Newspaper Page Text
NEW HAVEN M0KN1N G JOURNAL AND COCKIER, FKIDAY, J UNE 28, 1895.
CORNELL'S CREW WATCHED I'll IS CHIEF OBJTKCT OV TXSVIJCTJOX ojv mis voyage orisii. They Are a Hardy tot. Are Well Fnt To gether and Are About tUa Same Height and Weight Beauty of tho Valo and Cor nell Alea Commented Upon Southampton, June 6, 1895. To tho Editor of tho Jouhnal and Ckuiiieu: The Bteamshlp "Paris," of the so- called American line, left her dock In New York at 11 a. m. sharp on Wednes day, May 2D, and reached her dock In this town on Wednesday, June Gth, at 8:30 p. m., the passage occupying seven days, nine '. ira and thirty minutes, or about twenty hours more than should have been occupied, considering the su perb weather which aocompaulsd the ship from end to end of her journey. what was the matter? That is exactly the question all the passengers were asking' in the present tense of course- but to which no one of them obtained a satisfactory or polite answer, or in fact . any answer at all. Even Mr. Cramp, the heroic American hip-butlder, was not accorded an Investigation. There were rumors thick and black; and plenty of them; and well-grounded ap prehension, theories and plausible sup positions founded on the snake-like course of the vessel, the Irregular and un-twln-llke action of the two screws and the evident favoring of one of them. That something was wrong was most evident. That the officers knew, va sans dire. Now then, to the practical summary. Let a law be passed mak ing imperative the disclosure of the ex act condition of every pa senger vessel leaving New York harbcr, and in time that every passenger may know the risk offered and may daclde whether he will take it. Is this not most reasona ble and most butane? Should it at least not be de'nanded of every vessel flying the American flag? The "Paris" starts back two days from now. If anything of a serious nature have happened to her machinery there will not have been time for thorough repair, ttor wllj there be time in New York be fore ehe again starts, perhaps with an equally- large and valuable cargo of American citizenship. The American citizen is a very intelligent and wide awake animal. Given the exact condi Won of a vessel, he can calculate quite es well as her officers the probabilities of her getting over, and far better than her officers the exact cash value of the risk. The company owes every passen ger of the last trip at least a hundred dollars worth of anxiety and delay. they would unite and push their claim, what a grand lesson to steamship com panies! But they won't. That isn't the way, of Americans Already they are all over Great Britain and all over th continent and have probably forgotten by this tinis even the name of th steamer which brought them across. During the voyage the Cornell crew was the chief object of inspection and or speculation. They are a hardy lot well put together and well selected They are about of a height and of about the came weight. But they are not pretty. There isn't a handsome man in tJi'o crowd. Locking at them, the mind, by ' the instinct of contrast, naturally recalls the beauties who have adorned Yale athletics and therm speculates as to the position of aesthetics in athletics. Bob Cook, to whom may be traced the source of modern Yale athletics, Is a re mttrkably handsome man. When his rface is illumined by a pleasant smile there is no handsomer fa.ee in the Uni ted States. Strength and determlna tloni are the principle qualities of his expression. He has always kept his (beauty well In hand. He has never al lowed It to exceed the proper quantity for athletics. He has sacrificed beauty to duty. If he had given his beauty free rein he might have conquered the hearts of queens and grand-duchesses But where would have been Yale row ing? Camp, th regenerator of foot ball, Is another remarkably handsome main. The; beauty of his head, face and ehoulders trickles down all over his person." From the bald spot, which crowns his cranium, down to the neth ermost filament of his heel, he chal lenges the 'Apollo Belvldere. If he had lived in the time of PMdlas the state would have condemned him to po?e perpetually as a model for statues of the gods of Olympus. The high stand erd of beauty established by these two great and glorious men has been fol Jowed. Not all Yale athletes are beau tiful, hut on every crew, ton every nine, and in every eleven, there has always been at least one beautiful man to 1m part the element of beauty to the whole body. Sam Hopkins, at first base, was as graceful as a fawn. Sam's beauty Is still remembered with tears by neglect ea virgins, juie vurtis was, ana Is, a beauty of the very first water. Every reader Will add to the Hat and be irre slstably led to