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x NEW" IFAVEltf MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER THURSDAY.' J ULY 26 1894.
7 ' The Cojot'i Cry. On fraduatln from Weft Point, Joined my relhent on tv bleak pott, far out on th frontier. One cold win ler night, not many montha after, when the anow waa plied deep on mountain and In valley, and creaked noisily a each atep of the heavy arctic overahoea we were obliged to wear, I waa trudging- wearily around tha putt, making my taut Inspection of the aentinela aa nicer of the guard. Suddenly from Just acroia the parade and directly be hind the line of offleert' quartera, there came a ahort, sharp bark, followed by more In quick succession, the time growing faster and the pitch higher until In a moment they all ran together In one long-drawn lugubrioua how Then the noise stopped, but before could recover breath it began again In the same way as before, only In a loud er, and In a more walling tone, until It seemed aa If a chorus of fiends waa lamenting the invasion of their haunts by the white man. We were In the heart of the Indian country,- and thinking the unusual noise was the signal for a midnight at tack I waa about to run back to the guard house, turn out the guard, and arouse- the garrison, when a sharp "Who comes there?" warned me that was approaching a sentinel. After had been duly advanced this man prov ed to be an old soldier of mjrown com pany, who had probably enlisted not many years after I was born. It oc curred to me that it would do no harm to see If he knew what the noise was, especially as he seemed totally undts turbed by it. "HlRglns, did you hear that yelling across the parade?" "Yes, sor." Here I thought I saw the beginning of a grin at the corners of his mouth and in consequence became very dig' nlfled. "What was It, Higginsr "Nothln' but coyotes, sor." Here the grin became Unmistakable, md had to be checked with a stern glance. "But, Higgtns, If that noise was made by coyotes, there must have been hundred, and I would have seen them Dn the snow." "Begging the Looten'nt's pardon, sor, I think there wuz only two. About this time I recalled what the older officers had told me about coyotes. and with a disgusted air I continued my rounds. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The Lata Lord Coleridge. The estimates which have been form' ed and published of Lord Coleridge's quality as an advocate and a judge, in the course of the last few days, have been numerous and bewildering. One inspired critic has been pleased to as sert that the late lord chief justice was merely a master of dignified and grace' ,ful platitudes -that his cross examina tions at the bar were notoriously fu tile; .nd that his law oh the bench was "aJways interesting and sometimes accurate." ' This is not a character sketch,, but. a caricature, and a very Ungenerous and unworthy one. On the other hand, we have been told by high authority and with equal confidence that Lord Coleridge, and Lord Mans field will occupy about the same place In the legal Armament. It Is to be fear ed that this estimate Is colored by the warmth and sorrow of an eloge. It Is useless to . compare - Coleridge with Cairns or Jessel even, much more with the master Intellect of the creator of English commercial jurisprudence. That he had high legal aptitudes is certain. but that he did .not care or trouble to cultivate them to the extent which would entitle him to be ranked among supreme lawyers, is equally true. The verdict of legal posterity on the late chief justice will probably be a com pound of the views which lie between these two Extremes. Lord Coleridge Is not the equal of Sir Henry Hawkins as a cross-examiner. We are satisfied that Sir Henry would have, broken the Claimant (own, which Lord Coleridge certainly d( not. But, no student of his forensic duels can doubt that he was a skillful handler of the foils. His speecnes contained less "grit and iron than those of Cockburn; but he was unquestionably a more polished