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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER TUESDAY, JULY 17 1894.
POX'TWAXTA tHAWHlDOK. WHt Haven rul Opposed lo aDraw Over West River. There was a Rood silted attendance at the special town meeting held in the town hall, Weit Haven, last night for the purpuae of advising the selectmen In the matter of the proposed new drawbridge to be built over West river on Klmberly avenue. The meeting was called to order by Town Cleric Thomas, and Selectman Russell was elected moderator.Speechee were made by C. E. Thompson, who wai opposed to the drawbridge. Israel A, Kelesy next stated that he thought thnt before the bridge was built that the channel should be dug out, and that he opposed the drawbridge; Senator Gra ham was also greatly opposed to the bridge as It would entail a very great expense to the town and nothing would be gained. Others who spoke In opposi tion were Lawyer C. K. Bush. V. Hlne, D. B. Wheeler, John McRllle. Senator Graham introduced the following reso lution: At a special meeting of the citizens of the town of Orange held July 16, 1894, to consider the proposition to compel the town to establish a draw in the bridge over West river on Klmberly avenue, Whereas, The citizens of the town of Orange hear with great surprise of a plan or proposition to compel the town to establish a drawbridge over West river on Klmberly avenue, and as we have neither asked for nor desired the construction of such an obstacle to the convenient traffic and passage to and from New Haven, and. Whereas, It will impose a large and unnecessary expense upon the town, not only for Its original construction, but also a perpetual expense for Its mainte nance and operation, and, Whereas, Public convenience does not require such a drawbridge, but on the other hand requires that there be no such obstruction to public travel as the drawbridge would produce,- now, therefore, Resolved, That we, the citizens of the town of Orange, instruct and authorize our selectmen to employ counsel and to oppose the scheme with all the legal and proper means. These resolutions were passed with but one dissenting volce.after which the meeting adjourned. That Grand Avenue lire. Herman Greenberg, whose place on Grand avenue was burned Sunday, returned to this city yesterday. He knew nothing of the origin of the fire nor could he account for It. He stated that he purchased the store of his cousin, Hyman Greenberg, on May 22, and on the first of June had the stock insured in a New Hampshire company for J1.800. The circumstances surrounding the fire made' inquiry necessary, but no positive steps have been taken in the matter. . - SAD ACCIDENT IX WIXSTED. Miss mile Richards Injured by a Fall Due to a Sudden Flash of Lightning. Winsted, July 16. At about 1 o'clock .Saturday afternoon, while the festivi ties at Highland Lake were at their 'height, a sudden shower came up which -caused picnickers, cottagers and others to hurry under cover. The effect of the storm at the cottage of George Richards was serious. Miss Lillie Richards had just stepped into the kitchen when there came a flash ,bf lightning. At the same instant her brother Albert, who was in the room, heard a scream and, turning, saw hls-slster falling across the stove, in which a hot fire was burning. He rushed to her and pulled her away in time to prevent her being burned, but . she was almost unconscious and re "mafned so for some little time. Since then she has been utterly prostrated and is said to be to-day in a critical condition. Her brother, Dr. W. S. Rlch ' ards, was immediately summoned and has been with her most of the time since the accident. It Is not thought that Miss Richards' injuries are due directly to the light ning, but that she is suffering from con cussion of the spine caused by striking ner uacK on tne stove as she fell. There were no marks of lightning on her cloth nig or person, dui mere is a severe bruise. That the lightning undoubtedly anectea ner ana caused the fall is prob able since her 'description of her seriBa- tions at the time of the flash is that she felt "all shrivelled up." 