the conclusion that aes thetics and athletics must go hand in hand; that each is, essential to the oth er; that an athlete to be pre-eminently successful must cultivate aesthetics; must atrlve to be as beautiful as he is strong. The ever presence of beauty Is the secret of Yale's ever recurring suc cess. This being established, the next question Is how Is facial and bbdily beauty to be cultivated. Fifty years ago he question would have been routed as involving ami impossibility; but to-day everything lis possible. It lias been ascertained by repeated ex periments that if a rather plain girl of noble features purchase 'a cast of the head of the Venus de Medici, set It up 'in her room, and gaze steadily into its eyes a certain number of hours each iday, her rather plain features will be come more and more like those of the Venus until they emerge from their neg lected plainness ilnto the ravish of beauty.- If in addition she fake lessons In drawing, and make repeated sketches .of the Venus, her mind as well as her 3yes will be employed in the transfor mation and the process be materially accelerated. Now there is no reason) inder heavens why the small features hould not undergo a similar change vhen brought into similar contact with he face of the Apollo Belvidere, the tomes of -Praxiteles or the Apoxyo-J menos of Syslppos! How much time could be spared for these exercises; and just how much aesthetics each athlete would require are delicate questions, and perhaps can only be decided by long experience. Certainly every ath lete should at once be furnished with a bust of some one of the three above mentioned statues and be Instructed to spend all his odd and spare minutes in regarding it fixedly until he feels him self pierced and pervaded, by its spirit. Moreover, casts of the whole statues should be erected in the gymnasium, on the campus and at the field, so that all college may be moved along in the path of beauty towards the exalted goals of athletes. There is another point In this matter which is of special importance to Yale college. Yale college has an Art school. Every student may not be aware of the fact, but it is nevertheless so. This Art school has been tadpoling for the last twenty-five years. It doesn't seem to know what it is for, where It is at or why it is any way. Now if a place could be made for this moribund concern in the modern pro cession of athletics, could it not be awakened to utility and be prepared to take the place originally intended for it d,s a component part of the university? There must be one single idea perva dilng every Institution of learning; e-nd every department of the Institution must be in n measure subordinate to that idea. The idea changes from time to time, of course. The present Idea is athletics; and the various departments of the university are flourishing just In proportion to their subordination to this idea. By contributing he requi site casts and the requisite instruction the Art school will put itself In touch with the present movement, and that touch will give it back life and growth. Thanks to the Cornell crew for such pi ous suggestions. Another point that came up on the voyage is. this: "Why are persons sailing- from New York to Europe always sleepy, and always verf wide awake when they , are sailing back?" This 'is very simple. People sailine to Europe are sailing to the east; that Is towards tho risimg sun Every day they are so much nearer the rlalnir sun. The sun therefore rises earlier each morning" by the exact dis tance traversed since the preceding morning. This in time varies from half an hour to an hour. As everything on ship-board !a "rcftHlitt.efi toy the sum, breakfast every morning Is from1 half an hour to an hour earlier than it was the day before. The effect of having breakfast three-quarters of an tour earlier every day can be tried by any body at home. It Is not necessary to go to sea to make the experiment. Say you breakfast at eight. Order It at a quarter-past seven. The first morning wouldn't be so very hard, and you would be Inclined to think the thing all nonsense. But keep It up. Hw long before your sleep economy would be completely demoralized? Its dollars to douehnuts you wouldn't continue the experiment three days. On phlp-board you have got to continue It a week No wonder people are yawning all over the place and wondering what can be the matter. This letter must terminate most abruptly with thousands of things unwritten. The London train has had Its breakfast, is wide awake and won't wait for anybody. PERIANDER, WASTE THAT TS OT WASTED. Odd Uses of Thlnei Onco Cast A war. L. A. M.in New York Evening Post. A curious and Interesting , field of study Is afforded in the methods and appliances