advo cate, and So on through the whole ga mut, of forensic and judicial attributes On one'pblrit Lord Coleridge's suprem acy will , hot be -challenged he was the most eloquent speaker whom the bar, In this century at least, has produced. mormon Law Journal. , International Bookbinding Exhibition. At the sign of the Caxton Head, 232 High Holborn," there "has been gathered together by the industry and care of 'Mr.1 and Mrs. Tregaskis a collection of 'examples of bookbinding to which at taches -the highest - possible interest. These beautiful pieces of art work have come from all corners of the globe,there being few civilized countries which re main unrepresented In the exhibition. Air this. ..Baa' hot been "achieved in a spirit of violent competition. The bind ers with, whom Mr. Tregaskis placed his orders were'not informed that their work was-to-be set side by side with that sent' in by the craftsmen of all na tions. On the other hand, these unwit ting competitors were merely invited to produce examples of bookbinding that should be -beautiful-In themselves and at the same time characteristic of .their respective countries. ... ,, ' rlh 01s iflannefwas the scheme seVon foot which has brought to the Caxton Head a unique and exquisite collection. It was a part of the exhibitor's object that all should have equal chances of distinguishing . themselves. To secure ' this end- Mr. 'Tregaskl 'sent a copy of the same-volume to each binder. It was not easy to come at once upon a book worthy In Itself and in Its typo graphical appearance of so great a variety of attire. The choice finally fell , upon "King" Flonis and the Fair Jehane'. a translation from a French Jjomance. of; $he'. fifteenth .century, by UK William Morris 4rho had likewise printed the work in a very sumptuous ahTeganr-styleTFt! Oie ' 'Kelmscott Press.: Seventy-seven copies of this lit tle Volume were sent v forth - .all garmentlesa iV'bfe;' their. eijerai,,lJonr- have returned home In glorious array. Of the two that failed In their mission, one perished In a fire at Olden burg, while the other was swallowed up by an earthquake In Greece. The rest are safely ensconced In glass cases at the Caxton Head, where Mr. Tregas kis has set above them, as a motto, these lines from Barclay's "Ship of Fools:" , . . "It wore too murb to be In suoh a Undo for to Uo bound to looko within the boolcc: am content on the f aire covering to loose." There Is scarcely an example In this interesting collection which does not merit separate remark. It must suf fice, however, to call attention to those pieces in which special novelty of de sign or beauty of workmanship are to be noted. The materials used are, of course, for the most part calf, morocco, vellum and pigskin. But metal,, wood, needlework and snakeskin have also been employed with characteristic re sults. Curiously enough, it Is from a European city whose craftsman are held In no particular esteem that the most elaborate example of bookbinding In leather has come to Mr. Tregaskis. To MM. Fristrup and Andersen, of Copenhagen, belongs the honor of hav ing fashioned for 'King Florus and the Fair Jehane' a covering of Inlaid moroc co, which easily out-distances all com peting In the same field. Thirteen col ored letters are used In this piece, while, the gold tooling Is also very fine. An other charming design In morocco mosaic-work hails from Stockholm, the prevailing hues being lemon, dark green and white. Mr. Tregaskis has not looked for beautiful work at home without finding It. A crushed olive morocco binding, strewn with elaborate designs in gold, entitles Morrell's of London, to high rank among English craftsmen. Mrs. Graham and Mr. H. Jacobsen represent the metropolis with fine examples of hand-tooled and stained calf; while Mr. B. E. Buckland's chased and re pousse copper work Is unique so far as the present ' exhibition Is concerned. Many other pieces are likewise to be sent down to England's credit. France, if it offers no specially striking in stances of the bookbinder's