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NEW IIATEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER THURSDAY, JULY 12 1894.
atcuston. July 11,-Mr. and Mr. George lialley of New Haven spent Sunday In town, the fuesti'of Mr. nd Mrs. C. W. Wll lard. The Kev. Emerson Jessup and family of Cheshire, are spending the aummer In town, having rented Mra. Frank nedfloid's residence overlooking the river, Miss Stoddard of Cheshire, who haa been visiting Miss Fannie Elliot, haa returned home. Frank Anderson of. New York, who btsWn spending a portloVof hie va cation' Vit'lt fcls parents, Captain and 3tf,r, Tboma Anderson at Waterside, left yesterday for the Catskllls, where he will pass the remainder of the time. General H. Q. Wright, ex-chief en gineering corpa, U. B. A., haa arrived at bis summer residence on East Main street from "Washington, D. C where he will summer with his family. . Among those who spent Sunday Bt the Bacon house were C. J. Hull, E. J. Collins, Merlden; Henry Corning, D. A. Rood, James Bolter, Hartford; E. S. Day and wife, Colchester; F. C. Flake, Henry M. Kelsey, Sidney HubbellTreat, New York city; F. Farnsworth Starr, Chauncey W. Wells, Middletown. Alderman . Remkus of Springfield, Mass., Is the guest of Mr. .and Mrs. Os car Westrich at the Hammock Point cottage. There was a special meeting of the EccleatestlQal pacjety at the .Congrega tional church last evening, to arrange for building a ladles' room on to the church. Mr. Colburn of Ansonla, has arrived at his Hammock Point, cat tage with his. family for the season. His yacht "Ruth,", which has beenjylng at the foot of Waterside through the winter, Is being overhauled preparatory to launching. Mr. Flake of New Haven, land buyer for the New ' York, - New Haven and Hartford Railroad company, is spend ing a few days in town. His steam yacht, which has been lying at the foot of Waterside, is being made ready for the season's service. T. H, Piatt has- returned from the south to his aummer residence -at Har bor View. WOOD1KOXT. July 10. Arrivals at Hotel Pembroke: Miss Lewis, New Haven; Miss M. E. Warner, Durham, Eng; F. M.. Terrell, New Hartford; W. E. Nlckerson, New York; F. N.- Barton and wife, Water bury, Mrs. Tracy Warren entertained the. Ladies' Fifty Cent Lunch club at her seaside cottage, Tuesday: The ladles always have pleasant times at these little spreads. The ladies-will be treat ed to a shore dinner. ' " Mr. Corbin and family of New Brit ain, heive leased the.Sanford cbttage, for. the season. , MllVOBD SEW!. July 11. The Ladies' Aid society of the. Mary Taylor Memorial Methodist Episcopal church had an exhibition of a.plHmograpJr ln"the chapel-on Wednes day evenlngLi S." HV Baldwin will in a few days be gin" th'e erection of a large barn for Joseph T. Bdbrd cn his lot directly west of his residence. Mrs. A,'H, Bristol and her son Clif ford, whp , have been sojourning at Avon, MajssJ,..for the. past two weeks, have returned home. Albert L. House, is spending his .va cation with, the Rev. Mr. Lane of Pound Ridgei N. Y. M. G. Clark presided at the organ In tle Mary 'Taylor Memorial Methodist Episcopal church Sunday. ' Miss Llzgie M. Smith, the organist of the church, is vJslUiigr jjer -sister, Mrs. Woodruff, of Bristol. Mr; RID "Bristol and her son Page, whohaveeen- away from Milford for: some time, have returned. During tBeir abs9fte-they visited relatives and friends in many towns in Massachu setts. Mr. and MM. Robert Seymour, nee Hattie Beers, of New Canaan, are spending a' week with Mrs. Beera and daughter. v . . John Carroll, formerly ot Milford, but now of SoutiFNorwalk, wheeled to this place on unqay. ueorge. ;;gW)orne, wno long ago learned fb'ftile a, tfheel,' ftoty- has the pleasUfe"rof'irwnth oft, rlrf addition to other llflnfes incidental , tof the dav. the glorious ; Fourth bjfjofight a new Hartford . bicycle ttiii &eorge. The wheel Isfof, this year's patferjii with all the Improvements; j !. ' Mrs. I&yden and her two daughters, of Reed ' street, left Tuesday morning for Clevelaijd,VP to attend , thje thir teentrmntiutt convention of the; Chris tian,. Endeavor,' which will-be held in thatcity?this week: ' JBr,heat ttletqB, who. has been sick with mhlartaj levfer. Is somewhat bet ter. His another, Mrs, O. L. Nettleton, Is "aUlte sick" with the same disease. Miss Hattie Hurley, of Cherry street, is sojourning in .New York for" a few days. ,'y.C": Charles 'Robertson and Guss Taylor, of New -Milford, are at the shore get ting a wbiff -of old ocean. Wlfiitni TtKleK Pencil. : V. , A. M., nave. elecJed-fBceri for theitesrn com mencing July 1, mi, as follows: jCouh cildr,' Jkme&'A,' perr;,:vlcej councilor, James., A. HQwarth; p.;s., Richard R. Hepburn; A,;R. 8.i A; H. Gardner; P. S Emmons W. Chase; treasurer, Al phonso BmitnTinductor, R. E. DeWitt; examiner, W. H. Van Horn; L p' Jdh Mcliean; 0.JP., N. AS Gunn; trus tees', T. Cornwall, James A. Perry, Ed win M. Clarfc '.' ,., ,-...