'ThefeHarmo, appearance in the neigh borhood of 'a. powerful discharge of elec tricity. (A, pjatform in'the rear of Cap tain Lee's cpttage.neict to Mr. Richards,' was lorn, up slightly and a pan which was on. it thrown a distance of thirty feet oranore and a round hole pierced in it. It is suppposed that the discharge of electricity by lightning was only par tial, .the fet of it being dispersed by the telephone wires and other agents. This -afternoon .Miss Richards' condi tion i reported, as about the same. ZOCAXmOOTSRS TO COMPETE. Bridgeport Rifle Club Offers Attractive Frizes. Several local riflemen will attend tho . prize and target shoot of. the Bridge port Sohustaen Yerein at its new range; July 30 and 31, Two hundred and fifty dollars in prizes will be competed for; Jhe first, ..24; second 20, and. so on. Six targets have been arranged, of which are the ring, point and oup targets. Many friends of the society have al. ready seutr iu-handsomeprlzes and more are expeqted, jUl of which will be. com peted for, besides the rifle olubs of Con necticut.' Representatives of the Port - Chester Rifle" olub, New Tork Scheut aen corps, Zettler's rifles, of New York and Newark, N. J., will be here. Tar gets will be open from 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. As this will be the association's first grand prize shoot at its new range, the committee intend to do all in their power to assure a pleasant time to all. ; Any kind or style of rifle may be used. Paralysed by Lightning. Jorwioh, July ,lf. Troup Smith, the sou of Henry Austin Smith, of Massa- !peag, waastruok, by lightning during Saturday's storm. He was standing under a maple tree when a bolt knooked Jiiui down rendering him insensible. He lay senseless for seme time and upon regaining oonsoidusnMs found his. legs paralysed, He managed to orawl home ' by means of bis arms'. To-day he is bet- - tor aa itMugj'toe oo the road, .to complete roTery r XOHTB HAYES. July 16. Saturday'! shower was very acceptable just to lay the dust, but veg etation Is suffering for a regular rain. Miss Florence Smith of New Haven Is the guest of Miss Hattle Lett. Rev. Mr. Reynolds and daughter, Miss Annie, went to Cllntonvllle on Saturday 'vonlng and assisted In the service. Deacon C. B. Foots also drove to Clln tonvllle. Several people at tho center are lux uriating on fresh green corn. Others have new potatoes rom their gardens, but as yet of very small size. Ambrose Htnman and Frank Squire assisted In the musical program at the Sunday evening service at the Congre gational church. Rev. Mr. Lathrop Interested his peo ple on "The Signs of the Times" on Sun day morning. His discourse was full of good thoughts, very apt to the existing state of things. In the evening "Social Purity" was the subject and was well handled. Mr. Lathrop said many truo things which will bear to be kept In re membrance. "If public sentiment' In sisted that laws should be enforced, they would be enforced. Individuals arc reponsible that they are not sup ported." This is true, and sad It Is that people are willing to think all the work Is done when a law Is passed, and they can sit with folded hnn'ls riQll.AXT AtiAlX BE A TEX. She Crossed the Mark One Minute and Thirty-Two Seconds Late. Bangor, July 16. Thf count" ovor which th4 American sloop Vigilant and the Ilrltisli .cutter Britannia sailed to day for the County Down cur. or its equivalent In cash, 50, Is peculiarly adapted to the English racing model. H has twelve turns and. as the Britan nia is ci edited with being at least a third faster in stays than the Vtgihtnt, she entered the contest with the assur ance that she had probably two minutes advantage of the centerboarder. The Vigilant to-day looked a trifle less majestic than she did In last wek's races, as she hod a few feet of her top mast cut off and her bowsprit short ened. This reduced her sail area some what, but not enough to give her more than a few seconds less time allow ance. She had the