craft, sends some beautifully finished morocco work. The palm of vlotory In ' Ger many lies with Llepslc, whence comes a brilliant, yet delicate, design in paint' ed calf. Amsterdam has followed the monastic manner of the fifteenth cen tury, and brings to the competition binding of white stamped pigskin fur nlshed with antique brass clasps, Graceful In the extreme is the contribU' tlon in Roman vellum which comes from Holborn from the Eternal city while another bygone style is revived in the cover of wood, painted by hand and inlaid with mother-of-pearl, which a Venetian craftsman has copied from a book In the Civic museum at Venice. America holds a fair place In Mr, Tregaskis' catalogue, notable specimens being a plain but elegant binding in polished crimson morocco from Mem phis, and a piece from Chicago which boasts a very exquisite doublure of blue morocco, inlaid with red and highly tooled with gold. Among the'less con ventlonal covers In the collection Is one from Ceylon of indigo calf, heavily adorned with chased and repousse ail ver-work; a buckskin binding from Montreal, to which 1b attached a book marker, bearing for ornament the bead' work -tag of a moccasin; a fine exam pie in carved wood from Burmah; de signs from Bankok and Yokohama in bamboo, and from Toklo in embroid- ered silk; and, finally, specimens of Australian craftsmanship In "Fiddle Back" wood and snakeskin.- There re mains only to call attention to two beautiful pieces, n fashioning which the needle has borne an important part, These are Mrs. Walter Crane's repro ductlon in colored threads and silks of a design by her husband, and a rich ex ample of Oriental embroidery from Ma- dras, worked principally in gold and sliver wire, and freely bespangled With these remarks we may commend Mr. and Mrs. Tregaskis' most interest' ing exhibition to the notice of all book- lovers. London Telegraph. The Tsar's Memorial Chapel. The Tsar and Tsarina have returned to Peterhoff from Borkl (between Kursk and Kharkoff), where the consecration of the new Church of the Saviour in commemoration of the preservation of the Russian Imperial family In the ter- rible railway accident of November, 1888, took place on Tuesday morning, June 28. There were present crowds of officials, officers and visitors from Khar koff and the neighborhood) and a num ber of deputations representing the no bility, the burghers, the merchants and the peasantry of the district Arch bishop Ambrosia, at the head of the clergy In attendance, greeted hie majes ty in a loyal speech. After the conse cration of the' ajtar, 4 iprocession of the Cross, and -prayers, the imperial party took teft In! ft' pavilion erected for the nobility and then departed for et. retersourg. -. s. .-. Of all the numerous: shrines, chapels and Icons set up all over the empire to commemorate the provldentla escape or tne Tsar ar aomi, nis pne is the most oeauurw ana st rutin g. The me' mortal consists of tWO'tftVuctures, the one a chapel or oratory built Into the side of the railway; embankment lust where the dinlng-saloon, ear containing tne Tsar ana nis tamtiy was pitched by the accident, and the other magnificent church in' the - Muscovite style of the seventeenth century, capable of hold ing about seven hundred persons, built a short distance from the. embankment out on the open steppe -on the spot where their imperial majesties helped to alleviate the sufferings of tljose who had been injured. - The church Is now surrounded by a park of,''b.ot eight een acres, in which' haVe been planted seventy thousand '- trees,. Th entire work , Sas cost about' 250,000 rubles (25,000), collected by ,pub)l subscrip tion, besides the gffts. of Jand. church ornaments and paintings. , The church has the form of i high cupola surround ed by six conical towers, the facades being in yellow bricks., with: elaborate ornamentation In Which the - double headed eagle plays a eonsplcuqus part. finely ornamented Iran staircase leads down from the railway-on cither side of the chapel. ; Within