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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER FRIDAY,, AUGUST 3 1894.
Vols of InUliiieat Traveler. (Frank Carpenter la Ins BC Ixmll Olob. Democrat.) The first railroad In Chin w from Shanghai to Woosung. ft dlstanc ot about tweiv nille. Wooaunc Is th bar at th mouth of the Wbtmpoa river, and thla road did a big bualnaaa till torn of the Chinese thought It waa injuring their luck, and they com plained to the authorities. Tha offl olala bought tha road at a hit h price from tha foreigners ho owned It, and threw the locomotive, which they aald contained a devil. Into the river. Some of the ralla are atlll left, and It may be that the road will be again built In the future. One thine la very certain, and that la the moment the Chlneae learn that they can make and run roada of their own their superetl tlon will not atand.ln the way of mak ing them, and many of the officials are experimenting to aee what they can do, I aaw a locomotive whloh had been re cently built by the Chinese machlnlata at the Klagnan araenal, near Shang hai, and It runa aa well as any of our engines. I waa shown railroad Iron I ' mean ateel ralla which they had made there with, Chinese Iron, and there seems to be no doubt but that they can manage a rolling mill very well There. Is a vast deal of waste now, It la true, and thla will continue aa long as the work hi done by the of ficials, who expect to get a big living out of their stealings; but It will be different when factories of this kind are started as private enterprises. Just now the chief movements In the direction of railroads are from the government, and the idea Is to render China Impregnable In case of war. This Is the purpose of the viceroy here, He hates the foreigners, and he wants to drive them out of the country. He Is using them to build factories and he has a cotton mill run by steam and filled with modern machinery, which Is one of the largest In the world. It contains a thousand looms, and It Is lo- cated on the banks of the Yangtse, In the city of Wuchang. It Is now mak Ing money, I am told, and It Is profit' lng oft the rise in foreign cottons through the fall In the value of silver. Speaking of extravagance In rail road building, I doubt whether there has ever been erected a more costly plant than that which' is now being building of cars, the making of rails and the turning out of a full equipment for the line, which is at some future time to run from here to Peking.- The works are being put up by Belgians as foremen, and about fifty high-priced men are now employed here on sala ries. I visited the works yesterday. They are located at the foot of a hn: just above the mouth of the Yangtse Klang. Accompanied by the Amerl can consul and Mr. Burnett, an Ameri can who has lived here for thirty years In the center of China, I rode in a long Chinese boat, sculled by a ragged haired Celestial, up the Yangtse banks under the shadow of the Hankow wharves, we passed thousands of , boats loaded, with all sorts of freight, from Standard oil cans and cotton bales to baskets of oil, boat loads of peanuts, ' rafts of poles with bamboo houses upon them, and through hun area's 6f great1 Juriks of white pine. sometimes oiled -to a rich yellow and In other cases black with age. Every wharf was filled with workers, and tftf ' coolies, with great loads on their backs, swarmed up and down them like gigan tic ants. The men, on the boats and on shore grunted or sang as they worked, and. the air was filled with a noise as great and as undistlngulshable as that .of the Tower Of Babel at the time of the confusion of tongues. Passing Hankow, we reached the shlp-bulldlng yards ot Hanyang, where men perched in little bamboo huts, "built upon four poles at leaet fifty feet above the ground, were twisting ropes of plait ed bamboo. Each hut, was not more than four feet square, and was Just large enough to contain the ropemaker. who twisted at the coil which lay In beneath. Here . and. . all. along the rings, within the poles on the ground banks of the river there were hun areas of bamboo huts, many of them no-larger than the top-of "a Canvas