same ballast that she used In her last contest. When the boats reached for the line the wind was brisk from the south west. The first leg of the course to the westward from a flagboat ofT the club house here to another boat off Carrickfergus, about four nautical miles; the second leg, about five and a half miles, runs - northeast to a mark boat off Blackhead; the third leg, about four and a half miles, runs thence, south southeast to a mark boat off Briggs, and' the final leg of about three miles, therfce to the starting point. The yachts sailed over this course three times, covering about fifty miles. The Vigilant was handled admirably at the start. Althouerr sh- crossed the line three seconds later than the Brit annia 'she secured the weather berth. It was a reach close-hauled over the four mile leg.' The Britannia gained eighteen seconds on the Yankee craft. The breeze had increased and filled the salty souls of the 'American onlooker with joy and hope, ) The wind was fairly popping as the yachts rounded to the Blackhead mark, flv and a half miles away. It was even too strong for spinnakers, and spinnaker poles were lowered." The yachts' bellying sails were set, but they were -taken in. There was something of a sea out in the open off Blackhead. The Vigilant drew up on her rival and passed the mark off Blackhead twenty -one-seconds in the lead. - - ' - ' It was a smoking tussle for the four and a half mile stretch across the Lough to tne mark boat on Briggs, with a iu.- beam sea. Tic Vi.irilant showed her weather qualities and pass ed the mark boat at 12:17:47, with fifty two seconds in hey favor; Britannia, 12:18:39. The wind dropped a bit just after they rounded the Briggs mark. They made short tacks for the home mark, the Vigilant, increasing her lead, per ceptibly. ""' i : r With one mlnut and thirty seconds in her favor the Yankee yacht headed for the Carrickfergus1 Mark. The wind held true from the southwest, but was somewhat softer han on the beginning of the first rtromi. Jt began td freshen as tney neared carrjcKiergus. The drop was bad for he Vigilant. In the close reaching on this leg she showed herself lnfertpr to her rival, The Britannia picked up fifty-two sec onds, rounding the mark at 1:08:52. The wind got somewhat of a Yankee gait on It again'.. It was not too strong for spinnakers this time. The Vigilant is great at running with all her ampli tude of muslin on, and -she made it a stern chase for Britannia reaching out to Blackhead. A lead of two minutes and forty-four seconds gave the Impression that the Yankee yacht, was . nearly certain of capturing tits oup, - In the second con test at broad reaching with the wind and sea on the starboard beam, the Vigilant won more glory. They round ed the Briggs mark at 2:08:28. Even with her old time allowance of three minutes the Vigilant, if the race had wound up here, would have been victor by seven seconds. .The wind had shlfte t)early to the north West' and,' permeated wfth rain, was piping down, ,the. lough. After passing' the' Briggs mark the yachts made long and short hoards of It to the commodore's boat.. The Vigilant lost ground by making In shore. . The Vigilant lost Jlfly ' seoondse in the three-mile beat between Briggs and the home boat. . The wind-after shlfttnr to he -north west gradually, fell almost to a -dead calm and' the met i ouuil tn hove any Interest td the unlioky American. Tne Britannia drifted Into a llsrht streak of air. and began overhauling the Vigilant, which then hardly had steerage way. . At 3:10 tbeiBrlton passed ner cousin ana stood for the Carrickfer gus mark. It waa -pure luck, combined with her talent in th1igrrf breeze, that gave tne Britannia a lead of two min utes and nineteen- eeonds at Carrick fergus. -. r. -X--'ip.Vm. ! The Wind Was from northwest and in creasing slightly as th yachts atood for Blackhead oath Jat round, with the wind just abaft th port beam, en abling them tVilse thetr lg staysails. thirty-two seconds The Funeral of Caraot. I have witnessed all the great funetv ale of the Third Republic