adopted in recent years for the utilization of what are commonly known as waste products, such as saw dust, old leather, cinders, slag, and oth er refuse. A use has been found for almost everything of this kind, so that even the once contemned and despised garbage heap has come to have not a litye importance from a commercial point of view. Naptha refuse, for ex ample, has been used for a. number of years as fuel In the Doners or uusBian vessels plying the Caspian Sea, and more recently has been introduced in the vessels of the Black Sea fleet. The substance known as mineral wool, pro duced from blast-furnace slag, was first made practically available about twelve years ago by a German inventor, but several subsequent Improvements have been made In its manufacture, Improv ing the average quality and lessening the cost. The wool is usually made by blowing Jets of steam or air against a small stream Of molten slag, convert ing the latter Into fine vitrified fibres; but in this process, as heretofore con ducted, only a part of the slas Is con verted into fibre, the rest forming hard granules or shot, which It has been difficult to separate from the fibre, the operation having a tendency to break up the fibres and make several inferior grades of mineral wool. By a recently invented process the entire prduct of the "blow" is what is known as No. 1 wool, the product being light and soft, uniform in quality, and free from gran ules or shot. This mineral wool is adaptable to many purposes, more par ticularly In building, and, among en gineers, as a non-conductor of heat. The only other use made of slag un til recently was in road-making, and the supply was so far in exoess of the demand that the diminution of the slag heaps was infinitesimal. The construe tlon of a breakwater at the mouth of the Tees in England, ana another at the mouth of the harbor at Barrow-in Furness, stand as lasting memorials of one of the uses which can be made of this mineral waste. The slag used for this burpose Is taken away from the furnaces In blocks weighing three and one-half tons each. Slag-castings, for paving, are also now produced under number of patents for this purpose Considerable success has attended the efforts of one firm to use the slag for glass bottles; and slag glass, owing to ts toughness, is especially suitable for manufacturing Into tiles, plates, pipes, slates, etc. Slag shingle, another form, used for making concrete building blocks. According to a writer in Engineer ing, artificial leather, mixed with from to 10 per cent, of sinew and pressed nto sheets like ordinary leather card board, has been recently made in Ger many, uain materials are maae sep arately. The leather pieces are wash- cut, boiled in alkaline lye, neutral ized by hydrochloric acid, and finally carefully washed once more to remove all traces of acid. The sinews are eated similarly, but steamed in acid gas until they are like glue. When thus prepared, the materials are mixed, pressed into sheets, and moistened on both sides with- a concentrated solu tion of alum. The upper surface at last receives a thin coat of caoutchouc in solution With carbon bisulphide. The conversion of common eitraw Into lumber for building purposes is one of the most valuable achievements in the line under discussion. The straw la first reduced to pulp, mixed with ce ment, and then pressed into solid shapes for practical use. This straw lumber may be ripped with the hand saw or buzz-saw, may be run through the sticker for the manufacture of mouldings, and takes' a nail or screw about as well as oak. It may bo fin ished with varnlah or with paint, and is susceptible of a- high polish. It Is practically water and fire proof, being manufactured under COO degrees of heat, and has been boiled for some hours without any apparent change of struc ture. Its tensile strength Is greater than that of walnut or oak, and Its weight about one-fifth greater than the flax fibre in fact, from any material that will make pulp-and a ton of straw will produce 1,000 feet of boards. The refuse water from chemical works has received considerable' at tention in recent years. Not long ago the health committee of Glasgow town council set a. worthy example by hav ing a special report presented to them drawn up by duly qualified experts, who were, among other things, to find out the best means of purifying the manufacturing discharges if it should be deemed necessary to treat these or any of them before per-mltting them to be introduced into the sewage system of the city, or into the river Clyde, and the result of the experiments made ; were published in a, pamphlet. The experts came to the conclusion that the simplest methods of treatment of the ': refuse water from