covered wagon, and of exactly the same chape. These were tire homes of some ofthe poorest of the million of Hankow' and of many beggars, stopped and photographed some of these as' we went "by., much to the con sternation of their owners, who ran irony tne camera ana called me a for eign devil at the top of their voices. , One attempted to grab my camera, but I gave him a' shove backward and jumped into the boat. Similar cries . greeted us as we landed at the wharf. where a score' of Chinese coolies were unloading the great Ingots of steel which have been' brought here from fiurope to - make the first rails and to use until the Chinese shall be able to turn out their own steel from their own iron, uiner coolies were unloading hhmi sanae or ousnete of coke, also from Europe, and this carrying of steel In gots, cone ana machinery has been go ing on for months. One of the ships on which I, sailed on my'wav un -the river had about one hundred ton of ineBe ingots, ana Its hold was packed wun Dig Boxes or neavy m&nhlnarv It carried- two thousand bushels of coke, and the. captain. told me he sel dom made 4 trip without a lot of mate rial ior tne Hankow, roiiins- mln Money; in fact, has been flowing out her? almost aa fast as the current of tlia Yangtse river, and the viceroy has spent somewhere between five and ! ten" million - dollars already. The evi dences are apparent that he will have to spend aj number of millions -more be fore he gets through, and at the pres ent rate of extravagant mistakes he Is likely-to bankrupt himself and his state government before he builds hljt road. In the first place, It costs him a fortune to make the foundations of his work, Ha has, I judge, at least seventy-five - acres, the greater part of , which" "'Is " covered with buildings. There. was a. Kill .cjose by where he mlghi have located the establishment. He chose, however, the low bed of the river," whlohis overflowed every spring, , and went to work to make it Safe from the waters. Laying out his founda tions, he filled in the vast area to a height of fourteen feet, the dirt being larrjad .by .coolies at ten cents a day' M little ahov-Jike laaskets TiulSg to the i.don. and , .there mrtv railroad running uposi !jt distance" of f rhapa ,a quarter of a mile from the tomnXmritl ihiKZl hundred ateel cart and a steam engine or two of European make at the time I entered the yard. The care were loaded with machinery, and were be ing hauled to. the rolling, mill In the rear. I followed, one 'of the'' trains. We first came to eight large boilers, near which were what looked like vaat hay- alacka, but which were aheda of mats, in which tha coke was stored. Be yond theae there were two maaslv furnaces for the smelting of the ore. Each waa one hundred feet high, and climbed to the top of one of them by the aplral atepa on Its outside. Below me I could aee the roof of the vaat ma chine shops, whloh are now being filled with .expensive worka These ahopa cover at leaat twenty-five acrea and there are here many acrea under the Iron root. A railroad . runa by tneir aide, and a amokeatack one hun dred and fifty feet high rlaea In the air behind them. . Beyond thera, In the dlatance you aee the buildings of the viceroy's arsenal,, where he is making modern rifles and other guns, and near tnia la a brick works, where bricks are being made with the latest of Improved European machinery. I entered the maenwe shops. The din of an lm mense boiler factory greeted my ears, and I found myself In the midst of hun. dreds pf Chinese machinists, who were working in putting up all sorts of roll ing mills and machinery. A large part of tbe worka Is already up, but It takea time to build a ahop of this magnitude anywnere, and in Ohlna things go very lowiy. -me viceroy ha been anend- Ing so much that he has reached the end of his pile, and he is now waiting to get an advance from Pekln. The government, however, Is getting ready ior me ceieoratlon of the sixtieth an nlversary of the birthday of the em- press dowager, and upon this will be spent enough to build a road from Pe- kin to Canton, and the people will be taxed In consequence. It Is not ao easy, however, to