- MW Oyster Company. Bridgeport, July J.O. The May-oyster Col held -their annual meeting last1 night and chose the following officers for the-, ensuing- year: Directors: Ja cob May, Drl F. M. Wilson, J. 8. Cairoli, J,.W..Knowltpn, Henry Gardner. Officers:- President, Jacob May; treasurer, J. W..Knowlton; secretary, J. S. Cairoli. The May Co. have some excellent land an-fl their -plant -t, altogether, a valua bly one. They have made preparations, to&yt dwh'lB.tyO buskels fyr Stratford! i hells, and' between -),oo8 and " swd! bUBhelB;of :Balymdr9':ehelbi this ea-j 4-. Thta hf in WMUtton to tHe growth aloeadx a their-grounds ana, is- toJ emtcH tW yea sfc Meh promise lof Mi'ifefii AT IATIC. Ilurrylnf I'reiiBmlluii fur tb tat tmutu There Is grttt activity Bt the Nlun tlo camp ground In preparation for the annual encampment. , The parade ground ha been mowed and cleaned, workmen are repairing the mom houses and stables, and the work of putting down the floor of the. tents will be commenced next week. Fences are be- lng erected dividing off sections of the grbund and everything Is on the hustle. A large force of men and horses Is at work on the ride range. The range I situated to the west of the old road around the camp. In the hollow, and extends from. the south end of th camp to the north. There are several hills which will have to be removed and the earth is being used to grade the range. It Is not expect oil that the range will be completed for this year's encampment. A high board fence has been erected along the entire length of the western side of the camp, and now the entire state property is fenced In. This will make It difficult for the soldiers to get out of camp hereafter. The local authorities will be very strict this year. In regard to fakirs. They will see that no gambling games are carried on, and the stands where drinks are sold will be subjected to rigid examination:! frequently during the encampment to see that no liquor is being Bold. A MSMARKABI.B PARTY. Uncle Julius Hayei' Ninetieth Birthday, North Granby, July 11. "Uncle" Julius Hayes yesterday celebrated his nlntleth birthday, and about 125 of his relatives and friends came together to assist him. Two long tables had been arranged in the Cossitt Library hall, which had been decorated for the occa sion. The first 'forty' who gathered around these tables constituted a re. markable company, having a united age of 2,498 years and an average of 62 v; years. Six ef them were over 80 and twenty-four were over 70 years of age, Before these "fathers and mothers" ad journed to the family residence next door George S. Godard, In behalf of the relatives and friends, presented among other things a sum of money and a special lawn chair to ''Uncle" Julius, who responded In his usual genial way Other remarks were made. Among the older ones present were the two sisters, Mrs. Orrln Moore, 86,-Evanston, 111. .and Mrs. Lyman Loomls, 77,Westfield,Mass, Also Mrs. Abram Dibble, 92; Roland Barlow, 87;' Mrs. Jeptha Rose, 86; Mrs, LavlBla M. Beach, 84. ""Aunt" Sally Brown, 104, was detained at home through sickness in her family. "Uncle' Julius resides with his eldest son, R. J. Hayes, and has one daughter, Mrs. L.J, Daniels, who lives, near by..To other sons, O. P. Hayes "and J."B. Hayes, re side in California;- In. tolltics -"Uncle" Julius has always been a republican, FA in H4 VKX ws. The Grace P. E. church of Blatch- ley avenue held its regular picnic yes terday at Pico jark. at Double Beach, At the park there were athletic, games, which afforded cpnslderablfe amlisement tor tne excursionists. The Margaret re turned at 8 o'clock .last night and brought all the Fair Haven people to Woodward's . dock, Where thsjt disem barked. . - The people of the East Pearl street Methodist church and -the Sunday school oS ther Seconft .Congregational church went op their picnic yesterday to Pawson. park on the steamer Sun shine. It was an enjoyable trip.and the excursionists returned safely last night. There is considerable complaint made against the opening of the Qulnnipiac drawbridge during the: day for so many small craft whlctt'cffme" tip the river nearly every few hours, and blow a blast on their horns to get through, The fact that the draw ls not operated by steam or'elecffi'carpower causes a great delay to people who ride on the electric cars, and a-petition Is being circulated to have the matter remedied. It Is proposed to have the hours for opening the drawbridge Regulated so mat me puouc . wui not - oe inconve nienced by every small boat which may want