the latter are black marble tablets . bearing the names or all those wfio were killed namely, iwenty-fliree-pd injured, thirty-six. Professor Mnkofsky has spent two years a Raif in decora ting both the church and chapel with his best works In religious art. London Times'. St. peterebprtiatfepo. The English sparrow In Texas. The little English sparrow Is beeonv Ing so numerous here that there Is considerable discussion about adopting methods of getting rid of the pest, They are her! by the thousands and are remarkable for their fecundity, as they lay from five to six eggs each sit ting and raise three brdbds a year. They are no longer considered InsectlV' orous, and owing to their pugnacious habits, making war upon the birds that are desired and destroying their eggs, as well as making themselves obnox ious in a great many ways, and with their rapidly Increasing numbers, their extermination will be a matter of a se rious nature here at an early date, Other towns are doubtless experiencing trouble with them, as the bird Is migra tory in pairs, settling only where there Is habitation and springing Into the thousands llkea mushroom, A promt nent citlaen here who has a number of mocking-birds In the trees and shrub bery in his yard, and who has time and again watched the onslaughts of thl vicious little bird with an Invariable victory, states that It will be a ques tlon sooner or later of state legislation by offering a bounty for them. They were Introduced into Australia about the same time of their Introduction into the United States for the same purpose of destroying the tree caterpillar, and that country eventually had to use the bounty method to get rid of them. Gal veston News. COWARDLY JULY. Strikes Down the Precious Babes- Fatal Case of Cholera Infantum Terminate Inside a Few Hours- May Bo Prevented by the Use of Lactatcd Food. The big plants, with their roots deep In the earth, grow strong when the July sun beats down on them; but the flow era droop and die before the fierce heat. ' Babies and young children feel the dis astrous -effects of heat more than others. But physicians positively declare that where the strength is carefully kept up, and every possibility ot contagion re moved by using "a splendid nutriment, as doctors call lactated food, the mere presence of high temperature oan do no harm. For, at the bottom, cholera in fantum is the result of a condition ot things that follows Improper feeding. During hot weather the slightest signs of indigestion or diarrhoea should receive immediate attention, and be met by a close scrutiny of the diet. Babies and young . children, who do not eat with relish, who are weak anA-.pjsbili- tated, "pick up", marvelouslyiwhen they are put on a diet of lactated food even for a few weeks. Lactated food taken, with relish when all other nutrl- ment is refused. Every element of pure mother's milk is met in lactated food. KeeD babv unon lactated food and It will escape cholera lnfantum;and dan- gerous summer illness. .-' No household with little children in it Should feel sa-fe during these hot days and nights unless they know lac tated food is at hand for emergencies. It is the food upon which hundreds of happy mothers have nourished their little ones. Says Mrs. H. E. Chapman of new tun e,ikci, diaDB. vyxiUB Dljtoy IB shown above, in a letter to the makers of this food: "I wish to tell you about our baby We tried a food at first that baby did not seem to like, as he always left half in his bottle. Finally he was taken very sick and the doctor advised us to use lactated food, which we did at once. and from that time until this he has cried for it every two hours, and al though we always give him one and one-half cupfuls, he has never left any in his bottle. He is, now one year old, and has grown to be such a fat, healthy boy." Every mother should try lactated food. Any druggist will sell for 25 cents a package large enough to make .10 pints of nourishing food, and in large packages It is even less expensive. financial. VERMILYE & CO., Bankers and Brokers. Dealers in Investment Securities. 