overtax the China men, as it Is In other so-called savage countries, and the government is trv, lng to economise In every way; There is a railroad being built In the north ern part of the empire, and the regular appropriation set aside for this has been two million dollars a year. I see ty to-day's translation of the "Pektn Gasette" that it has been decided by the board of revenue of the emperor to omit the appropriation this year In or der to use the money to whoop It up for the old dowager.. It will put the road DacK ten months, but this makes no difference to the Chinese. This northern railway Is the only working road in China. I expect to go to Tientsin and travel over It I un derstand that it haa been pushed ran- Idly within the past year or so toward the Manchurian frontier, and that It was of service to the government In the recent rebellion there. It is for the purpose of defense that the Chinese will build railroads. "The best thing that could happen to the country would be a flrst-clas War Wlttrthe forelgn'powers, This would lead to the pushing out of enterprise w every direction. Roads would be built, and their buttonhole eyelids would be stretohed far enough apart for; th'em'to see that China Is by no means the center of the earth, as they suppose.' fhjs nqrjhem' road was nrst Dunt to take coal from the mines to theTaku. forts and the naval ships. When I was tri'ChlnaVfive. yeare ago it was -only about eighty miles long. It has, J am told, now about reached the great wail, and will, soon penetrate Mongolia. There are now two factions here In favor' of -railways." One want them ad a means of defense, and the other wants them for, commercial pur poses. Neither, however, would ad vise the bringing of foreign capital to build them"; and their motto Is: "China for the Chinese. '...., enators and Other Implicated Persons Generally Exonerated, j Washington, Aug. 2. Senator Gray, chairman of . the sugar . .Investigating committee, presented, the report of the committee to-the-senate to-day and asked that the committee be discharged, The main report is signed by all the senators of the committee,- but Senator Lodge and Davis present a supplemen tal report and Senator Allen also pre sonts his own views on some features of the case. The , report," which "has "the approval of the full committee, reoltes the causes which led up tov the Inveslt- gatlon and quotes the article from the Philadelphia Press on which the charges against senators were based. It also recites the facta 'which have been published , already aa-to the re fusal of the correspondent, Edwards, to answer queries put UP by the com mittee. ' '".'. Secretary Carlisle Is exonerated, and the parts of the article reflecting on him are declared to be without founda tion, except that It Is a. fact, accord ing to Secretary Carlisle's testimony, that he did; at the request of- Senator Jones of the finance committee, draft an, amendment 4o tk sugar schedule a copy of Which, as .described, by Mr. Carlisle, is attached aa ah exhibit to the testimony. - The ' eonduot of Mr. Edwards, says the Jreoort, in Dubltshlnc specific charges t against PubftC men without his personal knowledge, calls for serious reprobation of the senate. The committee also says! There has been no testimony present ed .before your committee, and your committee haa been -unable to discover any tending- to - show that the sugar schedule was 'madd ' up," as " it then stood In thfi proppsee? tariff bill, in con sideration of large, or any, sums of money paid fop-ieampaiga -purposes of the democratic party. No witness haa testified before -your -committee that such - was the fact," and all' the demo cratic members of the .finance commit tee and air the senators whose names have been mentioned) in the public press a : especially ,Jtereted in pro tecting the sugar refining Industries, or in' whose states' sugar refineries ex isted,' have under oatfi denied" That such was the ttutb. or that their had any knowledge pr. information as to any sums of money large or otherwise having been patd -for campaign pur poses by those connected with It, or by anybody," a a; c-ohllderaiion for favorable