and never have I been struck as I was to-day by the mournful attitude of this million ot men and women who thronged the foot ways, the stands, the windows, balcon ies and housetops. It Is true that the Parisian spirit, always observable In this strange and unique population, fond alike of earning, of spending, and of saving money, was quite Ingenious to-day In the art of turning .a penny out of the murdered president's funeral But for fear of wanting In respect to the memory of him now resting in the vaults of the Pantheon this might be called "ladder day," for nobody could have conceived that so many ladders existed In all France as were utilized to-day. There was also some laughing and pushng In the crowd, there was oc casional disputing, and ladders,, chairs, tables and stands were noisily .offered for disposal, the step of a ladder vary ing from Sf. to 7f. or Sf., acoordlng to height. All this was going on until the pro cession approached, but as soon as the first squifflron of cavalry was signalled, as soon as the drums draped In crape sent forth their slow, mournful notes, as soon as the officers raised their swords, also draped In crepe, on pas sing before the crowd, silence prevailed, the latent feeling of sadness appeared, and you felt that It waa amid a nation In mourning thai Carnot's remains were going from the Elysee to Notre Dame and thence to the Pantheon. When the gloomy but imposing car ap peared I did not see a single hat that was not raised, I did not see a single person man, woman or child who did not stand up, the head bent towards the ground. On a housetop I noticed two artisans clinging by one hand to a projection,' who under a burning sun bared their heads as the car passed and remained thus as long as it was In sight, their eyes fixed on the hearse on which rested the remains of Presi dent Carnot. A feeling of disquietude evidently pervaded every heart. A menace to social order Bymbollzed by this dagger-stroke seemed to hang over every head, and the elegant ladles who thronged the windows and balconies only attracted observation because their bright toilets contrasted with the gloomy thoughts which haunted the crowd massed on both sides all along the route. In these exceptional circumstances the appearance of the new president produced, and was bound to produce, a deep Impression on all who saw him pass, and, Indeed, the picture was strik ing and full of consolation and hope. H anything could instil courage, It was the aspect of this young, robust man, a type' of the Frenchman who has that quality most appreciated in a country where individual bravery is not rare4- civil courage. Six yards behind the family carriage, M. Caslmlr-Perier ad vanced lone, having behind him at some yards distance, the ushers of the Elysee, while behind him at a still greater distance were some of his min isters and his military household. The red ribbon of the Legion of Honor and the large silver badge of the order on his breast marked him out to the crowd, and at one moment, having left the proceslon to go to the balcony of a friend 200 yards off, I saw the pre?" dent advancing in the middle of file Rue de Rivoll, standing out prominent ly from the procession and the crowd. It was eald yesterday that M. Caai- mir-Perler had changed his- mind, that he had received hundreds of threaten ing letters, ana that he bad yielded to entreaties. Those who know him did not for a moment credit this fa ble almost a calumny and ' they were not surprised to see him to-day without boast or parade, accomplish ing the duty which he had marked out for himself by following the coffin like a man who does not seek danger for he is ignorant of it. The crowd seemed struck by the moral thus to be drawn. As General Saussler passed thereTiad been a few plaudits, but he had turned round and said, "SJlence, d4 vant la mort," and there was silence. This had sufficed for the whole, route, and If when the new president passes there were bows there was no attempt at applause. "The silence of people was a lesson to kings," for that silence snowed tnat tne crowd retarded the president's appearance not' as a bid for cheering, but as the spontaneous act of a man setting a an example of duty and publlo gratitude. A French multitude is won only by unostenta tious courage, and I therefore regrel, I must say in passing that in his letter resigning the presidency of. the cham ber, M. Casimlr-Perier should have said, "I hope to be able to oount on tne confidence of -the republicans; That confidence I shall never betray.