to get through the Bridge at all hours of the day. Many people from Morris Cove have mlss,e4 helr trains through the draw being opened and de laying the traffic of the electric road.and several times the cars have been seen bunched together on th bridge, the drawbridge happening to be open to let a sloop; through; . The officials of .thS Fair Haven road were ' yesterday making an, investiga tion, at, the csf barn to ascertain what iaused the fire in the rear or th stables yesterday afternoon. It is believed that (Some one of " the MbungsrjS about the stables carelessly threw, a lighted match into"! the (rubbish, and set the oittze. , ; i . . Progress is being; made on the. new power nouse tor the Fair Haven road Just east of the BarnesvMe bridge. The foundations have, been laid, and work on the structure will be commenced In a few days. , ; , Fort Hale, lodge yesterday went off on an excursion down the sound on the steamer Ivernia. ; The party arrived home late last night. " ' Several barges are- anchored in the Quinnipiac river ; waiting to receive toads, of the oyster shells -which are to (e taken, down to. the oyster beds in the sound to be planted. H. C. Rowe & Co. have nearly planted all' the shells which were piled up on the east side of the Quinnipiac' drawbridge.' " "" Hn from PenTor. The Hon. p.t Vincent Coffin returned home from .Denver Tuesday; -noon. Hp said: "Considering thjj fact that we have traveled 1,09(1 miles, we have had scarcely any delay at all. Yes, we ran in among the strikers at Chicago. We came in oyer the Chicago, Burling ton and Quiney. and saw the! tracks guarded by the militia anj. the regu lars, but experfeiided no- delan From Chicago east our route was via the Bal timore and Ohio. We.werr little late in starting. Just befprethe train bulled out some reguJajVborisiihe iraJn and occupied a rorward car. On each car of our train WHS nailed aiplacaid o which was printed an lnjlinctlpn oi the feder al courts against interfering with, the irain. we BtuBpea -frequently , on the way out of the cityi bvj Bid" nql adven ture. We pnBst& ttnwiign miles of burned ami bprnln arf? typ. reached! NeaTYOrtc 8n tlrae-,n,r, ;' 1 i'WHt HXCOMJt, . ... City Cenrt-Crliulnitl Btdo-J uilg Callahan. Wlltiuui M. Walker, llmft, 17.0(1 ooUi, 30 days lu jail; MMiuol J. Sullivan drunk, routing Officvr Tighe.coutinued until July 14; Hugh llrown, drunk, 30 liny In Jul), aliunlve language 30 day 1n Jull, 0.Si i O.U; I'atrklt MoDoiinlJ, drunk and breaoli of the iHuoe, Judg muni nunpnuui'ii; Martin NlbllL uun upport of wlftt, dlchitrgid; Angttllo Aituiuo, nruauii of the pt'iu-e, nolle ,ou piiyini'ni, or U.7s cou: Frank KHuuto, bn-aoh of Miioe, nolle on payment of .i.78 (WW; tiioiiih Douuliue, brtwun oi iM'uce, contiuued until July 12; Uau iol U. CIihm', liiMiich of peace, di charged; Juiuv K. Jones, breach of the peace, uieciiiirgpd. Court Note. It wot ttated yesterday In ootineo tion with the rocout devliion ol eg' Judge Loomls In the Pratt divorce ease, that thu ileclslon bi rendered wu the ri'nult of a oompromlM botwuon the purtlc, tho th urge of adultery against M. Gurtrudo Hall Plutt haviug been withdrawn and the ground upon which the divorce win granted, nimiely, that thu contract wm void, ubtltuted lu Its place. AUOUT SOME WALUNOrOBD PHOPCBTV. There wut a hearing In the probate court yesterday morning on an appllca tion brought by Mrs. Ann Kane of 140 Nuuh street, who wanted an lnvett;ga: tion made Into the estate of per bul bil ml, the lute Edward Knnepf Walllug, lord. Before bis death Edward Kane gave to Ills niece, Ann Berry, all his prop erty, which consisted of a bouse and lol In Wallingford. In a statement he made at the time of the gift he said that hp would not give his wife anything, us she had maliciously made preparations to ba-e bim burled where 'he did not want to be. He wanted to be burled beaido his first wife. . The hearing yesterday was on the ap plication to have Ann Berry cited into court W show the documentary proof or tne transfer or the property to her, The defense made a plea, alleging Judge Robertson s lack of jurisdiction by rea son of the fact that Edward Kuuc had died within the jurisdiction of the Wall Ingrord probate court. WOLPB BESIOXS. Attorney Isaao Wolfe appeared in the probate court yesterday morning and resigned as trustee on the insolvent estate of Leslie Daggett, grooer, at 745 Grand.