16 and 18 NASSAU S TREET, KTexr York. Oity. Security Insurance Co. CJf-HAVEN. OFFICE 87 CENTER 9TBEI5T, Cash Asset July 1, 1894, SM.Oaa.to. . DIRECTORS : . .. ' Chas. 8. Leet, Cornelius Pferporit, I J8.DDeweli. ,A. 0. Wiloojp . j H. mason, joei a. sperry, -;. i E. O. Stoddard, 8. S. Merwin, . Wm. R. Tyler, John w. AMna , i . jvnwster uarnes. CHAS. 8. LBETE, . H. MASON, Preeldant., RpAretui- J.D.DEWELL, - H.O.FUU,EB. i ico r resident, - , am t, Seoretary. frleod - f ,i . BANKERS AND BROKERS, . No. 46 Broadway, New York, IS Center Street, New Haven. Member) N. T. Stock Exchange, Produoe Ei- enange ana uuioago Board of Trade, 5 O. B. BOLHER, , Manager Sew Haven Branch. , y AUClasmof Railway Stooks sad Bonds auto Grain, ProvMrtons and CottaA. Bouarht aad SoW oa pommtaalan, . ' Connected by Private Wire with New York, Priiirfi & wnitfi v J, 1U1VU V II IUIU -A-WBttlV- roraTlrae h Uonont! Market WssUul " and Ktotdy. New' York, July it. Opening dealings at the stock exchange were character ised by strength so far us American Sugar was concerned, but the general market for a time was dull nnd steady Subsequently the room operators sold a line of the granger stocks on reports from the west about dumuge to tin growing corn and efforts were made to further depress the list on account of the poor earnings reported for the third week of the current month and the like lihood of big gold shipments by Pat urday's European stbamers. The most important road . which gave out Its earnings for the third week was the St. Paul and the receipts showed falling oft of 1131,100 as compared with the corresponding period last year. Estimates of gold shipments by Sat urday's steamers ranged from three to five millions of dollars. From present Indications they certainly will reach 13,000,000 and unless there Is a material Increase in the supply of bills (5.000, 000 will have to be forwarded. It should be stated that bankers at the present time do not see how big shipments can be averted. The deollne In the active railway list ranged from to 1 per cent, St. Paul declined to 57, Kock Island to Missouri Pucitlo 1 to 23 Louisville and Nashville V4 to 45, and New Xork Central 1 to 96. Among the Inactive Issues Wheeling and Lake Erie preferred sold down 2 to 40, and rallied to 41. The decline was the re suit of a rumor that the August dlvl dend would not be paid. The matter will be Settled at a directors' meeting on Tuesday next. Pullman broke 34 to 156 and closed at 157 bid. American Sugar sold at Its highest near the open Ing on the falure of the democratic senators to get together at the caucus to-day. This of course was interpreted as favorable to the refining Interests, The stock at the time sold up 1V4 to 104, then reacted to 103Vt, rallied to 104 and closed a point higher on the day at 104. The Quay resolution Instructing sen ate conferees to recede from the post tlon taken on the sugar schedule was known before the close of business, but it had no effect on Sugar Certifi cates. Chicago Gas fluctuated between 73 and 74 and left off at 74H. There seems to be some question as to the standing of the company since the granting of the franchise to the Univer sal GaB company by the common coun cil.' Insiders here assert that the con tract with the city has been broken by the corporation and that the com pany need not now reduce the price of gas unles It wants to. On the other hand the claim is made that the com jjany must continue to pay 3V6 per cent, of its gross earnings to the city and gradually tower the rate of gas until 1887,, when tt shall be one dollar per thousand. ts Distillers was weaker and declined to 17. The stock Is without support ana liquidation on a moderate scale continues. United States Cordage stocks were also: weaker, the common selling down 4o SO and the-preferred to so. .Speculation left oft Irregular. The general list showed net losses of to 1 per cent, for the day, but American Sugar gained 1 per cent. tne Dona market was active and wean. Sales were 11,130,000. Following are tha dosing prices, re .ported by Prince,. & Whltely, bankers ana Droiters, 46 Broadway, New Tork, ana J-6 wenter street, New Haven: Bid. Asked American Cotton Oil Co 2(u American Cotton Oil'Oo. oM.... 09 American Sugar Refining Co.... 104 Am. Sugar Refining Co. pfd 94 AtehiBnn. Toneka & ftuita Pa. . . ft1 10i Canada ftnutliAi-n iq' 2 Central of Now Jersey lOOtf Chesapeake & Ohio Voting Cts.. Kit Chicago & East Illinois pfd Chicago- Northwestern... 