-'1 This was a concession to the Insinuations o: socialist aetraciors, and many peo ple would have prefered his saying that he plaoed his confidence in the entire people, thus becoming the; president not merely of the republicans but qf all Frenchmen. I mention thjs because to-day all hearts went out to him, and he may be the man whose grand mis sion Is to make all French hearts bea,t In unison, 'A breath of peace, more over, is now passing over the world. The German emperor has been winning nearis, ror people aisoern behind that martial figure a heart to feel for humn gners. ro-aaya ceremony bears the germs of peace, of oblivion . and of hope. All feel the neoesslty of combin ing against the common enemy and of the only battle to be fought being one In defence of society. Statutes of Car not at Paris and Lyons are talked of. and they ought to bear the motto, "Bis life taugnt -us duty, and his death has enjoined concord." Parts Corres pondence London Times. , , ITinanctal. Speculation Was ActWe and the Market Was Firmer In Tons. 1 ' New York, July, it Speculation; at the Stock Exchange was more active to-day, and the undertone of the market was firmer. Professional traders were arrayed on the bull side of the account, and they forced some of the chronic bears to cover rather extensively in oertaln stocks,; notably the; Grangers and American 'Sugar. The bum Bad In tbelr, tovot the gradual ntanTgf tbf railroads m normal condition, and ru mors from Washington of probable early action on tariff matters. The falling off Jn east bound ship ments from Chicago last week, some of the roads not having moved a single ton, had no effect, nor did the talk about the heavy losses sustained by the companies during the strike, the opinion prevailing that the roads will be able to make up the losses by the Institution of economics In operating during the nest half year or so. Conse quently with the tariff out of the way, ope raters would not hesitate to espouse the bull side more actively. American Sugar was again the feature, selling up -from N to 102010040101. The strength of this stock was due to the Impression that the company will get what it wants In the way of protection from the conference committee. For the same reason Distillers fell from M to 20)49 tt, It being agreed that If the sugar re fining duty Is not reduced distilling Interests will receive less than expected. Chicago Gas moved up to 77H, but later receded to 76H0H- Lead and the other ladustrlals were firm. ' The railroads were stronger on pur chases - for both the long and short account. St. Paul advanced to 60 '4 Burlington and Qulncy 1 to 76H. Mis souri Pacific to 27 H, Louisville and Nashville to 4tt, New York Central H to 974, Northern Pacific preferred to 16, and Richmond Terminal 4 to 12-14. .The last named was strengthened by reports of better earnings and the progress making In the reorganization of the system. When Distillers fell to t0 in- the last -hour; Sugar receded lMt to 100ft, and the general railway list yielded fractionally. In the final dealings. however.the rail roads were tolerably firm. Net changes for -the day show advances of H to Vk per cent. Northwest lost H.Chicago Gas and General Electric H each, Cordage and Distillers 2. In the inactive stocks Canadian Pacific advanced ITi to 66,. and Des Moines and Fort Dodge preferred 2 to 33. Railway and miscellaneous bonds were stronger and In better demand at a higher range of prices. Transactions amounted to $782,000. Following are the closing prices, re ported by Prince & Whltely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 16 Center street, New Haven: Bid. Asked. American Ootton Oil Co American Ootton Oil Oo. pfd. . . . American Sugar Helming Co.... Am. Sugar Hennlnir Oo. pfd. .... Atchison, 'i'opeka 4 Santa Fe. . . Canada Southern Central of New Jersey ' Chesapeake ft Ohio Voting CM.. Chicago EastIllinois pfd..... Chloagoft Northwestern Chicago, Burlington ft Qulncy.. Chicago Gas Oo Chicago, Milwaukee ft St. Paul.. Obieago, MHw'kee ft Bt. Paul pfd Chicago, Rock Island ft Pacific.. Chicago, St. P., M. ft Omaha Cleveland. C C. ft St. Louis 27 09 101 HV AX 48 '186X 17 105 70 78 80ft 1W 67!