- avenue. Attorney Wolfe said that ne oould nnd no estate, : Kun Off the Track. Shortly after S o'olock .last evening switoh engine No. 12 of the Consolidated road while switching cars near Fair street ran - off the track and delayed tratno for about an hour. The engine is a six wneeier ana all of the wheels ex cept two left the track. ' HIQIIT actfNElltA K UltDlsjH CAMP, Described by the Century Magazine Bicycle Tourist. The disk of the sun had already touched the western ' horizon when we came, to the black tents of .the Kurdish encampment, which at this, tlfie of day presented a rather busy scene. The women seemed to be dping all of the work, while their lords sat around on their haunches. Some of the . women were engaged in milking the sheep and goats in an enclosure. Others' were busy making butter' in a churji which was nothing more than a .skin vessel three feet long, of the shape of a Bra. zil nut;-suspended from a rude tripod this they swung to and fro to the tune of a wlerd Kurdish song". Behind flhe of the tents on a primitive weaving machine, some of them ..were making tent-roofling and matting, others still were walking about with a ball of wool in one hand and a distaff in the other, spinning yarn. The flocks stood round about, bleating and lowing, or chewing their cud In quiet contentment. All seemed very domestic and peaceful ex cept the Kurdish' dogs, which set upon us witn loud, nerce growls and gnash ing teeth. Not so was it with the Kurdish chief, who by. this time had finished reading the mutessarif 's message, and who now advanced from his tent with salaams of welcome. As he stood before us in the glowing sunset, he wbb a rather tall but well proportioned man, with black eyes and dark mustache, contrasting. well witn his brown tan complexion, Upon his face was the stamp, of a rath er wild and retiring character, al though treachery and deceit were by no means wanting. He wore a head gear that was something between a hat and a turban, and over his baggy Turk lsn trousers rung a lone Persian, coat of bright-colored, large-figured cloth. bound at the waist by a belf bl car tridges. Across the shoulders was slung a breech-loading Martini rifle. and from his neck dangled a heavy gold chain, which wa probably the spoil or some predatory expedition. A quiet dignity sat on Ismail peverish'B siaiwan iorm. It was with no little pleasure that we! accepted nis invitation to a aup of tea. Auer our warn or nineteen, miles, in which we had ascended from 3,000 to 000 feet, we were in fit condition to appreciate a rest. That Kurdish tent, as far as We were'; concerned, was a! veritable palace, although we were al most blinded by the smoke from the green pine branches on the smolder ing fire. We said that the chief Invited us to a cup of tea; bo ha did but we provided the tea; and that, too, not on ly, for our own party, but. tor a half dozen of the chief's personal 'friends. There being only two glasses In the camp, we of course, had to Trait until our Kurdish acquaintances had quench-' a tneir Durning tnirst. In thouahtful mood we gazed around through the evening twilight .Far away on the western slope we could see some Kur dish women plodding alone- under heavy burdens of pine branches llket those that were now fumigating ourj eyes, and nostrils, Across the gills' the! Kurdish -shepherds were driving homfe their-herds and flocks to the tinklratt of bells. All this, to ua, was deeply im pressive, such peaceful scenes, we thought, could never be the. haunt of warlike robbera. The floekw at last came home; the shouts of the sheo herds ceased; darkness fell; and all was quiet. one by one the light In th tents broke out, like the stars above. A the darkness 4tenad, . they shone more ana more brightly across the amphl. theater or the encampment. The tent In which we were sitting was oblong In shape, covered with a mixture of goats' and sheep s wool, carded, spun and woven by the Kurdish women. This trilling was all of a dark brown or black color. The various strips were badly Jolnrd together, allowing the anow qd rain, during the stormy night that followed, to penetrate plentifully. A wicker-work fencing about three feet pign made rrom )he reeds gathered In tne swatups of the Arur river, was stretched around the bottom ot therfent to .keep out the cattle a wvlljiJto af-t same material, of the sameVldth or height, was used to partition off the apartments of the women. Far from being' vefled and shut up In harems, like their Turkish and Persian sisters, tne Kurdish women come and go among the men, and talk and lauah a they please. The thlnnxss and low ness of the partition walls did not dis turb their astonishing equanimity. In ineir relations with the men the wo men are extremely free. During the evening we frequently found ourselves surrounded by a concourse of these mountain beauties, who would sit and stare at us with their black eyes, call attention to our personal oddities, and laugh among themselves. Now and then their Jokes at our expense would produce hilarious laughter among the men. The dress of these women consisted of baggy