103J OhicaffO. Burllnortnn A Onlnnv. . 711 17 98U Chicago Gas Co 74 Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul.. 67X Chioago. Milw'keeiSt.Paulpfd 118 Chicago,- Rock Island & Paclflo. , Qti 74 t7 110 umeago, fit, r.,M. & umaba 36M Cleveland. C. C. & St.. Lnuia !1 Col., Hocking Valley & Toledo,, llii Consolidated Gas 124 Delaware & Hudson Canal 130) Delaware, Lack. & Western 161 Denver & Rio Grande Pfd....... it)'', DiB. & Cattle Feedina Co 17 18 125 131 27 17 8 Oeueral Electrlo Co 85k Illinois Central.....: 90 Lake Shore & Michigan 80 130 Lake Erie k Western 16 if Lake Erie & Western pfd. 63)4 Louisville & Nashville 45 Louisville A New Albany T Louisville & New Albany pfd..., 26 Laclede Gas 16 Missouri, Kansas & Texas UK MiBBOurl. Kansas & Texas Dfd... 20M vi'. 130' 15 m 6 tm 2iy4 115 184 Manhattan Elevated... .-... H4 Missouri Pacific 28 New York New Haven 180 N. Y.& N E.,Sd paid New York Central it Hudson.... 96 N. Y., Chicago & St. Louis. i N. Y.. Lakn Erin A Wuitnrn l'iw 14 14 N. Y Lake Brie It Western pfd. 7H n. iuniano a western n-w. 14M orfolk 4 Western pfd.,-. 199 rwth A AiArinnn CJo atZ Northern Paclflo , 8tf Northern Paclflo pfd 2 ax 4 13 JtO, yoroage to ivn V. S. Obrdaire Co. ofd. ... .. M 20X 86 m National Lead Co. ............... . ma national Land fin. nfd Mw Paoiflo Mail 8. S. Co Hit Peoria, Decatur k Evansvllle. .. VA Phlla. Reading Voting Ctfs. . . 18 Pullman Palace Oar Co 167 HIch.A W.P.T.tr.,6thlnt.p'd 14 Tenneaaee Coal & Iron. 17U 17 168 14M a 72 Tennessee Coal & Iron pfd..,. .. Talriui & PAtlftp aix Tohi Attn" Arbor & North Mich.. 4 , 4 K ., ex im 13 4)? 84 H H 10 40 IU 1 2H 150 ' 162 110 111H 60 64 112 115 34 36 90 91 Union Paolflc...; .Union Pacific. Denver & Gulf... Wabash Wabash pfd Watt em Union TeloirraDh. Wheeling It Lake Erie waeeiinff at bake prie pro...... Wisconsin Central...... Adams Express American Express j , Gtifteastates Express Wells-Fariro Exoreaa U. S. Rubber U, S, Rubber pfd.. Government Bonds. Following are the quotations for United, States bonds at the call to-day: lit. 8s, rog 4s,reg, 1907 .,f,. 4s,cous 1907 New 5s,reg., 1904 Ne5s,ooup 1904 .... 96 ffl -.... 114 3114 I....114K114M .... 118 118j? Currency Aa. 1805.. . 101 , 104 (4 - Currency 6, 1896... Currency 83, 18". . Currency 83, 1898.. Currency 6s. 1899.. .. 107 - .. 109 9 - ..us a - NEW HAVEX LOCAL QUOTATIONS. Furnished dally by Kwbkrlv. Hoot & Dat, ... Bankersand Brokers, 13B Orange street. -,v y . .1 .-. BANK STOCKS, ' . t -j , P" Bid Asked New 'Haven 'bounty stattoMs'T-. -otnsm ... ts , Machantos' Bank.,,.....,.... Merchants' National Bank..,, 1? vsn Trwdiwnen'a National Dank., Kl l!W HnxiiiU National I ank ll Wi Yale National Uaik..,.. luu 114J, - AIMtOAD STOCK. Par Did Axked B. NrY. A. f., pr.r..rri.,.. 1U0 WH iihiiry & Norwalk II, 11. Co. M) Dumlt, HlllMlaloJk H. W... Ill) Ml HmaaUlilv H. It. Co HU !! Na.iifuiii. k K. H. Co Ml 241 Nw Hhvvii Ikirliy li.lt. Co, 1U Hi Nrw ilavi'ii A Norlfiamiiton. I'll V! N. V. N. II. ft H. K.H.CU.... I'M lm Suoro btuo It. H 100 107 MIK'EIXA KUDUS STOI'Kll. 1H4 Par Illd Ask.! R-w" lUvm'OKa "Light Co Nnw Hnvttii Walor Oo...., 1'iik, Slow ft WIIihix a sin - Ml SSK WU 25 - ! 