treatment of It Interest by said party. ,-;5-VTitt-l. ' The committee also, reports the sub stance of the testimony of the sugar refiner asserting that their 'campaign contributions were ' made" 'only' to the local committee- and not fop the pus pose of Influencing" national" campaigns, of for the purpose of aecurlnji or de feating national- legislation. Mo other testimony has.t the oommlttea 'un been oftoeo;-dffer.;i'itf. alsMyred which -would tend to support the state ments of Edwards In thla regard. Nor la there any evidence In support of the statement that either of the Meaara, Havemeyer had an Interview ' with President Cleveland on a yacht In the summer of ltd! or of 1SJ In regard to the augar Interests of the Hawaiian lalanda or any other augar Intereats, or the policy of the administration In regard to them. "On the contrary It baa been affirmatively shown." they say, "that the statement la untrue aa to any such Interview having -oo- curred." , ' The committee say, it Is shown by the evidence that one or more oflloers of the Sugar Truat were In Washing ton, and that they aaw several senators, generally those representing state In whloh refineries werf looted, with tbe view of Influencing legislation, but these men deny the use ot any Im proper means to that end. Both the members of the trust and of the finance committee denied that any meeting took place between them at the canitoi or elsewhere aa was atated In the '"Hol land" letter to have taken place and there la no evidence In support ot the statements In thla regard. . The committee also unite In saying mat no evidence haa been adduoed tending to ahow Improper eonduot on the part of those egaged In the fram Ing of the sugar schedule In the' tariff bill, "though, perhaps, outside the scope or tne duty Imposed upon your commit tee, they have occasion to strongly deprecate the importunity and pressure to which congress and lla members are aubjected by the representatives of great Industrial combinations, whose enormous wealth tends to auggeat un due Influence and to create In the pub lic mind a demoralizing belief In the existence of corrupt politic." TBE rXAXVI AM WOOD. It is Already Being Served Oat to Ger man Soldiers. rWathlngton Letter to the Boston Tran- oriptj The humble and slightly esteemed peanut Is beginning to assume impor tance In the world. It is likely to be adopted for rations by the army of Ger many, the department of state at Washington is Informed. In that coun try, the oppressive coBt of a gigantic military establishment makes demand for the cheapest possible food for sol diers. This requirement is met by the 'goober," whloh Is more nutritious than the best beefsteak and highly digestible when properly prepared? -' Such, at all events, are the conclu sions arrived at by Dr. Nordllnger and other German savants who have been Investigating the subject They have found that peanut "cake" the residue after the oil has been expressed from the nuts Is a. highly concentrated food suitable for human beings. It la calcu lated to be ot great value to the pea sant and Industrial classes ot Europe, which have suffered from,, a loiig and nearly exclusive ' diet df bread and po tatoes. Hitherto It has only been em ployed' as forage for cattle, sheep and horses. The problem confronting the experimenting scientists was, to convert this crude material into a paiataDie, nutritious and wholesome human food, cheap and easily cooked. This -they have perfectly accomplished,.-, produ cing several preparations suitable for different purposes, which have already been placed on the market. ;one of these Is peanut grits the coarse .stuff dried, purified, bolted and packed in one pound boxes. In this form 'It is used for soups and cakes, or as a vege-i table; . .:" Peanut flour is similar to the grits. except that the material is ground and bolted like ordinary flour. Another preparation is in the shape of dry, light and palatable biscuits Or "crack ers. The new 100a is espeoiaity re commended for the use of persons af flicted with diabetes. Also a fairly ac ceptable substitute for coffee Is made from peanuts. ; '. One Interesting fact ascertained by the German