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1 NEW HAVEN MORNING JOIUINAL ANJDQOQmEKlllDKSDAY, JULY 18, 1895. 3 I V 'A 3 CHOLERA IMAITUI. July Begins to Reap Its Fearful Harvest. Put Infants on Lactated Food Early This Summer. Suves Thouands of Precious Lives Every Mouth of the Year. July has begun its deadly work earli er this year than last. Mortality reports from "the cities Bhpw a .' sudden prevalence , baby domer. of cholera Infantum. "It behooves mo thers who are not already using It," eaid a well known physician in this city yesterday, "to put their babies up on lactated food forthwith, except, of course, where the mother's milk Is ato olutely good and plentiful. "If a child is being weaned this best of all foods should certainly be used. The closest Investigation has shown that babies grow stronger and faster, and that fewest fall 111 during summer when fed upon lactated food than upon any other diet. "The lactated food. It must be remem bered, is In no sense a medicine. .""Wke nature's food, ite basis is the purest sugar1 of milk, in proportions to closely represent mother's milk. IWlth it is combined pure barley malt, the finest wheat gluten, and the nutri tious elements of the oat, .'and the mix ture thoroughly cooked by high steam heat. It contains all the properties es sential to the maintenance of life and the healthful growth of bone, flesh, and muscle. It Is palatable and children take it naturally. "Best of all, lactated food, with which thousands of little ones have been start ed on their way to long life, is not ex- pensive. A dollar package will give an infant 150 meals. One of. the smaller sized packages that druggists retail for 25 cente, makes 10 pints of the best and most reliable food for Infants that there is. It Is really more economical as it is far safer, especialy at this sea eon, than cow's: milk. "It is the surest known preventative of cholera Infantum." . Rev. Frank A.. Domer, pastor of the M- B. church, Greensburg, Ohio, writes: "I send you herewith a picture of our little girl who has been raised on lac- tated food." 'She was born June 22, 1893, and has never been sick vto speak of even ' when teething. During the past summer, she has'had nothing but lac tated food and thrived on it. We tried : several other foods, hut found nothing which we 'liked as well as the lactated, She was ten months old when the pic ture was'ta'ken." A New Kusslan Sect. The Russian Holy Synod has no soon- er formulated some exceptionally sup pressive ecoleslaetfcat measure against one newly arisen herterbdox sect than it is confronted with another. During the last decade, more especially these new sects have rleen like mushrooms and it is noteworthy that the discovery of their existence Is never made until the new schism' le largely propagated. The latest "heretical development" Is a set known, as "The Pilgrims" or "The Wanderers." It has lately been discov ered that there are many thousands of these sectarians located in the SI berian taigas in , the governments of Tomsk, Kolyvan, and Marunsk. They lead a kind of primitive Christian life, and believe that the advent of Anti christ is close at hand. They state as their reason for retiring to the Siberian morasses, 'forests, and hills that the clergy of the Orthodox church and the whole bureaucratic body of the civil government will be -the first to fall un der the dominion and power of the com ing Archfiend. " Their only' safety for body and soul are therefore to be found In fleeing as far as possible from the ac cursed vicinity of the doomed church men. The Holy Synod feele itself out raged by this extraordinary profession of faith on the part of "The Pilgrims, whom it anathematizes as the' most malignant enemies of the mother church. -Measures are to be at once adopted for rooting out the sectarians from their remote Siberian retreats. London Dally News. XWGEWOOnS wox. The Came With the Bridgeport, Yesterday, The Edgewood and Bridgeport base ball teams played an exciting . game of ball yesterday afternoon at the for mer team's grounds. The Edgewoods won by a score of 8 to 4. There was a large crowd present. THE KNOUT. It Means a Sentence of Death Still Used in ! . Russia From St. Paul's. One never knows for certain how much of the knout is ieft in modern Russia. The telegraph wire still at times carries the horrid whizz of it from remote Si beria, and only the other day I saw f mention in news from St. Petersburg of a new Imperial ukase, "abolishing the irae of the knout for the punishment of offenses committed by peasantry, who have hitherto teen completely at the mercy of the local judges In this res pect." I was under the impression that the "local judges" had been deprived of their knout for twenty years or more, but the sender of this message adds that "statistic wr pnb-r.itted to the czar, showing that in tun years 3,000 persons, mostly guilty c-i thefts of pro duce, had died after punishment with the knout." Granted the infliction of the knout, the 3,000 deathe are easily believed; the Instrument itself (supposing th!s re port to be true) evidently dies harder than its victims. But even In Russia, where the rod and its