$ Wi 36 15 1X 129 14 I5 litO MX 46'4 7 23 11 13H 0)8 116 86? 177 8 97 27M 15! 20 21X 38 m 83 t UK 8 1V4 168 UJf. lOlu uA 40k 106-, 17 my lftVu 708 ou; 119 (18 S7 . if 180 164ti 87is 91X 131 16 68X 46H J a 21 11H 87 188 9 vth !i 2t &' 20J ft Col, Hockror Valley ft Toledo.. vonsonaaien uaa Delaware ft Hudson Canal Delaware, Lack, ft Western Denver a fuo-uranae pro Die. ft Cattle Feedlna- Co General Electric Co IlUnols Central..-. Lake Shore ft Miomiran Bo Lake Erie ft Western Lake Erie ft Western pfd Louisville ft Nashville. Louisville ft New Albany Louisville & New Albany pfd.... Laclede (las Missouri, Kansas ft Texas Missouri, Kansas ft Texas pfd... Manhattan Elevated Missouri Pacific New York ft New Haven N. Y.&M. E.Tst.Co.ctfs New York Central ft Hudson .... N. Y., Chicago ft St. Louis N. Y., Like Brie ft Western N. Y.. Lake Erie ft Western ofd. N. Y.. Ontario &-Western Norfolk ft Western pfd. North American Co.. Northers Pacific Northern PadHc pfd U. 8. Cofdaa-e Co U. 8. CorsVure Co. DM National Lead Co National Lead Co. pfd Paolflo Mall 8. 8. Co Peoria, Ptantur ft Bvsnsville... Phlla. ft Efadlnjr Voting Ctfg. . . Pullman Palace Oar Co. . . Klch. ft W. P. T. tr., 4th Inst, p'd Tennessee Coal ft Iron Tennessee Coal ft Iron pfd Texas ft Pacific ... Tol., Ann Arbor ft North Mich.. Union Paciflc..,: , Union Paoine, Denver ft Gulf,.. Waliasu Wabash pfd Wcalero Union Telegraph...... Wheeling & Lake Erie Wheeling ft Lake Erie pfd 39 SB ii la 19 n 8 WH 34 ,? X 844 10 148 109 50 108 84 89 4 84$ 1(1 43! 4 192 Wisconsin central Adams Bx proas.. American Bxpreas United States Express Wells-Fargo Express U. 8. Rubber tfBubbersfd 110M 04 118 86 W Government Bonds, ' Following are the quotations for United States bonds at the call' to-day: Sfreg' 9!.'.',:i.".".'.'.'.'.'.'."..,'".' ltim 4j,dous,, M07...v..,..,..,.f...,v; lukSinjf New 5. coup., 104.....,.....,.. y, mtSutH currency os, law ..., im Oorrenoy 6, 1896 104 - Currency 6s, 187.. 107 (3 - Ourretwy fc, USS.,.. ......',..-... -M i l Currency. U9..,.:..::. ..;...... fig - NEW HAVEN LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished dally by Kihbsblv, Hoot ft DAT, Bankers and Brokers, 133 Orange street. B.AXK aTOCTKft Far Bid' Asked City Bank... i66" M6 - new naven uouniy national -.Bank-,... 10 iSH Mechanics' Bank.. 60 88 Merchants' National Bank.... 50 44K 48 New Haven National Dank... 100 183 Tradesmen's National Bank,. 100 18? Second National Bank 100 184 187 Ysle National Bank 100 114W - BAILSOAD STOCKS. par Bid Asked ft N. Y. A. L. preferred.... 100 09 Dan bury ft Norwalk R.B. Co. &0 6S - Detroit, Htlledale ft 8. W..... lS to - BoueatonioR.B, Co.... ...... WO M - Naugatock H, H. Co...... ... 100 40 - New Haven ft Derby BJLOo. 100 99 - New Haven ft Northampton. 180 9 N. Y..S. H. ftH.KB.Os.... 100 177 w lao ShorefyaeB.R 1(0 166K - msotuNaoDt stocks, far Bid Asked rfew laves Gas light Co.., New Haven Water tor uo reoic, now a mioox.. Security Insurance Oo . Swift Co Telephone Ones. Pot Southern N. E TJ.S,. Kabber preferred, tt.. BAOAOAD Movse. v.t.A.kk,.......... oiyokeft Westflekt 1st 4s... iumiwuiv vwuvwww. ...... mh ew Haven t Derby as...... 1S18 few Haven Derby Ts. 1900 few Haven Derby MOO -Asm. OnnaalS as.. . a. If la Km v, 'London Northern is is. WO ion Aonoern iaaa. jvj B. 1SE TB. ... I 40-8 100 - lOQ 100 58 (8 100 44K 4iK 8 2 $ 109 90 94, s Mia asa-aa 88 T Z 11112 m -is ill flew jtewuro a v2 lie Jos leg St 'tt an. .be.' m-'l 3V V. U TT m gomou IB.