savants Is that peanuts raw or roasted are not nutritious ' at all, for- the reason that the digestive functions refuse to assimilate them The chewed particles pass through and out of. the body almost unaltered. It is the same way with almond and With nuts in general. The "goober" has to be thoroughly cooked in-order to be profitable as an article 01 diet. Boiled peanut grit, for' example, are perfectly digestible, even by sick peo ple. .. For the sake of a test, peanut soup was fed to one hundred and - twenty patients in a public hospital. , More than half of them found the new feed enjoyable and ate It gladly whenever it was offered. Others consumed It with out complaint, while about a doien disliked It extremely, being affected with stomach ache pr vomiting after taking it. They . complained that it had a rancid taste. But nearly all throve well on It. Such being the case with Invalids, some of whom were suf fering from dyspepsia and other - di gestive . weaknesses, this -cheap -and nutritious diet ought to be most val- uable for persons in robust health particularly cor auiuiera, wairors, worK- Ingmen and Inmates of prison and asylums. - The German military authorities. promptly accepting the suggestion of fered by the savants, have been mak ing experiment with peanut leaT and grits, served to the garlsons t Frank fort and elsewhere. They have report ed favorably to the ministry of war ait Berlin, and, If further trials fere equal ly as satisfactory, the new food wilt be dopted as an element of the rations and "field sausage" of the army. It is likely, also, to find acceptance in the navy. One important quality is Its sustaining power, enabling the consum er to endure much fatigue. In ' this particular it surpasses even the hitherto unequalled "soja lean" of China and Japan. .' :" 1 : -i But the most conclusive evidence ih favor of the peanut I furntBhed bv analyses made by German chemists of high authority. They have compared it, In respect to nutritive value, with other foods, - vegetable and"; animal. Peas are more nutritious than beef steak; white beans are more nutri-4 ,1 41 i ' , .t . ' ' I iiuua una paw; Boja-oeans.are more nutritious than White beane; peanuts are more nutritious - than soja-bean. m a pouna 01 peanut ants there! b nearly twice as much nutriment as In pouna 01 peas. - une pound ot Mariut meal Is nearly eoual in nonriakin power to thi-ee pound.of heet' papuk meal ooly cpaU four .MnU asauntf jto bUlki ,C , ,- xr - r Eoeattraglng Reports From the Corn Belt 1 Were Not Barn Out. New York, Aug. 2. The stock mar waa firm In the early trading on account of more encouraging .reports front the corn belt, which, however, were not borne out by late advlcea from that section. In addition London was more bullish on American securities, and bought moderately of Its favorites. The foreigners, according to private ud vlcea, were Impressed with en idea that an early settlement ot the tariff ques tion waa olose at hand. Louisville and Nashville and the' grangers led the early rise. Louisville and Nashville rose m to Rook Island to . The bears covered rather freely in these Issues, but when their orders had been executed the market drifted back Into dullness, which has b -en Is chief char acteristic ot late. The tariff question, the gold exports and the alleged damage to the corn crop were' the main toplcB of division. So far as the tariff is concerned ad vices from Washington were of a con flicting nature. This Is reflected In American Sugar, which rose H to lfti, then declined to 103, rallied to lOiH, and finally aold off to 102. The weak neaa of the close was due to the selling of a block of 6,000 shares by a-broker who apparently had an order to sell re gardless of price. At least It so ap peared to the other brokers in the sugar crowd. The drive at the stock, for the decline was so construed, had no spec ial Influence on the general list. The rise of the-price of corn late In the day was accepted as meaning that the early reports of Improved crop con ditions were exaggerations, and the bears who had 'covered their shorts in the grangers on the Btrength ot these advices put out new fresh Unes. As a result there was a recession of U to 1 per cent, in Hock Island and Burlington and Qulncy. At the close, however, there was a slight recovery, and the market left off irregular. Net changes show losses of to 24 per cent, Amer ican Sugar leading. St. Paul, Louts vllje and Nashville and Erie gained K to per cent. The bond market was weak. The Bales were $688,000. Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whitely, bankers and brokers, it Broadway, New York, and IS Center street, New Haven: Bid. AKked. American Cotton Oil Co Wu American Cotton Oil Co., pfd.... 6BX 71 American eitgar Kenning u.... lic liuv Am. Snifar Ruflnlno- On .nfd Mix iUU Atchison, Topeka Santa Fo.... i'i 4 Canada Southern 48 49 Central of New Jersey 107 107H Chesapeake & Ohio, Voting Ct.. 16W 16 Chlearo & East Illlnolo nfd. 08 Chlcano ft NorthwMitM-n llttw ... 1UI S AY. 57 bnioago, uuninjton uumcy.. blbwoGaiiCo :J..?. ... Lnicaao. mnwaunee t. ram., Chloaffo. Mllw'keeAHt.PRiil nfd. 117 Chlonorn. Rnck lalftfirt Me Piwlfln.. ItlW Chicago, St. P.. af. Omaha S4 Cleveland, C. C. b Bt Louis 84 Col.. Hiioklnu- ValleT A Tnlndn.. MV Consolidated-Gas 117 H Delaware S Hudson -Banal IKS Delaware, Lack. A Western. ..... 103 Denver Rio Grande pfd 27 V Dls. tt Cattle Feeding Co 18 X General Electrlo Co.: 88 Illinois Central .Xi : 90M Lake Shore & Michigan So 128W LakeUrle Wmtern Lake trie & Weetra-njcpfd, , 94 LoulsvlUe&NasbvlUeT...: ..' 46 LoulaulUe New Albany 1i Louisville New Albany pfd.... 20 Lacede Gas 10HS Mlaaourl. Kmnniw & Taxaa 12W Mlasouri, Kansaa tt Texas pfd... lOttf Manhattan Elevated 102 Mitsonrl Pacific t a 21 - Now York k New H(en,:,...... lgl . X. X N. ,., 2d paid.... 13W ' ew York Central X Huflnnn.... flfili N.-V..-CHoao-oSt.iJiTi. ....... ' N. Y..Lake ErlesHfesterd.;.... I3j. N. Y. Lake Brie & Western pfd. . 2fl!i N. Y. Ontario s Western 14H Norfolk ft Western pfd.. lu North American Co. . ,. t . 1 Northern Pacific... :? 3K Northern Pacific pfd, i. 18K National U. S. Cordage Co.. ...... 20 National C. 8. Cordage Co., pfd. . 33 National Lead Co , S7 National Lead Co. pfd 83 PaoiflcMall S.S.Co....... 14 Peoria, Decatur & EvansvlUe.... 2 Phila. & Reading Voting Cts W'i Pullman Palaoe Car Co 1WH4 Rloh.-& W. P. T. tr., ftth Inst. p'd. 14$ Sliver Bullion Cert's.'.;..,.;.i.'.l... ' Tennessee Coal & Iron 17K Tennessee Coal & Iron nfd Texas & Paclno 8y ToL Ann Arbor & North Mich . . 4 Union Paeiflo 1H Union Paeiflo. Denver s Gulf.... Wabash 9 Wabash pfd ; ISM Western Union Telegraph 84M Wheeling & Lake Erie m WheeUnx 4 Lake Erie pfd 34 Wisconsin Central Ui tmB Express. its fu-ican Exnress.. 110 United. States Express . . . , Wells-Fargo Express U.S. Rubber U.S. Bubberpfd..., , 60 118 I - "-. following are the quotations for United States bonds at the call to-day: Ext. 2s, reg 96 ts; reg., mt., ....... . luxliuy IS, coup., 1907 114 mh iMwM,reg.,iw uiHMiw new ss, coup., Jut. - mmsiu Currency 6s. 1 Currency 8s, 1896 Currency 8s, 1897 Currency 6s, 1898 Currency 6s, 1899.;...'. SiN BfAVEN LOCAL QUOTATIONS. Furnished dally by Kimbbbly, Root A Day, r Bankers and Brokers, 183 Orange street. Par -Bid Asked Ci ty Bank ..................... . H00 TzT New Haven County National iMnk..... Meahanlos' Bank Merchants' National Bank.... 10 60 50 18)4 69V New Haven National Bank... Tradesmen's National Bank. . Second NstlOnal Bank Yale National Bank 100 100 138 100 16514 100 114)2 - RAILROAD STOCts. Psr Bid Asked B. ft N. Y. A. L. preferred . .'. . DtiDbury A Norwolk R. R. Oo, Detroit, HlUsdale fc 8, W Honsatonlc R. R. Co ilMiMnutk R R. Co.. ioo mx - 50 MX - 100 to? - 100 22 - 100 241 - i83 I z ioo in vai 100 187Jf; - New Haven & Derby R.R. Oo. r. Haven ft Northampton. ;g.(H,Ka CO.... BhpreUne R.B. MIBCELLAHBOUS SIOOkB. Par Bid Asked V rS V. i.. ' ' .TT-7-. new Haven was ijigni vo,... n snu KavlliiMn Wdtpr flirt . 100 HM 100 56 46X w Pnnk. Btnw Wilcox ...... Seonrltv Insurance Ob... Bwirtsuo.. ...... n 53 a.- hone unes. rot ...... n de... 100 . y.N. lag iiithcira N. E. inn P. I. Rubber preferred, par. .100 RAILROAD BOKM. ' 'Due 3ia Asked t:i..Y,A.L.5s:. iSBTTnT MOiyo one u nestneia ms. s... 1U g 7s....... 1900. 