chemical works, and one which will be found effectual, is to run the waste water over a bed of chalk or limestone of eufflclent extent, and that from this deposit various pro? ducts useful in manufacturing purpos es can be obtained. They discovered that a liquid coming out as waste from large sulphur and copper works was In tensely acid, and contained an enor mous quantity of chloride and sulphate of iron, and after this was purified the oxides formed a sedlmerR, and from these an ochre was prepared service able to paper-makers, paper stainers, linoleum-manufacturers, and others, as well as for the purification of coal gas. Many other uses have beon discov ered for so-called waste substances which can only be briefly mentioned here. Tin dustls now advantageously used for button-making and for other various purposes. Pyrites, formerly a neglected mineral, is how made to yield sulphur. The waste of glass-furnaces is used again, by simple processes, serv ing a purpose In the manufacture of glass similar to that of rags in paper making; broken bottles, on being re melted, . make an inferior quality of glass, and can be made into a variety of useful and inexpensive articles. Wa- ter in which wool has been washed for manufacturing purposes, and which for generations has been allowed to flow away down village streams or rivers Is now being passed through various pro cesses, and yields, grease and other sub. stances which form a base for soaps and other lubricants. For many years after gas was the happy outcome of a Scotchman's brain the coal-tar Was a terrible problem in the hands of gas makers, and now we have out of It rich aniline dyes, which produce those bright and attractive colors found on every dry goods counter, and an almost unnumbered list Of articles, Including delicate perfumes. As every one knows, a use has been found for nearly all rubbish accumu lated from old buildings undergoing the process of demolition. The waste Is very small. Nothing but the old plaster is thrown away, and very little goes Into the junk heap except, per haps, the metal roof, if in very bad condition, and some of the piping. The broken lumber is made into kindling and fire wood, the old bricks are sorted over and used for Inferior building pur poBes. The granite and blue etono together with old bath-tubs, wash bowls, and other plumbers' supplies, find ready sale, and even locks and door-knobs have a value. Facts have been given sufficient to show that it Is not safe In these days to turn up one's nose, as It wer, even at so low and despised a thing as a gar bage barrel; for there Is no telling what useful, if not beautiful, things may be made to rise from the barrel under the magic touch of modern sci ence. ?he Only Remedy in the World! that Refunds Purchase Price iff it Pails to Cure the Tobacco Habit in 4 to 10 Bays is rw 5f7 1 AAA Pork l,n rd , Whs Now York Wheat. New York Corn.,,, 13.47 tl.tlo . TBf 18.72 8.H3 8.H3 sun XLtvtViiuvixtvAs, New York Cotton Exchange. DM. Aslceil. d.7i 11.74 6.7(1 11.80 e.8.1 ll.tMi vuff! El m HI June tj.'T July , .T1 AugllHt U.7A Befit ember . . . 6. 70 October 0.84 November li n7 December II January 0.H7 February 7.(17 March 1M Total saioa, 118,2(10 bales. Steady. 1 T.tt! 7.08 It Cures While You Continue the! Use of Tobacco. The greatest disooveryof the ago! A certain, pleasant, permanent cure. A lifetime's suffering ended for $5.00. J Why Binoko and spit your life away ? Why suffer from dyspep sia, heartburn, and drains ou your vital forces f Stop ustpK tobacco, but stop tho right wny !, Drive the nicotine from jour system by the uso of this wonderful remedy. , Nahcoti-Cuhe is warranted to Mgmove all desiro for tobacoo in ev ery form, including Cigar, Cigar ette, and Pipe Smoking, Chewing autffiuuff Taking. , Use, all. tho tobacco you want while under treatment, and in from four to ton days your "hankering" and "craving" will disappear the wood won't taste -good. , TI1011 throw away tobacco for ever. ' Nabcoti-Cube Is entirely vege table a4 free from injurious iu gredionts. It never fails to give tope and now vigor to the weakest ocmstitution. . ' Remember NAnCon-CURis doesn't deprive you of tobacco while ef fecting a cure ; doesn't itak you to , buy soveral bottle9 to be ontitled to a guarantee ; doesn't require a mouth' treatment ; and, finally, doesn't enable you to stop tobacco only to find yourselt a slave to the habit of tablet ohewiug. With NAndoTi-UtrnB, when you ore through with tobucoo, you are through with the remedy. One bottle cures. v Soud for book of promtoent testi monies like the following : Huntington, Mass., March 18, 1895. TiieNarcoti Chemical Co., ' tiprlnullolU, Mass., . Gentlemen 1 I have used tobacoo for over twonty-flvs years, chowinir and