- ?y"f MUtmU-AKSOU BONDS, Due bid Asked f tf. W Co 'efa lmm 100 Ci-w Haven City 7s. ew Haven City 8. lwl llntf IHJT IU) New Havea City 4a, sewerage 1914 1U0 new naven viiy ua, wi 99 V9 New Havea Twa M Sew Haveu Town P. P. Issue 1H39 96 ew Raven School 4s 1H Wt 8. N. B. Telephone & 1MM 10 Swift ft Co. 9s 1910 101 ML lU-'Ji ttmnctal, Stocks for Sale. 20 thi Swift ft Oo. Itook. 60 sbt New Haven Water Co. (old) took. 10 sbi N. Y., N, H. & Hid. RR. Co. The Chas. W. Scranton Co., 3 CENTER STREET. Security Insurance Co. OF NEW HAVEN. OFFICE 81 CENTER STREET. Caah Assets January 1. 94, ai16e,913.0T. di hectors: Chas. S. Leete, Cornelius Plerpont, Jas. D. DeweU, A. C. Wilcox, H. Mason, Joel A. Sporry. E. O. Stoddard, S. B. Merwln, Wra. R. Tyler. John W. Ailing. T. Attwater Barnes. CHAS. B. LEEl'B, H. MASON, President. Secretary, J.D.DEWELL, H. C. FULLER, Vloo President. Ass'u Secretary, jal eod VERMILYE & CO., Bankers and Brokers. Dealers in Investment Securities. 16 and 18 NASSAU STREET, New Tork Oity. FOR JULY INVESTMENT. New Haven Street Railway Company 20 Years 5 per cent. Gold Bonds. The Company's system Includes The State Street Road, The Whitney Avenue Road, The Morris Cove Road, The Lake Saltonstall Road, and the Lombard and Ferry Streets Mileage In Fair Haven. These bonds are first mortjrafre lien, and It can be demonstrated to the most conservative investor tbat they are among the soundest se curities ever offwed in this market, Prioe on application, t CLARENCE K. THOMPSON, jc28 Wt 103 Orange street, Room 13, nCEV BIWLARY, FIRE, lUJlUliAAl, 11 FORGERIES, UUI 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, Platei Jewelry, Precious B tones, and all evidences of values. Aooess to vault through the banking room of the ME- UHANMJtr BANK, 72 CHURCH, COB. CENTER STREET. Counon rooms for convenience of natrons All persons Interested are cordially Invited to nspeot the company's premises. Open from v a. m. w o v. m. Thomas ft. Trowbridge, President, OMver S, Whitr, Vice President, Chas. H, TitowBRrDOK, Sec. and Trees, INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 26 sh Marchaata' Nation M Baal ttaok, so n s. V. B. Telephoae Oe. Moot 10 sh New Haven Water Co. stock, SS sh BrldRepert Weotrte Light Co. stock. S5 sb Boiraa Xlaotrto Light Oa. stock. $5,000 Swift Oa, ner eeat boads. 6,0W S, N, B. -Tel, Oo. S per osat. debentures Hew Havea Water Oe. Bighhi Bought aaaSoR H. C. WARREN ft CO. BANKIB8 AH0 BB0XSB& National Tradesmen's Bank, new'haybn.conn.. Draws Bills of Exchange - ; oa Alliance Bank (Limited), London, Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, Union Bankof Scotland, Credit Lonnals, Paris, And on all the Prtnolpal Cities of Europe. Issues Circular Letters of Credit Available Tirtna!nt , Bui-ope. "Gjd.XSOTLBR, President. Wg.CTMjB, Cashier. BANKXBS ANn BROKERS, No. 48 BniaVty, Kiw York, 'AND 15 Canter Street, New Haven. Members N. Y. itook Exchange, Produce Iz- anange ana vmoaiu oouro or xraae, 0. B. BOLHXR, Manager Xav Havea Branoh. All Claasss ot Hallway Stacks and Bonds also Oram, yrovtstona a ad Oettoa, Bought and Sold on Commission. Connected by PitvasaWtrewithNewYork, Boston and Chicago. INVESTMENT "SECURITIES : . AFBciAyrY. SEGDRITIE3 FOR SALE. IT ska Maroaaat Kat. Sank stock. 20 sbs Southern N. , Tel. nook. 86 shs JT, tK. H H. BR. stock. 6shNw Yodt New Jersey Tel. stock. . to shs Vt. S, Bnrbe Brer stook. 26 shs Amerloaa Back Mate stoak. $3,090 Middleaoa Baaklag Co. I p. a, bonda, VSmf- Tlf. BR. 4p. e. debent's. 16,000 Otty of raasalq, 9. f.J per cs. boada. M. B. KITTTTON & CO., Iftuanctal. INSURANCE. Eight of our companies rank among the fourteen largest doing business in Connecticut. No other agency has more than two of these first fourteen. North's iwnm kmi 70 Church Street. Jyl4 t SECURITIES FOR SALE. shs N. Y., N. H. H. RR. Oo. M shs Home, Wntnrtown A Ogdensburgh RR., guaranteed S per at. by N. Y. Central UK, SO shs Oil. June. 4 Stock Yards pref, 10 shs Seoond National Bank. 10 shs Boston Hloctlo Light. 100 shs Portland Electrlo Light. 