118 - , Hoi uss tonic consols ss. New w Haven A uerDT ww Hsvmi k Derbvk New Haven ft Derby 6s....... 1900 lot - 111 ew Haven arn. is, less...... im mil . mx - uo -; Haven-H.TSaW...ilW llOw MImlH Northarn las Sfc teMV ....... . V , ... . - . M JO? f's fi R. Ut7s 1U 1DDU 1! IMC Silt lutl -u lulx N. Y..N. H.AH.4 ,.. N. Y. N. H.M. lMh,4.... N. T., Prov. Ikwifln U N, V Prov. M notion 4 West Havtn H.n. R. Ss i r,"i sot litis lot , INK) I 111 , lutf lilt , mi3 iuu )u4 SIlCElLASKOl-l BONDS. Dim lll.l Aaknt rn.wy&.'.Ts...: ir Now Hkvmi City U 1I Now Hiiven OUy t lnVT New Hnvsn City 4. sewerage I9U New Hnven City " . 1W Now Haven Town 8js New jiaven Town P. P. Issue 1K New Haven school 4 lw4 n. N. E. Telonbouete 1 Swift Co. 8 1010 ., Ii"i 103 , urn w M ine lK) ltd Tbo two largest and strongest Amer ican Fire lusuranoe Companies aro tbe JEtnn of Hartford, wlttrasset amount ing to (10,807,007, and The Insurance Oo, of North America, assets S9, 132,251) These two companies also lend all other companies In amounts of surplus. North's Insurance Agency Is the sole representative In New rifewsa for these two leading oompanies. Jy8t . SECURITIES FOR SALE. 80 she Swift Co. stock, 85 shs New Haven Water Oo. stork. M shs Merchants' National bank stock. 18 shs Bridgeport Electric Light Co, stock. IB shs Southern Now Enylnnd Tel. Co, stock 98 shs Borne, Watertown Ogdnnsburg KR, co stock. 4 sba Yale National bank stock. 5 shs National Tradesmen's bank stook. tlVO Swift Oo. 8 por cent, bonds. .'00 N. Y.. N. H. & H. HB Co. debs. tfl0 City of Derby. Conn.. 4 per cent, bonds, tOOO Town of Groenwloh, Ct., 4 p. o. bonds. ouuu aouto. n. r. xei. jo. o per oent. aeDs. H. C. WARREN & CO., 108 Orange street. SECORITIES FOR SALE, 50 shs Morris & Essex guaranteed stock. 2$ shs Yale National Bank stock. 17 shs Merchants' Nat. Bank stook. 10 shs New Haven Water stock. 25 shs N. Y., N. H. & H. KR. stock. 25 shs American Bank Note Co. stock. 4,003 New Haven City School Dlst. bonds. 18,000 Middlesex Banking Co. bonds. M. B. NETTTON & CO., Bankers and Brokers, 86 ORANG-E STREET. VEKMILYE & CO., Bankers and Brokers. Dealers , in Investment Securities. 16 and 18 NASSAU S TREET, Xew Yorls. Olty. BANKERS AND BROKERS, No. 48 Broadway, New York, AND 15 Center Street, New Haven. Members N. Y. Stock Exchange, Produoe Ex change and Cbloago Board of Trade, 1 G. B. BOLMER, Manager New Haven Branch. All Classes of Hallway 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, The Chas. W. Scranton Co., Investment Brokers, 34 CENTER STREET, s - dhalBrs in InWstment Securities. Local Stocks and Bonds A SPECIALTY. THE National Tradesmen's Bank, NBW HAYEN, CONN., Draws Bills of Exchange . on f Alllanoe Bank (Limited), London, Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, Union Bank of Bootland, Credit Lyonnals, Paris, And on all tbe Prlnolpal Cities of Europe, tliuei ClrcuUr Letters of Credit Available Throughout Europe. ' - - ' ggp. .1 JBUTLEB, President. . WM.T. FIELDS, Cashier. nrtV BURGLARY, FIRE, U.fl FORGERIES, BY HffiLNG ASAjra IK THE VAULT 07 Mercantile-Safe Deposit Co. Annual rental of safe, from fflVH ta B1TTV DOLLARS.- Absolute Security for Bonds, Stocks, Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry, Precious 6 tones, and all evidences of values. Access to 19 CHURCH, COK. CENTER STREET. COUDOn rooms tor vthtmimcm at natrnna All persons Interested are cordially invited to Dspeot the company's premises. Open from t a. in; to 5 gim. -, . TTr n ; i . iBM uHiwiuinn, rrenaeni, :- i .QUOTH. WlttM. VIA PTMlilnnt. - ' ". N.Y.aN.K N. T.kX. fi, Firen Prince & WMMy jEntcvtatntncuts. mmmm Week July ituui-.Ui.tiiiees Wvanes ly mid huturduy. The Original Wilbur Opera Company snilRUHlEKIUWIM. IIIkIi Art Living I'lutures. Prlnps- Id, 'M, 0u and JOo, JyJl It Greatest Tour of the Season. OltAND I'KHSONALLY CflNDUOTBD . lOLUDAVSTOUK. SI 5-Four Days Tour, expenses paid-el S Under the ninunirannt of llyf ela ft Rno-ri-Ktu.n Tourlut (Jo. RpeeliU tram I'-arot IJnlun dopot St t a. m. Tuexlsy, Auiiin-t Kill, arrlting at Musjara KnlU early the same evening. Parlor runt aitnchea ssu ilW rxtrei-aoli way), which Hhinild be reserved In advance. Call at once on PECK & BISHOP. General axonu, ;ul Chapel street, for