Bmokinir every day from 7 a. m. to 9 p.m., stopping only for meals. On Monday, February 4, I onlled at your office In Hpringllrild and bought a bottle of the Curb, which I used as di rected, an! on the tenth day the desire for tobacoo had loft me and It has not returned. I did not. loo a menl wlillo tiiklng the Cijkb. My nppptlto has im proved and I consider NAHCUT1-CUK15 a tframi thin. Very respectfully, t'HAS. I. LINCOLN, Mr. Frank H. Morton of Chloo pce Falls, Muaa., late Inspector of Public Buildings for Massachusetts, says : I used tobacco for twenty-Ova years, and was a continued smoker. In hist rlirht days' treatment with NAKCOTI CtlUK 1 was through with tobacco, lu tact the desire lor tobucoo vuuishud like adrenni, Very respectfully, FHANKH. MORTON. If your druggist is unable to give full particulars about Nahcoth Cuke, send to us for Book of Par ticulars free, or send $5.00 for bottle by mail. The Narcoti Cnemical Qo.f Springfield, Mass. . The Innger of Stamp Coltccrlntr. Having successfully disclosed the hy gle'nlc dangers Inherent in the kiea the telephone receiver, and the club towel, medical Bcience has now turned its attention to the perils that beset the philatelist's gentle art. The men tal efforts of the pursuit have long been known, even to the unscientific ob server. According to Dr. Unna, a der- motololst in Vienna, the physical re suits are Infinitely more terrible in their possibilities. A friend of the doctor was recently attacked by a peculiar parasitic growth in the beard. On making a minute examination of some of the hairs, Dr. Unna recognized the disease as "pledra," which is chiefly met with in British Columbia. The doctor's friend had never beon In Col umbia, but he frequently received let ters from correspondents there, and be ing a collector of postage stamps, he was in the habit of removing them from the letters. In Dr. TJnna's opinion the gum on a postage stamp is an excel lent material for retaining -any disease germ that it may receive from the ap plication of the tongue, and in remov ing stamps even when the moistening le done with a sponge there is always a danger tnat tne collector s fingers may receive and communicate the con tamination. Notwithstanding this well- meant warning, however, the philatel ist Will probably continue to run the risk of catching all the diseases on earth without a tremor. Westminster Gazette. sank, Mr. Clark says, with between ten and twelve thousand dollars In a belt around his body. The fact that Samp- ton had tne goia on ma iieisui " known to Mr. Clark .and a. lew omers only, and it has never been .published. Clark and Sampson were miners to gether on the Yukon river In Alaska, The mining claim was a rich, one and was known In the Yukon district as the Three to One. It was so called because the party that mined and owned it was composed of three,, white men and a Chinese. They returned to Victoria to spend the first winter after taking out about five thousand dollars aplecs in gold, and the next spring wnen tney went back to open up the mine again they found that the floods had swept away all their machinery and they would hnvf to snend a considerable nart of the season in making and put ting In new machinery to handle the placer deposits. Sampson became dis couraged, and he sold his share In the diggings to his partners for about five thousand dollars and returnea to vicio rlo. The Three to One made money that season the same as the Beason be fore. Shorllv after Sampson returned to Victoria he shipped on the steamer Pa- nlflc. intending to go to San Francisco, We nut the srold In a bell? around his bodv. as was the custom in rhose days, The raft on which he and Henley float ed was in reality a chicken coop, Sampson felt he could not last much longer In the heavy sea which rolled the coop fearfully, and he begged lien ley to take the gold. The latter, feel Ins that he would never live to set foot on shore again, refused to take the belt, and down it went with poor Sampson to thfthottom of the sea. Henley was oon nicked up. The net day, though he regretted the loss of his companion on the chicken coop. He also deplored that he had not taken the proffered belt, with its burden of gold. Tacoma News. ffiuitttctal. REFUSED $13,000 I1T 60T.1. Circumiitnnces in Which It Looked a the Money Mis: lit be a Burden. James Clark, of Old Town, knows gootjtory in connection with the sink ing of the steamship Pacific in the straits of Juan de Fuca in 1875, of which the only survivor was Nell Henley, now of Tacoma Mr. Henley floated around for hours on a raft after the Pacific was struck by the barli Orpheus. With him on the raft was a man named William Sampson, who became exhausted and Conalrteraole AmountB of Long Stock