Ward 7 Delegates. Fourth Ward 14 Delegates. Fifth Ward 5 Delegates. Sixth Ward 7 Delegates. Seventh Ward 6 Delegates, Eighth Ward 10 DelowUus. Ninth Ward 14 Delegates. Tenth Ward 13 Delegates. Eleventh Ward 1 Delegate. Twelfth Ward 7 Delegates. Thirteenth Ward 3 Delegates. Fourteenth Ward 3 Delegates. Fifteenth Ward 2 Delegates. JAMES H. MACDONALD, Chairman Republican Town Committee. Huyler's candles at Hauff Bros.' fUiraucml. Volume of Transactions on Stock Exchange Grows Smaller Sugar Shows Some Strength. ' New York, Nov. 18. The volume of transaction on the stock exchange was even smaller and changes in prices even less than yesterday. Prices of se curlties have apparently come to a con dition of equilibrium and speculation is, for the time being, dead. Even the small changes In prices which occurred to-day and which were nearly all gains due to the manipulative operations with which, the1 room traders amused themselves, - iAs these operations ln- I.S teinert & Sons, 777 Chapel Street. POPULAR SONGS, POPULAR SONGS, POPULAR DANCES, POPULAR DANCES veflve the matching of the buying or ders with a corresponding selling or der for the purpose of attracting out side buying or selling, the net result, in the absence of outside operations, is very close to nothing. Bugar displayed . some' speculative strength on aocount ' of buying attributed to Washington account and Consolidated Gas flashed up and down In its customary meteoric style, jumping at one time six points and reacting 1. The coalers were weak on rumors that there were obstacles In the way of the proposed agreement to restrict the output. Although speculative buy ing was so restricted there continued to be some good buying of the very high grade bonds whose security is of the best, though with a low return of in terest. This class of buying is a natur al outcome of the easy condition of the money market and the doubtful out look for speculation. Bond houses re port that there are quite large offerings of these bonds for foreign account, the foreign holders being tempted by the high range of prices for them existing in this market It is quite possible that this class of selling for foreign account has mUoh to do with keeping up the rate of exchange In the face of conditions that would tend to weak en it and in spite of the tendency to wards ease in the rates for money In London. The trade balance in our fav or for three months, including October, is nearly $165,000,000. London has been a buyer in this market of low-priced speculative securities during the last few weeks, as it was to-day. Foreign capital Is known to have quite a large interest in the Union Pa olfic reorganization syndicate and pay ments from abroad in proportion are due in this market. The operation of borrowing money on sterling exchange, which tends to keep up the rate of ex change, has apparently ceased. The continued maintenance of the rate of exchange above the gold import point under these circumstances is not easy to understand, but sale for foreign ac count of high grade investment bonds would aid in explaining it. A report from Chicago that there is talk of a reduction in interest rates on bank balances to 1 per cent, shows that the abundance of money extends to the In terior. The imminence of tlje first pay- ; ment of nearly $13,000,000 by the Union Pacific committee to the government has made no impression whatever on the local market. The day's returns of railroad earnings all continued markedly favorable, notably In the ; case of the Southwestern and for western railroads and of the soft coal roads. Reports from the west Indi cate that the large earnings are due in no small part to the west bound move ment .of merchandise showing the ac- ; tivity of general business. With the sales of Sugar deducted the total sales , of ail stocks for the day would barely reach 100,000 shares. Bonds were more active in proportion than stock : and improvement was shown in the high grade issues. Total sales, $1,200,000. United States 6s reg- : istered declined bid. Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whitely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 15 Center street, New Haven: Bid. Asked. AtlaBis Express Co .......... ,,.io6 American Cotton Oil Co 21 160 74 119 )& 20A 331 112 81 113 13 w 6 3 9 28 2K 140 120 87 77 33 6 186 11014 American Cotton Oil I'm 73(6 American Express Co. ., .116 Amerfcnn Snliits Co 9 American Spirits Co. I'fd ....... 20 American sugar Kenning (JO..-..131 Do Pfd Ill American Tobacco Co 81 1U 1 111 , iw.i, Atch., Topektt & Santa Fe 12 i-o rru Do adl. 4 nor cents r,4U Baltimore & Ohio 12 Bay State Gas Co T Canada Southern 52 Central of New Jersey ......... 86 Ones. & Ohio Voting Cts ,-21 Chic, Burlington AiQulney 94 Chic. & East Illinois I'fd , 92 Chicago Gus Co 93 Chic, Ind. & Louisville..,.,..., 8 Do Pfd :.. 26 Chic, Ml). & St. Paul ,.. 92 jjo rta Chicago & Northwestern 120 Chicago, Ruck I. & Pacific 86 1 uic, St. f il. & Umaha 76 Cleveland. C..' O. & St. Lonls 821 Col., Hocking Valley & Tol 5 Consolidated Gas Co 185 Del. Ac Hudson Canal Co 1U!)(4 UVl. J.BI'h. OC VV eNUHU ....... . .10 luo . 44 44 . 14i 14 . arvyi . 30(4 . 32 i' 32 .10(1 lot . 3IHV 40(4 .100 171 . 15(4 lH . Oil 6il-)i . 54 84 . S7 U8'i . 13(6 13 . 33 ' 33-;S . 28-v, 287? Denver &. Rio Grande Pfd .... Iirio Erie 1st Pfd Uoneral Electric Co .......... Illinois f'entral Laclede (las Co Lake Shore & Mich Southern. Lake Erie & Western Lake Erie & Western Pfd .... Louisville & Nashville Manhattan Elevated Mo., Knu. & Texas Do Pfd Missouri Paellie Do Pfd "io::i 105 N. Y. Central & Hudson ....... .105; lofl N. i.j-unicago & st. l,ouis.. ... 13 New York & New Haven ,,.178 N. Y., Ontario & Western 15(4 14 180 mi NorroiK & western ijia 43 North American Co 4 Northern Pacltic 18 Do Pfd. ....'..........'.,,. 52 Pactae Mail S. S. Co 30 Peoria, Dec. & Evansville ...... 1 Phil. & Reading Voting Cts 21 Pitts., Cin., Chi. & St. Louis.... 33 Pullman Palace Car Co 169 Silver Bullion Cert's 58 Southern R'way Co., Com. 9 Do Pfd 20 Standard Rope & Twine Co .... 4 SSus. & West 17(1 m Do Pfd 84' Tennessee Coal & Iron 24 Texas Pactlic Tol., Ami Arbor & North Mich., 10 Union Pacific K114 Union Pacitio, Denver & Gulf... 7 United States Express Co ..38 U. S. Leather Co .......... . 7t Do Pfd s " e.? U. S. Rubber Co "TV. 1ZM 4i 18 52'i 30V 11 21 34 170 29V 25 10 12 19 4! OS' 15 ea;! 7 17 118 87 DO I'M (MiT Wabash Wabash Pfd 17E Wells-Forgo Express Co "110 Western Dnlon Telegraph Co .. 80?! Wheeling &Lake Erie, lat Pfd . a Do Pfd Oregon R. R. & Nav. Co 83 .? J 1 38 Chicago Market. Chicago, Nov. 18. Wheat-Dee., new, 95; old, 8!X- Jan S9N; May,.90B. Jun-' Com Dec., 2()B; May, 20g,. uats I'ee., ij; .ua.v. is. Turk Dec., 7.35: Jan., 8.30B; Mav, 8 55 Lard Dec, 4.17B; Jan., 4.30&4.32: Mn'v 4.47. Ribs Dec, 4..-S; Jan., 4.27B: Mav 4.4ft. N. T. Wheat Dec.. 96; May, 9,1 Kr-Y, Cora-Dec., MiiJi. Sji FROM MARKED PRICE. V. Cotton Exohaiifre. Kew York, Nov. 18. November 5.71W5.T3 December 5.722 .. January 5.77fr ., February tj.8K.f5.82 March , 5.8(1(35.87 April 5.815.02 May B.96(i5.07 Juue 6.00f0.02 July ti.((.V(i,(i.iHi August 6.(Wii(l.lO September 6.0W'0.1() October 6.04(6.00 Market eteady j sales, 110,000 bales. Government Bonds. Bid. Asked. TJ. S. est. 2s, reg....'