40 96 HU V llil 1U0 5f M 1(0 46 Ml 95 r, H 100 7fX 100 80 ViH Hwlflftl'o Telciibone Cbem. ft Pot.... Erie S.Y.k N.J Soul hero N. K , U. 8. HubberVroforred. par RAIMtOAO BONDS. Due Illd Asked fl.ftN. V.A.Las iinr - Holyokaft Woiinuld 1st 4a... lull 99 HiiUMiuinleConnolaA W, II614 Now Haven ft Derby As 1018 111 New Haven ft Irby la Ili0 113 New Haven ft lUTt.y 6 1110 109 111 Nw Havc-n ft N. 7a. Ini lm II014 - New Haven ft N. 7a. 1814 1n 110 - N. H. ft N. ConMili a MM 118 - N. H ft N. 1st 6s.. 1011 1117 New London Northern 1st 4s. 1010 101 V 10H4 M-w iwniKm Miriiicrn lat M. ii'iu 107 N, Y. ft N. E. 1st 7s 1 im N. Y.ft N. E. lt m 19,0 105)4 N, Y. ft N. E. t 6a 19iti 100 N. Y..N. II. & H.4 Wl 10iH N. Y., N. H. ft H. Del). 4s 1H08 1014 N. Y Prov. ft llnaton 7s ln:H 11J N. Y., Prov. ft HoKion 4s 11142 103 West Haven II. H. R. 6s 1012 100 MISCELLANEOUS DO.NDS. 111 UK 101 Due Bid Asked FTlI. W. Oo. s 7s 1(415 Ml" New Huven Hty 7s 1901 Ufl New Haven City 6a 197 100 New Huven Hty 4. sowernge lnl4 100 New Haven City 3M. " 100, A". 93 New Haven Town 3)4S 06)4 New Haven Town P. P. Issue 1939 90 99 New Haven School 4a 1004 102 S. N. E.ToloiihoneDs..... 100,4 100 107 Swift Co. 9s .....1910 101 10214 Tki Lrapil ii Lon&on ei He ton Go. if Has the largest amount of assets In this country of any Foreign Fire Insurance Co. doing business in United States, amounting Jan. 1st, 1894, to $3,698,271. Their representative In this city is North's Insurance Agency, Who has represented this company NEARLY TWENTY YEARS Jy216t THE National Tradesmen's Bank, NEW HAVEN, CONN., Draws Bills of Exchange Alliance Bonk (Limited), London, Provincial Bonk of Ireland, Dublin, Union Bank of Scotland, . Credit Lyonnals, Paris, And on all the Principal Cities of Europe. Issues Circular Letters of Credit Available Throughout Europe. GEO. A. BUTLER, President. WM. T. FIELDS, Cashier. nrrw burglary, fire, UlN FORGERIES, BY HIRINQ 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, Plnte, Jewelry, Precious Stones, and all evidences of values. Access to vault through the banking room of the ME CHANICS' BANK. 12 CHUKCH, COR. CENTER STREET, Concern rooms for convenience of natrons All persons interested are cordially invited to nspect the company's premises. Open from 9 a. m, to 5 p. m. THOMAS H, Trowbridge, President, Oliver 8. White, Vice President, Chas. H. Trqwbridob, 8eo. an(j Treas, INVESTMENT SECURITIES. 26 sb UerchaoU' National Bank stock. 5 sh S, N. E. Telephone Co. (took. 10 sB New Haven Water Co. stock. 29 sb Bridgeport Electrlo Light Co. stook. 29 sh Boston Electric Light Ca. stock. $9,000 Swift Co. J per dent, bonds. $5,000 8, N. E. Tel. Co, 6 par cent, debentures New Haven Water Co. Bights Bought - and Sold. H. C. WARREN ft CO. BANKERS AND BROKERS. 11 ehs Merchants' Nat. Bank stock. 20shs Southern N. B. Tel. stook. 86 she N. Y., N. H. It H. RR. stock. 6 shs New York & Now Jersey Tel. stock. 20 shs U. S. Rubber Pref 'd stock. 26 shs American Bank Note stock. $2,000 Middlesex Banking Co. 6 p. 0. bonds. $5,000 N. Y., N. H. 6s H. RR. 4 p. 0. debent's. $6,000 City of Passaic, N. J., 6 per ct. bonds, M. B. NEWTON & CO., 86 Orange Street. THE CLARENDON HOTEL, SArlATUWA BrtUNUS.N. Y. This elesrant and teadinir hotel on Broadway, opposite Congress Park, will be obeo ibb wiu 01 june ror tne season, streets. Cuisine faultless. Celebrated orches tra, etc., etc. Engagement oan be made in advance for any specified time at Terms reasonable. ' je!8eod2m CURNEN'S CAFE, Railroad Grove. Savin Rock. HAS risen like phoenix from its ashes. Thoroughly renovated and repaired, santest place on the shore. Full line of choicest brands of Wines, Liquors, Lager Beer and Cigars, kjways on band. - MJpHABL OURNEN, jy41m -. , , .i Proprietor,- I -steamer Sunshine ' I Jo PotRock Island. . SUPERIOR SHORE TITNTJRHS ' Send for Tarroa fqr Board Prices Bednoe4. IftmiucUl. SECURITIES FOR SALE. V bs N, Y., N. II. ft II. Hit. Co. to slii lUmie, Wutertown ft Ogdennbursu illl., iruarenleut 5 per ol, by N, Y. Central Hit 60 aha Clil. June, ft Stock Yards prof. 10 U Second Nnilniml Ilunk, 10 tin ilonlon i:i.'llu LIkIU, 100 sh I'ortlmid IMii'trIc Uifht, 60 aha l'tvk Slow ft Wilcox Co. S0lis Mi'i'Mi-n llrltiiinila Co. S3."0O X. Y. Cent, ft Hudson Hit. lat 7s. $3,000 Old Colony UK. 4s of 1924. KIHUKKLY, ROOT & DAY. Entertainments. Week July ilOlli Jlatlnees Wcdiios duy and Snturduy. The Original Wilbur Opera Company ondSlSlRKIHWIN. Monday nlirln "Urn ml Duchess." Ttumiuy ultfltt "lfillu)in." Wi-dius luy iniitliu'w "Fra Dlavolo." Wediliiy nlitht "Merry War." Wilbur's New Feature : High Art Living Pictures. As produce! Iiy them 120 norformanccs at the si rire"t i nciter, New York city. Prices 10. 