Wore Thrown on the Market, New York, June 27. Chicago Gas closed at 71 yesterday. To-day sales were made as low as 63 and 63,900 shares of the stock were traded In. The sensational break was due to rumors that the directors will decide to pass the dividend on the stock. Consldera ble amounts of long stock were thrown on the market and as it is generally understood that the Standard Oil inter est has retired from the company ths bears had easy work in breaking the stock. Sugar was another weak spot, and fell tt 110. It lacked support and the street had a rumor that insiders were willing to see lower prices. The railway list was strong during the morning session, the coalers being espe cially prominent. The old story about a combination to control the anthracite coal production on the lines of the plan adopted by the bituminous coal roads was again revived. The report led to a brisk covering movement and the stocks referred to rose1 IVi to 2'e per cent., Reading selling up to 19, Jersr" Central to 102, Delaware and Hudson to 132, Lackawanna to 164. Among the low priced issues Wheel ing and Lake Erie was the special feature, the common rising to ls and the preferred to 54. The rise in the stocks was due to reports of import deals about to be consummated New York and New England was feverish, ranging between i8Y and 61, with the final transactions at 60. Over 6,000 shares of the stock changed hands. The Trunk lines and grangers were neglected until near the close, when the last named fell off In sympathy with the break in Chicago Gas. Oper ators are inclined to go slow in railway stocks until something definite Is heard regarding the reorganization of the Erie, Reading and Northern Pacific. The cutting of rates by some of the weaken Trunk lines also gives some concern,. It Is understood, however. mat air, Morgan has taken charge 01 irunk line matters and a restora tion of rates to a paying basis may be connaently relied upon. The market closed weak, with prices rrom 14 to 114 pet cent, below, yester day's finals. Chicago Gas lost 6 per cent. The anthracite coalers, however, snow gains. or wwm per cent. Hallway bonds were generally lower and the leading issues show losses of V to V& per cent. The sales were Jl,601,000.. .Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whitely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 15 Center street. New Haven: Bid. Asked. Amui-k-Hii Tobacco (Jo... 1I3H American Tobacco Co.. pld lu American Cotton OH Co 2; jtf American Cottnu Oil Co.. pfd.... 74 American aimar Uollnliitr Co.... Ilov Am.Snirar ltollninir Co. pld bt AtnhlHon.Tonoka & Santa i'o.... t)U Hull in.orp mill Ohio 6 Hi BnyrttatoGas 17 Canada riotithcru nv Ceiitrnlot NowJersov. luoij Cnosapeaito & Ohio VounifCts.. Jl-J ChiaaifO Jt lint Illinois pld f)ny CnlouifO He North weittern HS4 Chlentjo.UurUiiBtouw (Jutuoy .. Sly CliiouttodnjOo (15! Chlca(to.Mllwaukoo& St, Paul.. B7? Clucatio.MUw koo&St.Paiil pld. l-il Chicago Uooh Island & Paolllo.. 71 Chicago, fit. P., M. Omaha 3.M Cluvlaud. C.&O. St.. I,(ni Is ir Col. .Hooking Valloy & Toledo.. G' Conaolidateduasi 114 Uelaiyare He Hudson Canal 129 Delaware. Lack. A Western 102V Ifopvor.t Hlotirande pl'd tlfi Dts.& Cattlo koediiig Co 'JIM Ocnoral ISIootrlo Co 81I lilinolsOontra A 00 Lukedhoro tc Atloliurau do...... 150 LukeKrla Wentern... M Im&u Gl loimd Wnstoru td 84 Loinaville.t Nashville 67,f LouiHville Si Now Albany 8(4 Louisville & Now Albauyptd.... 20 Luolcdo tins th Missouri. Kniwno Texas 17 MiRsoiiri.UanHH IVxus ul'd... 'Jnu Manhattan Hiovitoa II2J4 Missouri PaiiUlo ,VJi New Vcrk & Now Hnveii S; New Yotk and New England..., M) New YorKOoittviU Uudoon.... 103 W. i" Cmoago x t IjouiSi lfl)tf N 1".. Lake Urlo & Western: N'trI.LalceHrlnft Western ufd. 2:1 N If..ot,irio . Western 17 Noiiolk Westoi n old North Aiuoi'iouu Co Not-lhem .Paollic Noi l hern rnol ho pl d ;.. Nat ional Lead Oo National Lead Co. pld Paolllo Mail o.S. Co Peoiln. Deoiuur A livaiisvlllo. I'nlla.Jt Heading voting uts, 84HJ 13 l'lttfl.,Oin.,Ohl. &3t. r,ouls...i.. II) W1t Pullman Faliioe Our Co... Bum horn itMvav.. Southern Hallway pfd 40' Bus. mid WoHt, pi d 28 SiivcrHiillon Cert's HIIK TonnesseoCoal & Iron 3H? Texas & Haolllo l;i X0I..A.U11 Arbor Noi-tn Mloh. 3 Union Paolllo Union Paolllo. Denver & Oiilt' ... 5 V Wabash 6 Wabash pld..., I9 Western Union Telegraph 01 Wheeling LakeUne 17W Whooling A: La lie Ens pfd oiH Wisconsin Central Sjf Adams Bxpress 149 American dlTprnsn 11 J Dintf HHfiitos I'JtDross 40 Wolls-If'ai-iro fixoroaa Ill) v. a.ttuuber u'i U.S. Hublier old B2 U.S. Cordage Co lit V.S. Cordage Co..nfd...., 2tf Leather Co lilts Leathor Co. pfd til lix-uivluoml. Ill 115V 28 1 75tf ill 054 in a .'' lOOJrf si;. 84 on a 03 12Ji.$ S.Vf 40!-i 4Mf lt)4 . 