trousers, better described in this country as "divided skirts. bright colored outsklrt and tunic, and a little round cloth cap circled with a band of red and black. Through the right lobe of the nose was hunt a ne- cullar button-shaped ornament studded with precious stones. This picturesque costume well set off their rich olive complexions and black eyes beneath dark brown lashea. There were no signs of an approach lng evening meal until we opened our provision bag and handed over certain articles of raw food to be cooked for us, No sooner -were the viands entrusted to the care of our hosts- than two sets of pots and kettles made their appearance In the other compartments. In half an hour our hosts and friends proceeded to indulge their voracious appetites. When our own meal was Brought to us some time after, we noticed, that the fourteen eggs we had doled out had been reduced to six; and the other materials suffered a similar reduction. the whole thing being so patent as to make their attempt at Innocence ab- surdedly ludicrous. We thought, how ever, if Kurdish highway robbery took no worse form than this we could, well afford to be content Supper over, we squatted round a slow burning Are on the thick felt mats, Which served as carpets, drank tea and smoked the usual cigarettes. By the light of the glowing embers we could watch the faces about us and Catch their horrified glances when reference was made to our intended ascent of Ak-Dagh, the mysterious abode of the Jinn. Before turning in for the night we reconnfiltered our situation. The lights In all the tents save our own, were now extinguished. Not a sound was heard. except the heavy breathing of some of the slumbering animals about us, or the bark of a dog at some distant en campment. The huge dome of Ararat. though Six to eight miles farther up the slope, seemed to be towering over tos like some giant monster of another world. We could not see the summit. so far was it above the enveloninK ciouas. we returned to the tent to And that the saptiehs had been given tne best places and best covers to sleep in, and that we were expected to ac commodate ourselves near the door, wrapped up In an old Kurdish carpet. Policy was evidently a better developed trait or,Kurdisn character than hospi tality. The usual treatment of catarrh is verv unsatisfactory, .as thousands can testi fy. Proper local treatment is positive ly necessary to . success, but many; if not most, of the remedies in general use afford but iemporary relief. A cure certainly cannot be expected from snuffs,, powdersi douches nnd washes. Ely's cream Balm, which is so highly commended, is a remedy which com bines the Important requisites of quick action, specific curative power, with perfect safety and pleasantness to the patient The druggists all Bell it. jy8 3t eod 2tw - .i , ' Children Cry for 'itcher's Castorla. Children Cry for itcher's Castorla . Children Ory for Pitcher's Castorla. Jftnanctal. A Drive Made on Chicago Gas and the Gen eral Llt Yielded. New York, July 11. A sharp drive was made on Chicago Gas at 'the opening of business to-day and the stock fell to' fgtt. the general list yielding ft to per "cent In sympathy.' The 'decline was -due to feara that the Chicago Knights of Labor would follow Grand Master- Sovereign's suggestion and fur ther complicate the labor situation at the west. When it was Been, however, that Sovereign' request was having but title influence and that the ranks of. the atrikers received few accessions there was a' decided change for the bet- TeK " Conditions on the Pacific coast improved materially and it was also rumored that the Pullman employes would return to work without arbitra tion after all. -Again the government crop report had a good .effect on the com carrying roads and induced pur chases of Rock Island and Chicago, Burlington and Qulncy for both the long and short accounts. Chicago Gas after the early decline to 72tt rose to 75, the recovery being assisted by re ports that the company does not em ploy Union labor and that the Sover eign order, even if carried out would only have an indirect Influence. Sugar soored the heaviest skin! among the intfustrtals. ristna from m' t? H. m jWaahjrt advice that the conrerenoe eommitu win agree to a protective duty on refined sugar, To bacco moved up l to IsVz on light transactions, while Linseed Oil fell from 20 to if, the suicide of the vice presi dent ef the company having started a selling movtmont. Pulman Pulace was In better demand and advanced t per cent, to 1U, closing at 157 bid. The rail way list, after the fractional Ui-ollnu noted at the opening, became strong and continued so to the close. London exaggerated the Importance of the pro posed strike by the Knights of Labor and