further Information. Four more nf the ucllirhtfiil trips to Ssra-tnxa-AiiK.6, 13, SO, XI ; 'j.0 wi aU rxneimea of four iluys' Imir. Call for "Tourist World." descriptive nf nip. snj t f 700 MILE m TRIPS By the beautiful NEW STEAMSHIPS of the Old Dominion Line, To Old Point Comfort or Virginia Ileach and Return, (Rytela Hotel), (Princess Arne Hotel), Most delightful resorts on the Atlantlo coast for a SUMMER OUTING, Ala Old Tolnt Comfort, S10.00 V II! VlrBlnU Beach. SIT.OO t J 7 l I II A coy ""a a quarter at All V I U either hotel, V I Including Every Expense Of meals and berths en rontn nnd a day and a quarier s warn ai "ii 'lcr notei. This trio Is an Ideal nm. . . ihr-oniiran aVIrta the coast, with little llki-hli i.i.lnf a,iuili,knraa and paKSes In review inunv niitcrlnn plaoea and points nf Interest. Apply to f cca & Ulsbop, Clmpol St., or to OLD DOMINION S. S. CO., Pier 20, N. R., New York. W. L. Oulllnudeu, Trafflo M'ht. IvS) 12wd EXCITKSION SEASON 1804. STEAMER MARGARET, Capt. John Fitzokrald, . -:ITI Leave Belie Dock 9:5 a. m., 1:30 mBXp. in. i-M p. in. Leave Branford Point 11:00 a.m.. 2:4.1 n. m.. S:45 p. m. Leave Pico park (Double lleach) 11:15 a. m.. o p. UJ., u p. 111. wuwiiAi : Leave Belle Dock 10:15 a. m 2:15 p. ra. Leave Branford Point 12:15 p. in., 5:45 p. m. Leavo Pico Park V2 M n m H fHl n tn Special rates for socletli-e and Sunday sohools. -ippiy io JOHN W. CARTER. MVr. Peck & Bishop, Ag'ts, 702 Chapel st. finest Bay Resort on Long Island Sound. THE STEAMER JOHN H. STARIN, CAPTAIN MOAL1STEH, Will commence her rogrular trips to this beau- uiui isiana xnursany, July ft, continuing Every Tuesday and Thursday Durliiff the season. Leaving- Now Haven from foot of Brown street at 8:80 a. m. sharp, and Glen Maud lit 4 p. m., giving one-half hour longer on the Island tliun previous seasons. Tho attractions tit the Island are well known, but we will mention those superior dlnnors, Glen Island Clambakes, Little Gormany, Bout in;:, Bathing. Dally Concerts at the Grand Pa vilion, and other attractions that go to make up a first-class pleasure resort. Fare, round triD. 75c: childrpn bntwnna no-pa 5 and 12, 40o; ono way, 50c. Special rates to fmrtics or 100 and over. Muslo for dancing on mat. No liquora allowed on the boat, which is a snfflolont guarantee that ladles and chil dren need not fear molestation. C. H. FISHER, Jy2tf Agent. THE CLARENDON HOTEL, SAKATOUA SrmfiGS, N. Y, This elegant and leading hotel on Broadway, opposite Congress Park, will be open the 2th of Junefor the season. EMnn 1 .. ...... ..I .. . . AU streets. Cuisine faultless. Celebrated orches tra, etc., etc. Engagements can be made In advance ror any speoinea nme at BEERS PHOTc?AMRS, Terms reasonable. . . JelBeodSm CURNEN'S CAFE, V Railroad Grove. Savin Rook. TTAS risen like a nhcnnlx ffnm ta aaha 11 Thoroughly renovated and renalred! Pleasantest nlaon on thn ihnr. .- Fniiiinan cooioesi oranas oi wines. Liquors,. Lager "doi nuu vivniis, tuways on nana. MICHAEL CURNEN, Jy lm Proprietor, Steampr Sunshine Twice Daily to Pot Rock Island. SUPERIOR SHORE niNNRItS Send for Terms for -Board Prices Reduced. leg! to aul WILLIAM H. BARNES. Hotels. HERRMANN'S CAFE, Grove Street. SAVIN ROCK. QHOICEST brands of Wines, Liquors and Cigars, constantly on hand, errmann's enlAhratM "Mnnonol Laarsr1 In bottles and on draught, ' uuw jrariors secooa noor. JULIUS HERRMANN, Lata of Turn Hall. New Havim. Je288m. .-.Proprietor. Hotel Monopole, . ; (European Plan.) '14 and 16 Churoh Street. C1AFB and Ladles' Restaurant oonaeassdn j with hotel. CT-HOT LUNCH served till cafe. jam MPROVEMENTS UNO ALTEB1TICXS! Made during the dlill summer months 1 , . have niude KEW HAVJCN BOUSX .; Lh1 Vnrn cnmfnrtAhle than STtf tnr K perman ent or transient guests.. Traveling iqsji at-A ahmlrn aannlAl utlATitloil. . . 1 enmn M .iacih. I nnn nrm I THE warn HERALD AND L Containing 111 the Im portant News UpiD ITietifllslssi ON THURSDAY MOMISG. A Clean, Conservativa and KeliaWe Weekly Newspaper, It is a Welcome Tisil My Honseboli : PRICE IN ADVANCE ONE DOLLAR PER Hill. No. 400 State Street, NEW HAYEN, CONN, 1 '. . . ; .:. .y.i). MA . 'uovsaniaaVfeo, and Vrtas. u ' - Mia a. sayprtiim, aj