4798 mix 1)7 151 25 a4K J 37 18 .11 215 60 lh$ 8 4; 17 35 0V 31'. 14 20 174 14 41 18 6D!f4 87 IS M U 5i$ 8i ml Mi I7 m 150 llll )0 113 tan 33 im MX Town of New Britain, CONST., 4 Per Cent, Bonds. Town of Greenwich, CONN,, 4 Per Cent. Bonds. For sale by M. B.NEWT0N&C0. . 80 OltANGB STREET. Bankers and Brokers. Dealers in Investment Securities. 16 and 18 NASSAU STREET, Now Torls. Oity. ... , , ,.MI- 1, ., -., ,, ,, The Continental Hotel, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Now open untlor new managemont. Remodeled and refurnished, Lasce. airy rooms. Table libeoully supplied witli all tne delicacies of the season. Terms $3.00 por day. Special low rates by week or season. GRAY & HEMINGWAY MANAGERS. Write for circulars. je20 eodlm Tli8 tna Life Insnrance Co. I J AS been lu active aud miecosfiil business JLJ. lorty-nve years, and bin paid to polloy- uowore m.Nisxx milXjIUNS of dollmra. M lias lonrat d bow to conduct the business of Lain Insurance at the lowest cost to Ua Insured. Its pollelos are guaranteed bv the enstre ossots of tuo Company, as wull as by Its irood reputation and its lotiir record of faithful sonrico. . , Bend for "GUIDE TO LIFE INStTREHS." E. E. HALL0CK, Manager, NEW HAVEN OFFICK, s Room 5, Htiblnger Building, JelOeodtf 840 Chapel Street. nrrv burglary, fire, Utr I FORGERIES, BT HIHINO A BAFK IN XllE VAULT O? Mercantile Safe Deposit Co. Annual rental of lata, from FIVH tn S1TT V DQLLAH8. Absolute Security for Bonds. 6tocks, Wills. Bullion, Plate, Jewolry.Preolous Stones, and all eridBuoes of values, Aeoesstu vault throurn th linking room of ths MB. CHAN1GB' BANK, ? CttUKCU, COR. CENTER STREET. Coupon rooms for couvenlonoe of natrons A U persons interested arc cordially Invited to nspeci too company's premises, vtpea iroa 1t.n1.10up, in. Tbohas K. TROWBRrDOB, President, . Oliver 8, Wbitb, Vice President, VnAi. H. TROvrBiUDOtt, Sao, and Treas. Investment Securities. shs New Haven Water Co.'s stook. 20 shs N. T., N. H. & Hartford HU. stoolc. SOshs U. a Kubbor Co.'s Pfd stock. 29 shs Snt & Co. stock. f5,000 8wt. Co.'s fl per cent, bonds. $5,000 Lynn & Boston ER. 5 per oent. bonds. $1,000 Winchester Ave. Kit. 6 per cent. Deb, $2,000 Ellensburgh Water Co.'s 8 per pent. bondk For sale by The Chas. W. Scranton Co., Investment Brokers, Hublngor Bulldlnu, 810 Chapel street. Savin Reck Bass Eall Grounds, JUNE 29th TO JULY 6th, Last Days of Pompeii. Dlreot from Manhattan Beach. , , Eruption of ML Vesuvius and total dostruon tlon of tho city. hiju roonie in mo rroauurion iwu $1,000 Display of Fireworks Nlifhtly $1,000 Complete Chunue nt Every Performance. A Lake of rnal waf r on whlob wUl be er hililted the Famous FlrowOrks soeu at tha World's Fair. Henrta 25o. and SOo. Tickets onn be crocured at lioomls' Music Store ou Chapel stroiit with out extra oliarirw. Ic20 14t XZVLXSlQXk$. EXCLUSION SEASON -. - 1895. The Steamer Margaret QF the Plant Steamship l,ine, John Flti gernld, master, on and alter July 1, 19lJ5, ana until further notloe, will observe the fol IowIiik hohoilnle. Leave NeV Hnvnu (llelle Dock) 0:30 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. Arrive Pico Park Hi.'LTia.m aud 2:W p.m. Ilruntord Point w-M a.m. and 11:00 p.m. Pawaon Park 10:10 a.m. and 3:10 p.m. Koturnlnir. leave Pico Park for N. Haven li:0a.iu. and b-Xi p.m. Branford Pt. " " 11:50 a.m. aud 6:4S p.m. Pawson Park " " 12:00 noon " 0:00 p.m. SunJay time. from N. Haven 10:30 a.m.. 2 p.m. Asiiu will Ito extended around and throuftb Thimble Islands after leaving tho abovB points on tho down trips. Pico Park this sc'UHon will be run by Mr. Henry Clark us Plo nlo and Excursion Grounds. Special Hates to Sunday Schools anil Societies. The steamer oan bo chartered for moonhKht excursions. l'or dates and other Information apply to oK7, li. it. MAitrin, M'nr, l nenouior, wig. Finest Day Resort or . Long Island Sound. THE STEAMER John H. Starin, rxmx-A BANKERS AND BKOKJiit, Ho. 48 Broadway, New York, AND 10 uuiitwi r Street, Hsw Ravsn. Government Hand. Following ars the Quotations for United States bonds at the call to-day: Kxt.33. rcsr P7 a 4s.reit., l'JUT is. coup,, mo? 4'sreif., new 4'scouuon. now.... New5a,re:f..rj;lt.... New5s ooup., 1001. Currency (is. i.S:i3. .. Currenoyos. 180ti... Currency Hs. 107.. Currency 0. IS'.W... Curreucy Us. lSiW.. t'3 GU2 Utlla4 !2JJiS124 HO'J.llH'i UliiAllli urn i 101 & -1U3 t liMI i losxe - Chicago Market, June 27, 189q. May. July: Sept. Wheat . Corn.... OaU.... .71 ill more. change and Chloairo Board of Trade, C. B. IIOLMBH, JJanworNoTr liaveu ilranok. ' alldlassMof Hallway Stocks and Snails also Grain, Provisions and. bottom, iloujfue sua ouiu un tummiuioa, Connected by Private Wire with NewTork, uoaton sua uaioaga, . . INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPBCIALTV. the National Tradesmen's Bank, NEW HAVEN, CONN, Draws Bills of Exchange ow AUlanoe Bank (Limited), London, Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, Union Bank of Boot and. Credit Lyonnals, Parls And on all the Principal Cities ot Eurone. Issuoa vlrcular Letters of Credit Available lliroujffUout lLurope. GEO. A, EUTIjBH, President WM. T. FIELDS, Cashier. STOCKS AO BOMS. B0 shs N. Y N. H. & H. R. R. Co.'s stock. 