sold at the start, but when It was seen that but an insignificant propor tion of the members of the order hud responded to the call for a strike, the foreigner turned bullish. There was a good demand for the grangers, Reading, Louisville and Kaphvllleiand Western Union and the Improvement, which ranged from hi to IS percent was well distributed, The market' closed strong and M to 2 per cent, higher on the day. The bond market opened weak, but closed higher. Sales were $717,000. Following are the closing prices, re ported by Prince & Whltely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and IS Center street, New Haven: Bid. Aakod. American Cotton Oil Co Ami'i'lutii Cotton Oil Co. pfd American Hiivar Kcnnlmr Co.... Am. guirxr HVllnlnir C.i. pM Atchison, Topfkn 4 Jnnta Fe... Camulii HoiitlR-rn sn m IrlU Kl 40 llifl 7.1 1IU IH 5 4l"i 107 17 105 75 n'i nX MU K'4 34 IS m im m 37 ou US 16 iwtf 45 7 21 17 18 Mi 116 26 IKS MIS m 13!, mi 1 21)4 8Vb 15 1 158 UK 18 i 72 s 11 11 Vi Hys 11 4U 5 151 HOX m 115 36 91 I rnlral or BW Jem-y CliMMtueake a Ohio Vn utllistX.. 16U Culuayo Ktmt Illinois pfd ChU'HtcoA Northwestern... 7mm .mvto, iMinuitftun wmncy.. n 4 Chicago Gas Co H Chlumro, Milwaukee Bt. Paul.. 59 i ChlcHiro, Mllu'keciSt.Paul i.fd 118 Chlcaito, Rock Inland Pftolflu.. M Cblosvo, Hi. P .M. ic Omaha .'15 X, Cleveland, C, C. It St. Uiuis 35 Col., Hockintf Valley a Toledo. . 15 CuniKilldahxl Oss 127X Delaware Hudaon Canal L.K'4 Delaware, tack. Western imi Denver Itlo Orandu nfd 26 DIs. Cattle Feeding Co 24li Conoral Electric Co 86U Illinois Central W 4 Lake Shore Michigan So 12HW Lake Brie Weatern 15)J Lake Erie Wolern pfd 65 Louisville Nashville 44 Louisville New Albany 6 Louisville New Albany pfd.... 19 Luoledo (las 16 Miaaouri, Kansas Texas 12 H Missouri, Kansas Texas pfd.. . 19 Manhattan Elevated 115 Missouri Pnelnc 26$ New York New Haven 177 N. Y. N, E. Tst. Co. ctfs 0 New York Central Hudson.... (XIV N. Y., Cbioiuto St. Louis )Uy N. Y., Lake Eric & Western 13 v4 N. Y I,ake Erie Weatcru pfd. 27 N. Y.. Ontario Western 14i Norfolk Western pfd. 18$ North American Co 2J4 Northern Pucltlc 3M Northern Pacific pfd 14 U. 8. Cordage Co 3K4 U. S. Cordage Co. pfd MM National Lead Co SB National Lead Co. pfd WW PacltlcMailS.S.Ci 14 Peoria. Decatur & Evansvllle. . . 3 Phlla. St Reading Voting Ctfs. .. lfl'J Pullman Palace Car Co..: 157' Rich, it W. P. T. tr 4th Inst, p'd 11 Tennessee Coal & Iron Ufi Tenneneee Uoal s Iron pfd Texas Pacific Tol., Anu Arbor North Mich., Union Pacific Union Paotfle, Denver Gulf.., Wabash Wabash pfd Western Union Telegraph , Wheeling Luke Erio , Wheeling Lake Erie pfd . 8H . 3 10:4 . 10l !h . 14 , 84 . 10 , 40S . 4 147 . 109 , 50 108 , 35 Adams -Express. American ExnreJ , im;uukiii veiniui. ............. Ciiitcd States Express., Wells-Panro Express..,. U.S. Rubber U.S. Rubber pfd - Govwniuent Bonds. Following are 1 the quotations for United States bonds at the call to-day: Ext. 2s. roa:,... ...,', M ia 4s, reg, uio. mnmi t, UOUB., iJWI il.f 'b(UU4W New 5s, rer., 1H. 118 118 Now 5s, coup,, 1904 118 (illm. airrency , lSWl .' 104 I iirrflnnv nH. nn . ill, ,m mrrency os, iwi 1117 (A Curreiiov 6s. IBM UK) (hi Currency 6s, 1899 112 ( - SEW HAVEN LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished daily by Kimberly, Hoot & Day, Bankers una Brokers, 133 Orange street. ' BANK STOCKS. Par Bid Asked City Bank $100 120 Now Huven County National Bunk 10 Vi'i Mechanics' Bunk SO 63 Merchants' National Bunk.... 60 44tf 46 New Haven National Bank... 100 163 Tradesmen's National Bank.. Km 1:17 Second-National Bank 101) 1114 1(17 Vale National Bai)k 100 114 HAILRQAD STOCKS. Par Bid Asked B.iN.T.i.L. preferred.... 100 My Danbury & Norwalk It. H. Co. 50 55'tf Detroit, Hillsdale & 8. W 100 1)0 Housntonic K. It. Co 100 22 Nauratuck K.H. Co 100 240 n New Haven & Derby K.R. Co. 100 90' New Haven Northamoton. N. Y., N. H. & H. K. It. Co. ... 100 177K 1UU 180 Shore Line H.R..,,. 100 l6x MISCEMANISOUS STOCKS. - Par Bid Asked New Haven Gus Light Co.... 25 50 52 98 New Haven Water Co Peck. Stow & Wilcox 25 Security Insurance Coi....r. 40 Swift Co 100 Telephone Ches. A Pot 100 24 35 MM 53 95 90 Erie... 100 N. Y. & l(,Jt.n - 100 Southern N. E. . 1(10 9H W 94 V. S. Rubber preferred; parr. 100 BArBOAD BONDS. . Due Bid Asked B.&N.Y.A. L.5a,,... 1005 "107 Holyoke & Westflcld 1st 4s. . . 1911 9 Housatonic Consols 5s 191)7 Haw New Haven Derby ....,.. 1918 111 - New Haven Derby Is. 1900 118 - New Haven St Derby 6s 1900 109 111 New Haven & N. 7s, 1809 1899 110! New Hvi;n N. J,Ob74 1899 HOu N. H. it N. Consols 6s 1908 117V N. H. Sc N. 1st 5s.... 1911 107 - New London Northern 1st 4s. 1910 101 New London Northern 1st 5s. 1910 107 - N. Y.N.E.lt7l...i , 1905 109 110 N. Y. N. E. 1st 6s 1995 105 106 N. Y. N. E. 2d 190 cm nw N. Y., N. H.A H. to . 