.'. mmm.. 4s, reg., 1007 11211IK4 4s, reg., 1025 12Tg128 4s, coupon, 1025 127f:i28i4 os, reg, 1V04 114 os, coupon, lao imvmoiii Currency 6s, 1898 ............ 102 Currency 6s, 1899 ItKJVwffl Quotations of Active Bonds ' The following quotations on bonds are furnished by Boody, McLellan & Co., bank ers, D7 Broadway, New York, and 87 Or ange street, New Haven; Bid Asked Atch., Top. & S. Fe RB gen g 4s 8G18 Atch., Top. & S. Fe Itli ad g 4s. 54 Brooklyn El. 1st Tr. Co. ctfs 6s 79ft Brooklyn Bap. Trans, gen g Ds. . 89 Cent. ftB. of N. J. g mtg 5s. .. .112 Cbl., It. I. & Pac. cxt D........106 Chos. & Ohio gen g 4s 78J5 Brie 1st con prior Hen g 4s..., 90(4 Manhat. KR. gen mtg 4s. 94 Mo., Kan. & Tex. 1st mtg g 4S-. . 86(A Mo., Kan. & Tex. 2d mtg is.,.. CIVi Mobile & Ohio gen mtg 4s...... 72 N. Y., Ont & West gen mtg 4s.. N. Ya Sua. & West, gen mtg 5s.. 86 , No. Pac. prior gen mtg 4s...,,, 9V& No, Pac. ion llen g 3s.....,,.,,. B8 Oregon Short Line cou Cs. 92 , Phlh & Read, gen jntg 4s 84(4 Rio Grande & West. 1st mtg 4s.. 81 South. RR. 1st con. g 5s ,. 91 St L. & West 1st oon mtg 5s., 71 Texas & Pas. 1st mtg ns........ 95 Wabash RR. 1st mtg 5S........105 Wabash RR. 2d mtg 5s ,..77 64$ 81 00 11314 107 70 90" 94 86- 61' 73 98 87 971. If 65 105(J Condition of the Treasury. Washington.Nov, 18.T-rTo-days stated ment . of the condition or the treasury shows: 'Available cash balance, $208,- 108,563; gold reserve, $156,153,625; net sil ver. $15,336,241: United States notes in treasury, $36,871,521; treasury notes of 1890, $3,643,821; total receipts this day, $1,019,719; total receipts this month, $15,228,024; total reeefpts this year,$119, 978,294; total expenditures this day, $1,305,000; total ' expenditures this month, $22,828,000; total expenditures this year, $165,687,280; deposits in na tional banks, $18,065,328. Securities For Sale. $2,600 Northampton RR, 6's. $8,000 New London Gas & Electric Gold 8'S. $5 ,000 Bridgeport Traction 1st 5's. 50 shs Winchester Avenue RR. . 20 sh Swift & Company. 10 shs Now Haven Water Company. 12 shs Southern New England Telephone. 20 shs Consolidated Boiling stock. 25 shs N. Y., N. H. & H. SR. Co. KIMSEELY, HOOT & DAY, Agents Cheque Bank, London, Investment Securities. 3.000 Boston & N. Y. Air Line 1st mtu R'. $4,000 Dnnbury & Bethel Street SR. 1st tntg. o s. $3,000 Norwich Gas & Electric Co.' 1st mtg, R's. $5,000 New London Gas & Electric Co. 1st mtg. o s. ftK That'll rimn .. A $10,000 City of New Britain, Conn., 4's of 2o shares Swift & Company stock. 25 shares New Haven Water Co. stock. 20 snares JMew xorg: os jxew tiaven KB. stock. 5 shares Southern Nfew England Telephone For sale by ' 31. B. NEWTON &C0H Investment Bankers, 86 Orange Street, investment Securities. 50 shares Winchester Avenue RR. Co. stock. 50 shares Sontheira -New England Tele phone (JO. StOCK .. ... 1 .... - ai r t n ..j-..t. 10 shares New Haven Water Co. stock, 2.000 New Haven & Centerville RR. Co, S iwp cent- bonds. 5,000 Waterbnry Traction Co. S per cent hnndH. 5,000 Norwich Gas & Electric Co. 5 per cent, bonds. 5.0uu Central RR."& Electric Co. 6 per cent. Donns. 1,000 Middletown Street RU. S per cent ponds. ;,; , For sale by H. C.WARREN & CO. INVESTMENTS. 20 shares Fair Haven & Wesfvllle stock, 9 shares Nnuiratuek RR. stock. 50 shares Homo, Wutertowu & Ogdeng. nurg sioen, w yer cent. feumuuLeeu ny isew York Central.) ' ' ' IB shares South. New England Telephone SIOCK. $3,000 New Haven & Centorville 5'a, $2,000 Daubury & Bethel 5's. . For sale by . , . . . The Chas. W, Scranton Co : " Investment BrokerV . 