50 shs U. S. Rubber Pld. 50 sbs liridffnport Electrlo Light. & shs New Haven Water Co. 815 shs Swift & Co. 50 shs Rome, Watortown & Ogrdensburff. 1.000 Swift Co. bonds. 3,000 N. H. Steamboat Co. 6 per cent, bonds. 6,000'Iloston Electric I.lRht Co. 5's. 5,01)0 So. N. E. Tel. Co. Deb. 5's. 5.000 Town of Greeiiwloh 4's, 5.0(0 Winchester Avo. 0 percent. Debs. f 000 N. Y., N. H. & 11. 11. li. Co. Debs. FOR SALH BY H. C. WARREN & CO., Bankers, los Oranife street, New Havoa. CAPTAIN MCALLISTER. Will comuionce her regular trips to this ' beautiful islnnd THURSDAY, JULY 4th, ' oontinulnur Every Tuesday and Thursdny Durlner tho season. Lonvlnur New Haven from foot of Bvowo street at a, in. slmrpi and (Hon Islauil at 4 p. in. ; iiivliiyr one-half hour longer ou the island than previous soa sons. The attractions at the island ar. well known, hut we will mention those Superior Dinners, Glen Island CJutnbakoS, Little tier- many, Boating, Ilatbincr, D:iily Conco at. the Grand Paviiiou. and other attractions tliatito to make up a first-class summer resort. , f Fare, round trip, 76c; children between BROS 'of 3 and IS, 40c; one way, 50c. Special rates to parties of 100 or over. Music tot danclnir ou bout. No lluunrs allowed ou boat wblchlsa suHiolent sniirautee that ladles and children need not four molestation. C. H. FISHEH, Agent. : I " Take Chapel st. car to Brewery st. jclis RAYMOND & , WHITOOMB'S TOURS. ALL TRAVELING EXPENSES INCLUDED A party of limited numbers will leave Bos ton, Alo nday, Sept ember , for a GRAND TOUR ... TO- ; ; ; JAPAN AND CHINA. Tho westward vovairo will be via Honolulu. The tour through Japan will be muoh more comprehensive than Is usually made, and there will bo ioniror soiourna at all the chief cities arid points of Interest. In China thero will bo visits to Honor Konor. Macao, and the great city of Canton. In connection with the foregoing aud leav lnir Boston Wednesday. August H. a tour through the With visits to Honolulu. Hilo. the Volcano, of Kilauua, etc July2and 16. Alaska and Yellowstone Park: July 15. Colorado, Utah und Yellowstone Park. September 8. Yellowstone Park and re turn, also Yeflowstone Park, the Northwest, and California. Throughout the Summer and Autumn, nu merous short tours to popular resorts. Independent ltoltroad Tickets via the Bos- 1 ton & Albany and Othor Prlnolpal Linos; also Steams hip Tickets to oil points. nena ior uesonptive dook, mentioning tour desired. KAYMONDA WHFTCOMTl. 390 Washington street, opposite School street. A VACATION TRIP TO DENVER : vja .. . .'' ' , ' SANTA FE ROUTE. jclal party from BOSTON, PORTLAND SPRINGFIELD, to attond the meeting of The National Educational Association, GOING VIA . White Mountains, Laka CliHinplaln, Niag ara Falls, Chicago, Kansas City, Pueblo and Colorado Springs. The. Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad Also runs dully vestlbiiled trains from Chicago and St. Louis Over the fines railroad iu the West, and throufsh the most interesting portion of tho country. No ot her line to Denver runs In full view of tho Spanish Peaks, Pike's Peak and th Rook? Mountains. f or rates, illustrated books and itinerary of special party call on or address, ! ' S. W. MANNING, , General NewEnwlnn d Aiymit, 3J3 Washington SPRING IhUSeT: SLOCK ISLAND,- B. I,-As perfectly re cuperative as life on shipboard. Pioneer si on island ; 20 acres beautiful lawn; good Hulling, boating, and driving, cxoellent bathing; two conoerts daily. Owns tho cele brated mineral surlngs (which tirst attracted visitors to tho island). Itofer to Dr. Wm. H, , Hall. 130 East 64th street,- New York. i j JoIOiiOt H, 11. MITCHELL. Proprietor. FENWICK HALL, Saybrook Point, Conn. Delightfully Situated on Long1 Island Sound, ' At tho mouth of the Connecticut river. ' OPKN JUNE DTth, Rates S17.60 Der week anu upwaras. joioim J. A. Hurj.HH, Manager, A CHATfCBJ TO MAKE MONEY. I MADli $304.00 the last six weeks- sell JL uisn washers, and was Blck part ofi nine, i aon t see wnv others no not iroj ino jisn wasuer ousiness. ro canva Bold all my Washers at home. Perfect taction. Lferv one sold soils another. luiniiy wants one 1 will make 5.1,1, year easy. 1 can wash and dry oiu- d two lulnutos. Anvone cau make & day. For circulars write to Iron Cj Washer Co.. S. Hiu-hland avenue. K IS 5