1903 101 N. Y., N. H. A H, Veb. 4s. , . itios 103 104 N.Y.,ProV.& Boston 7s . 1890 112- N. Y., Pi-ov; A Boston tg 1942 103 West Haven H. R. R. 5s 1912 100 MtSSBliUNSOUg BONDS. Due Bid Askid ?. h. w.co.'sTs..i..,. Bar 103 116 100 100 95 ma 96 102 100 New Haven City 7s... 1901 New Haven OltySS.... 1. 1807 New Haven City 4s, sewerage 1914 New Haven City Skt, " 1907 New Haven TownWs. New Haven Town P. P. Issue 1939 New Haven Sohool-4a.., 1111 S. N. Kieiepnanefta,... itms 102 102 Swift it Co. 9s. ........ 1810- 101 VERMIiYE fe CO., Bantyrf ml Brokers. Dealers Jtt ' Jiwstiiisnt Securities. 16 and 18 iiSSAV S TBEET, TO TIIK HOLDERS OK TIIK NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD CO. Ncroml Mortgage Bonds. The undent mied, owning and representing a large nmuu r of lUo above bond, have tiiH-n utx)liittd 11 ciiiiiniiltoe to protect the Int. r, sis of the said b imUvildcra, It la of the inmost linuorianreto tbo Second Mortgage Hiiiniholdirs that ihclr InliewU be repneciitetl tiy a euniinltlee wholly fre from any alliance with Junior sccurttli and they nr. inrm-atly riiirattd In de4slt their bonds with the Now York Security and Trust Com. pany In exchiinge for Its negotiable tempo rary rcei-lpls. 1 This committee deem It against the best In terests of the Sec.ind Mortgage Bondholders tt deposit their holdings with any committee rc'riscnllni junior aevurmm ami rium them not to hike such nctlun without mt conferring wll li Hie iin.lcrlMnid. A circular setting forth the plan of the com mittee and a Ixuclholdera' agreement la ill course of prciiai-iitloii. JOH.VSiON LIVINGSTON, Chairman. IXTIIKKKOl'XTZK, Kountee llrotliers, llaiikera. New York. IH'MONT LAHKK, President ot thu American Exclmngo Nation al liin k. IIKNKY H. KKDMONI), Rolmoud, Kerr Co., Hankers, New York, ( HAS, S. KAIK('HILI, President New York Security and Trust Com puny. 8. E. KIIjNKK, Secretary, l'4ireor Ktutc Frederick Hillings, 1:11 llroadway. New York. New York, July 10, ln.'t. J12 14 The Chas. W. Scranton Co., Investment Brokers, 34 CENTER STREET, BUY AND SELL LOCAL BONDS AND STOCKS. Telephone No. 200. FOR JULY INVESTMENT. New Haven Street Railway Company 20 Years 6 per cent Gold Bonds. The Company's system includes The State Street Road, The Whitney Avenue Road, The Morris Cove Road, The Lake Hultonstiill Road, and the Lombard and Kerry Streets Mileage In Fair Haven. These bonds are first mortgage lien, and it on n be demonstrated to the most conservative Investor that they are among the soundest se curities ever offered ill this market. Price on application. CLARENCE K. THOMPSON, je2812t 102 Orange street. Boom 12. nrrv burglary, fire, UlN FORGERIES, BY HIRING A SAFE IN THE VAULT OF Mercantile Safe Deposit Co. Annual rental of safe, from FIVE to SIXTY DOLLARS. Absolute Security for Bonds. Stocks, Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry, PreoiouB Btonea. ana an evidences 01 values. Aooesa to vault through the banking room of the ME CHANICS' BANK, 19 CHUKCM, COR. CENTER STREET. Counon rooms for convenience of natrons All persons Interested are cordially invited to nsncot the company's premises. Open from Bo. m. to 5 p. in. Thomas H. TnowaniDoa, President, Oliver S. Whitb, Vice President, Chas. H. Trowhiuuoe, Sec. and Trees. We are the sole representatives In New Ha ven of all but one of tho six strongest Fire In surance companies doing business in United States, measured by their surplus to policy holders. The Ave wo represent are as follows: SURPLUS. Aetna, Ins. Co. No. America, Hartford, $7,010,938 4,865,508 8,646,770 , 8,028,525 2,713,198 Liverpool & London Phoenix, Hartford, North's Insurance kmi 70 Church Street. THE! National Tradesmen's Bank, NEW HAVEN, CONN., Draws Bills of Exchange Alliance Bank (Limited), London, Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, Union Bunk of Sootlnnd, Credit Lyonnais, Parle. And on all the Principal Cities of Europe. Issues Circular Letters of Credit Available Throughout Europe. GEO. A. BUTLER. President. WM. T. FIELDS, Cashier. BANKERS AND BROKEKS, No. 48 Broadway, New York, ANU 15 Center Street, New Haven. Members N. Y. Stock Eicbange, Produoe Bx- cnange ana uucago uoara oi iTuae, O. B. BOLMER, Manager New Haven Branch, All Classes of Railway Stocks and Bonds also Grain. Provisions and Cotton. Bought and Sold on Commission. Connected by Private Wire with New York, Boston and Chicago. INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. Fire Insurance. Prace & WMteli SECURITIES FOR SALE IT sbs Merchants' Nat. Bank stock. 20 shs Southern N. E. Tel. -stock. 35 sbs N. Y N. H. 4 H. BR. stook. 5 sbs New York Sc New Jersey Tel. stook. 