840 Chapel Street PERCIVAL R. IRVING, (Member New York Stock. Exchange,) Banker and Broker, 67 Exchange Place New York. . BRANCH OFFICE!. FIRST NATIONAL BAM BUG, RQOii 302-S. ? : ' ED; W. COLBY, Manager, All stocks and bonds listed on the New York Stock Exchange bought and sold tot Cash or on Margin. . Fractional Lots and Investment Securities a Specialty. INTEREST- ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS. Prlyate Wire to J!ew- lork. . . pl9 tf ' Telephone 1188, " fJuterlaittwetxl. ' Saturday, Nov. 20, MATINEE 2 p.m.," Evening 8 o'clock, Denman Thompson ftnd Geo. W. Brer's The Sunshine of Paradise Alley. Sale of seats opens Thursday. Prices Matinee, 73e, 60c, 23c; Evening $1.00. 7iScl 00c, 25c. nlT HT Tnesdsv Evenlnir. Not. 23fl. Chag, Frohinun and David Belaseo piwsenH iu ituest irainauo sensation, THE FIRSTBORN. And the Successful Faroe, A NIGHT SESSION. Sale of seats onons Saturday. Hecrnlav prices. nl9 4t BRAE) OPERA HOUSE Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Matinees Friday, Saturday, TOWN TOPICS. PRICES Matinee. 10. 15. and 25c. Night, 10, 20, SO, and 50c. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, THB BRAND OF CAIN. - EOOT-BALL CONCERT! BT PRINCETON Glee, Banjo and Mandolin Clubs, HYPERION THEATER, Friday Evening, Nov. 1 9th, Night Before Yale-Princeton Game SEATS, $1.00. ' nlO 4t CONTINUOUS FEBrOiC.1l4.MUU. The Veriseope, 'girmwclxX, Method of Accumulative Investment .is oi ' ! lurou uy ma - v American Beat Kstato Company. H I-! Pont A nnnnlln guaranteed by assets of over $1,500,000 ttw' rested in New 1'orit Real Estate. For pmri iivumiTS van uu ur wriie xo Room 807, First Nat Bank Building, NH ; : : ESTABLISHED 18T8. H. C. FRIEDMAN & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, j 10 Wall Street. New York. and 23 Church Street, Poll's BntldE lug, flew Haven. Members New York Consolidated Stock E cuunge, new xors rronuce aixenange, ; MAX M. FISHER Manager New Haven Branch. Direct private wires New Xork and Ch CONDS, STOCKS, GRAIN, COTTON anil PROVISIONS bonght and gold for Cash os on 8 to 5 per cent, margin, in large or frao tional lots. . ; . National Dans rererences ramisnea on afit plication. BANKERS AND BROKERS. Ho. 46 Broadway, Hew York, AND . 15 Center Street, New Ravens Members N. T. Stock Exohange, Prodnca ' Exchange end Chicago Board ol Xrad. . C. B. BOLMER, Manager New Haven Branch. . All Clsee of Railway Stooka and Bondj also Grain, I?roUloi an tiottaa. Bought and Sold on Oomialieioo. Connected by Prim Wire with New, XerK Boston and Chicago. j INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPBOIAI.Tr. , , Beady, McLellan & Co. Bankers and Brokers, 57 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, MEMBERS OF ' New York Stock Exchange. B01TDS AJTO 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 an . Chicago. THE National Tradesmen's Bank. NEW HAVEN CONN. , Capital, $300,000 Surplus and Profits, $175,000 Accounts of Individuals, Firms and Con poratlons received. ' Exchange on Great Britain, Ireland, and the Continent . Letters of Credit, for use of travelers, Issued for Cash or against available collate eral. -Correspondence Invited. W. T. FIELDS, President i A. W. DeFOREST, Vice President, t ROBERT FOOTE. Cashier. 1 H. W, THOMPSON, Asst. Oashlea Money to Loan On furniture, Stocki, Bonds, or any gooA collateral Real Estate bonght ana sold, Mortgages negotiated. , GENERAL AGENTS Connecticut Building and Loart Association. Collateral Bankers and Brokers, Room. SOT and 208 First National Bank Building! 42 Church street. Telephone 012-4, Officii hours 8 a. m. to P- KENNEDY & SMITH,