'Ai, :i0 and uOc. Sale of seal opens inunwiuy, jiiiy,m. jya 6t 709 MILE SEA TRIPS By the beautiful NEW STEAMSHIPS of the Old Dominion Line, To Old Point Comfort or Virginia Beach and Return, (Hygela Hotel), (Princess Arne Hotel), Most delightful resorts on the Atlantic coast for a SUMMER OUTING, Mav be made for A I A Old Point Comfort, 10.00 V I It Virginia Heai-h, 17.00 P J .1 I II A da-v and a quarter at .ill V I U cither hotel, W I I Including Every Expense, Of meals and berths en route and a day and a ijunrtor's board at either hotel. This trip Is an Ideal one, as thecourso skirts the coast, with little likelihood of seasickness, and parses In review many watering places auu points oi interest. Apply to Pcok ft Bishop, Chapel St., or to OLD DOMINION S. S. CO., Pier 20, N. K., New York. W. L. Gulllaudou, Traffic M'gr. Jy23 12wd EXCURSION SEASON 1804. STEAMER MARGARET, Capt. John Fitzqerald, 'mjSSZS Leave Belie Dock 9:46 a. m., 1:30 Leave Branf ord Point 11:00 a. m.. 2:45 p. m 5:45 n. in. Leavo Pico park (Double Beach) 11:16 a. m., a p. m op, m. Leave Belle Dock 10:l.r a. 111., 2:13 p. m. Leave Branfoid Point 12:16 p. in., 5:45 p. m. Leavo Pico Park 12:.T0 n. 111.. flOO n. m. Special rates for societies and Sunday schools. .ippiy to JOHN W. CARTER, M'srr. Peck & Bishop, Ag'ts, 702 Chapel at. Attractive Vacation Season. $9-4 days visit, all expenses paid--$9 AT SARATOGA SPRINGS, ine summer ftairyianu. DATES Mondays. July 16, 28, 30 ; August fl, 13, 20, 27 : by special train servioe N. V;, N. n. a n. an., leaving new naveu acpotat dent 9:40 a. m. Paid attractions include Minora! Springs, Orchestral Concerts Parks, Lakes, Pullman electric car, 16 mile ride, Pompela and many fascinating details. Three Days' Tour, personally conduotad. to Block Island, 87 and 88. Leaving New Haven depot 7:50 a.m. July 14, 21,28, by Hy gela & Recreation Tourist Co. For further information call on PECK & BISHOP, jy!2 tf Genoral agents, 702 Chapel streot. Finest Day Resort on Long Island Sound. THE STEAMER JOHN H. STABIN, CAPTAIN MOAL1STEB, Will commenoe her regular trips to this beau tiful Island Thursday, July 5, continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday During the season. Leaving New Baven from foot of Brown street at St80 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 those superior dinners, Glen Island Clambakes, Little Germany, Boat- ,8' "v"'B, wcunw me urnnu ra- vlllon, and other attraotiona that go to make Fare, round tiin.-7fiO! nhtldrnn het.rApn nu 6 and 12, 40o; one way, 6O0. Special rates to wines 01 iuu ana over, nusio ror aanclng on oat. No liauora allowed on f,h hoat. whinh is a sufllcleat guaranteo that ladies and chil dren need not fear molestation. C. H. FISHER, lyEtt Agent. Hotels. HERRMANN'S CAFE, Grove Street. SAVIN ROCK. CHOICEST brands of Wines, Liquors and J Cigars, constantly on band. Herrmann's celebrated "Monopol Lager" In bottles and on draught. uunesr rariorB second noor. JULIUS HERRMANN, Late of Turn Hall, New Raven, JeS5 Zm Proprietor. Hotel Monopole, , (European Plan.) 14- and 16 Church Street. CAFE and Ladles' Restaurant connected with hotel. tVHOT LUNCH served In Cafe. lelB IMPROVEMENTS AND ALTERATIONS Hade during the dull summer tnonens . have made' -' ' fffc KEW HAVEN B0USB f n I More eomfortable than ever for both permanent or transient gueeta. Traveling men mm IrrsnnrnTki S37 THE mm mm AND Containing Jill the Im portant News to tie Time of Its Isi ON THURSDAY MORNING. A Clean, Conservative and Reliable Weekly Newspaper. II is a Welcome Visitor in PRICE IN ADVANCE ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR. P1LISH1G COHPANY, No. 400 State Street, NEW HA YEN, CONN. mKLT JOURNAL , ' -y- " j i 'N P0 national Bi Mak.. W 166)4