20 shs V. 8. Rubber PrefM stock. B she American Bank Note stook. $4,000 Middlesex Banking Co. 6 p. c. bonds, . $5,000 N. Y., N. H. Sc H. UK. 4 p. o. debent's, 15,000 City of Passaic, N. J t per ct. bonds, M. B. NEWTON & CO., Sf? 0itur Str"' :j ,U .1 J'luauctal, Security Insurance Co. OK NKW IUVKX. OVriVK ST KNTKH STRKRT. Caah Aawta January I, t4, Ittd.S t J.OT. !IUfciTii : Chas. 8. Uwtn, (iirnellua I'inrpont, J. I). In-well, A.C. Wllwx, ' H. Mnuiii, J.M-I A. Hperry. K. tl. Hi,Mard, H. E. .M. rnln. Win, It. Tyler. John W. Ailing, T. Attwalrr Harnra. CHAS. H. I.KI'.TK, . M AsOlf. I'rtlilrnt. pVcrrtvr, J. D. DKWKI.I.. II. C. rt'LLKK, . lev 1'rcvldviit. Asa't. BecreUry, Jal eod INVESTMENT SECURITIES. IS ih HerchMU' Hallos il Bask etoek. IS ah 8. N. E. Tlrpbose Co. Hoc. 10 ih Sew Haras Watw Co. stock, IS sh Bridgeport Electric Light Co. stock. S5 sh Bostoe EUctrio Light Oo, stock. " 000 Hmili tt Ca e per cent, bonds. 15 0008. N. B. Tel. Co. 5 per otot. debsnturik New Havsn Watar Co. Bights Bought snd Bold. H. C. WARREN & CO. BANKERS AND BROKERS. SECURITIES FG SALE. SOshs N. Y N. II. St II. UK, Co. 50 sbs Home, Waturtown St Ogdciuburgb. KR Riminntccil 5 par ct. by N. Y, Central KB. 60 shs Clil. June. It Stock Yards pref, 10 shs Second Niitloiinl Bank. 10 shs lliwton Elect lo Light. 100 shs Portland Electrlo Light, 80 shs Peck Stow St Vt'llco.x Co. SO shs Merlden Britannia Co. $5,000 N. Y. Cent. & Hudson Hit. 1st Ts. $5,000 Old Colony KR. a of 1104. KIMBERLY. ROOT & DAY. gsevvstons. Finest Day Resort on Long Island Sound. THE STEAM EH JOHN H. STARIN, CAPTAIN McALlBTEK, Will commence her regular trips to this beau tltiil Island Thursday, July 5, continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday During the season. iH-avltnr New Haven from foot of llrown street ut 8:110 a. in. sharp, and Glen Island at 4 p. m., Kivintr one-half hone lonirer on the Island than orevlou seasons. The attractions at the Island are well known, Dot we will mention those superior dinners. Glen Inland Clnuiliuke, Little Germany. Host Inn:. ButhliiK, Daily Concerts at the Grand P& Villon, and other attractions that go to rank up a nrst-ciass pleasure resort. rare, round trip, "fie; children between aires 5 and 12, 40c: one way, 50c. Special rates to parties of 100 and over. Munic for dancing on boat. No liquors allowed on the boat, whtoa is a sufllcient gutiriuileo thut ladies and cliil dren need not fear molestation. C. H.FISHER, Jy3 tf Aun! EXCURSION 8BA8ON 1804. STEAMER MARGARET Capt. John Fitzgerald, . . '., Leave Belle Dock 9:45 a. m., lN HsG3l.p. m. 4:110 p. to. Leave Br tin lord Point 11:00 a. m., 2;45 p. m., 0:45 p. in. Leave Pico park (Double Beach) 11:15 a. m 3 p. m., I) p. m. SUNDAY: Leave Belle Dock 10:15 a. nr., 2:15 p. m. Leave Branford Point 12:15 p. m., 5,45 b. m. Leave Pico Park i:30 p. m., 6:00 p. m. Special rates for societies and Sunday soboolfc Apply to JOHN W. CARTER, M'gr. Peck & Bishop, Ag'ts, 702 Chapel sU HERRMANN'S CAFE, Grove Street, SAVIN ROCK. (CHOICEST brands of Wines, Liquors and j Cigars, constantly on hand. Herrmann's celebrated "Moiiopol Lager1' U bottles nnd on draught. Ladles' Pallors second floor, JULIUS HERKMAaN, Late of Turn Hall. Now Havtia, Je258m Proprietor. . Hotel Monopole, 14- and 16 Church Street. fi, AFE and Ladles' Hestuuraut connected with hotel. ITHOT LUNCH served In We. JelO IMPROVEMENTS AND ALTERATIONS Made during the dull summer months have made MOSKUEY'S ftmi NEW HAVEN HOUSE EuKLBMore oomfortable than ever for bota permanent or transiontguesta. Traveling um are shown especial attention, sll 8BTH H. M08ELBY. Summer 'Qesovts. THE CLAREljDbYHOTELe . . This elegant and leadlntr hotel oa Broadwuy, opposite Cougress.Park, wUl iifiiBlIbeoDen the -'Utb of June for the season. i' 111,7, HU. LU1J1 llf u. UirW streets. Cuisine faultless. Celebrated oxobes tra, etc., etc. Engagements can be made is w.w . - , J ..1 advance lor any specmca time at BEERS PHOTg Terms reasonable. jelSeodftn ; CURNEN'S CAFE, Railroad Grove, SAS risen like a phoenix from its asbee. Thoroughly renovated and repaired, santest DUioe on the shore. Full linn nf choicest brands of Wines, Liquors, Lager Beer ana vigors, always on nana. ' MICHAEL CITHNEN, Jy41m Proprietor. I Steamer Sunshine -Tc Daily I to Pot Rock Islaiid. , Send for Terms for Board Prioea Bedueed. Jem to am WIIAIAM . BARNBa. r Spring House, BlOcsi Island, R. I. ' -hat , AB perteotly recuperative as life oa TXfflsbipbanrd; pioneer hotel on Island; evw "plory faoillty for comfort or entertain. pshlng, boating and driving; excellent bath ing) two concerts dally; Owns the eelebrated mlneral springs (which first attracted visitors i? tbe bland); circular free. Refer toBurdett AftTM TUMBLE - y:: :':-i r.,in. if, v,tmiy.' ... .' !2.M B. a MITCHELL, Propor.' 1 ' 1 "v--? -v-"v-1-''-i.r,t.;.V?: tLf-"--'V':-;