80 shs Peck Stow A Wlloox Oo. 20 sbs Merlden llrltannla Co. $5,000 N. Y. Cent. 4 Hudson Kit. 1st Ts. $5,000 Old Colony Hit. 4s of U34. KIMBERLY, ROOT & DAY. xcvvsions. EXCURSION SEASON 1894. STEAMER MARGARET, ( apt. John Fitxoehald. Connects with steam launch "Pcquot" at Ploo rara to ana nom Bnort noacn. Excur sion 50o. and slnvle wav 80c - mjaJr a. Leave llulle Dock 11:40 a. m., 1:80 snsHhp, di, p. in. Leave Bran ford Point 11:00 a.m., 2:45 p.m., 6:46 p. m. Leave Ploo park (Double Beach) 11:16 a. m.. a p. m., op. m. SUNDAY: Leave Belle Dock 10:16 a. m., 2:16 p. m. Leave Branford Point 12:16 p. m 6:46 p. m. Leave Pico Pork 12:30 u. in.. 6:00 n. in. Special rates for societies and Sunday sohools. Apply to JOHN W. CARTER, IVI'gr. Peck & Bishop, Asr'ts, 70!3 Chapel st Attractive Vacation Season. $9-4 days visit, all expenses paid $9 AT SARATOGA SPRINGS, The Summer Fairyland. DATES Mondays. July 16, 23, 80 : August H. & H. RR.. leavlnur New Haven deootat 9:40 a. m. Paid attractions include Mineral Springs. Orchestral Concerts, Parks, Lake. Pullman electric car, 16 mile ride, Pompelu ana many rascinaung details. Three lavs' Tour. Dersonallv conducted to Block Island, SI and S8, Leaving- New naven depot T.su a. m. July 14, 21, us, oy ny geia & Recreation Tourist Co. or runner tniormation call on PECK & BISHOP, Jyl2 tf General agents, 702 Chapel street. Finest Day Resort Long Island Sound. THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, CAPTAIN McALlBTER, Will commence her regular trips to this beau tiful Island Thursday, July 5, continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday During the season. Leaving Now Haven from foot of Brown street at 8:30 a. m. sharp, and Glen Island at 4 p. m., giving one-half hour longer on the Island than previous seasons. The attractions at the Island are well known, but we will mention thoso superior dinners, Glen Island Clambakes, Little Germany, Boat ing, Bathing, Dally Concerts at the Grand Pa vilion, and other attractions that go to make up a first-class pleasure resort. Tare, round trip, 76c; children between ages o ana a, uc; one way, duu. special rates to parties of 100 and over. Musto for dancing on boat. No liquors allowed on the boat, wnloh is a Bumcient guarantee tbat ladies ana cnu dren need not fear molestation. C.H.FISHER, Jy2 tt Agent. hotels. HERRMANN'S CAFE, Grove Street, SAVIN ROCK. QHOICEST brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars, constantly on hand, errmann's celebrated "Monopol Lager" in bottles and on draught. Ladies' Parlors second floor. JULIUS HERRMANN, Late of Turn Hall, New Haven, Je262m Proprietor. Hotel Monopole, (European Plan.) . 14 and 16 Church Street. "AFB and Ladies' Restaurant connected Vy wltn notel. urtiwi Luaua Served In Cafe. JelO IMPROVEMENTS 1N0 <EIUTIONS Made during the dull summer months nave made MOBELEY'S NEW HAVEN HOUSE More comfortable than ever for both permanent or transient mi eats. Travelina-men are shown especial attention. ail bjtih a. ayBULni. Summer Lceuvts. CURNENS CAFE, Railroad Grove, Savin Rook, HAS risen like a phosnlx from its ashes. Thoroughly renovated and repaired, santeet place on the shore. Pull line of iboloest brands of wines, Liquors, lager leer and Cigars, always on hand. MICHAEL CURNBN, jy41m - Proprietor. II a SteimerSgnhine L-awl to Pothook Island. " ' 81TPBRI0R BHORE DINNERS. Send for Terms for Board Prices Keduoed. JelTtoaul WILLIAM H. BARNB8. THE CLARENDON HOTEL, SARATOGA BPRI.NGS. N. T. . This elegant and leading hotel on fjfl Broadway, opposite Congress Park, will be open the fcth of Junefor the season. l IHna. lanra mnma facing . on three streets. duislne?auftlees, Celebrated orohss. trm. ettn nan.- BiwairMnenta can oa mada In adranoe for any specified time at , BEERS' PHtggABUW. ' Tamuraaaonabls, aodfta 1 1 r.Ti iuii ."u THE cm ro mm AND Containing ill the Im portant News Up to t&e Time of Its Issni ON THURSDAY MIMING. A Clean, Conservative and Reliable Weekly Newspaper. It is a Mem Visitor ii PRICE O ADVANCE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. C No. 400 State Street NEW HATEN, CONN, WEEKLY i