equivalents have had a more extended and bloody eiis- tence than In any other European state, the humaner spirit of the age has been felt, and one Is disposed to regard as exaggerated the statements Jiwt quoted. Certainly we had been given to believe that the knout was abolished lor all but the gravest offenses as long ago as 1866. But Russia haa never been gov erned wholly by Its written laws, and there are regions of that empire where a ukase may be slow to reach the "local judges." The merciful edict of 1S66, however, topped short at the confines of Siberia; and it was with the object of learning to what extent the knout Is used in the Siberia of to-day that I sought an in terview with a distinguished and very Interesting exile, M.Alexander Sochac zewskl, who Is on a short visit to Eng land. M. Sochaczewskl, a Pole by birth, and artlet by profession (and In England just now to arrange for the exhibition of a picture which will move the sympathies of every friend of the victims of the czar), was a political exile in Siberia at the age of twenty one, and suffered four years and a half at the mines, during two and a half of which he carried, night and day, chains, of marks which are permanently gray en on his ankles, . Twenty years in all were the days of his exile, and he counts himself happy that he did not, like so many of his comrades in oppression, perish under that cruel yoke. , Indeed, he speaks without bitterness, and says that, even In Siberia, one may often for get one's self. M. Sochaczewskl could say much about the knout He had been many times a witness of its .infliction. The knout, In fact, was In use in the mines during the whole of M. Sochaczewekl's exile, and those who were condemned to it suffered in public. At the present day? Iif. Sochaczew skl beMeved that it was practically abolished in 1893 less than two years ago but the governor retains a certain discretionary power, which may mean much in Siberia. .. Would; M., Soohac zewekl describe' the punishment? - He took a. half sheet of note paper and pen and made a rapid sketch, which Is here reproduced. "That is the knout,'' he said, "A band of leather, it will be perceived, serves the executioner for a handle, and the knout itself is a single thong of leather, rough and hard, tap ering toward the extremity, where It is weighted with a ball of lead. With this the executioner who is generally a re prieved murderer can inflict as great or as little suffering as ."l pleases. "Thus," said M. , Sochaczewskl, "the prisoners sometimes give him a ruble to prove his skill; when he would strike one of them, apparently with full force across the palm of : the hand, but the blow would scarcely be felt, and would not leave a scratch. With the same instrument he could kill at a single stroke (and was occasionally bribed by a condemned prisoner to do so), break ing the ribs and almost tearing out the heart." ' ' What number 6f strokes,; I asked M. Sochaczewskl, were ordinarily inflicted? He replied that is was of ho great consequence, inasmuch as punishment with the knout was generally regarded as a sentence of death. A man under sentence of 100 lashes might 'die at the third lash, in which case the remaining ninety-seven would be , given to the corpse. It was possible, if the execu tloner did not employ his whole art or strength, for the victim- to escape death, but he would then Inevitably be a cripple for the rest of his life,. There were men in the hospital in his time whom the knout, had maimed forever, I asked whether the knout exhausted the resources of penal discipline in Si beria. "By no means," said M-Sochac zewski. He took up his pen again and scratch ed me a picture of a whip called the plet, which has three tails of twisted leather, with bits of metal at the tips. it is a little leas deadly than the knout, but an expert flegger can kill his vic tim at the fifth stroke. : . There is a difference In flogging with the, knout and with the plet. The knout, like the English "cat," Is laid across the back. The three tails of the plat score the back downward, from the nape of the neck to the loins, and every stroke, properly given, carries away three strips of skin and bites well Into the flesh. Yes; M, Sochaczewskl had seen many comrades suffer under the plet. "Protest? To what end?" To protest was to be tied up oneself. The very flogger ran the risk of being cut to pieces with knoiit or piet if he failed to kill or maim his victim. , Two other rough sketches M.' sochac- zewski made for me. The rod or cane pictured here is the instrument which was used in his day for offenses in the army. The Convict soldier was made to run the gauntlet (passer par lps ba guettes) between a double file of his comrades, each of whom was armed with one of the switches. M. Sochac zewskl had seen as many as fifty sol diers drawn up in double file to flog a defaulter, who had to pass slowly be tween their ranks, a naked bayonet held against his chest as he advanced to prevent him from walking too quick ly. Passing fifty soldiers he would re ceive fifty strokes, and every soldier had to break his cane with 'the stroke that he delivered upon the prisoner's back. M. Sochaczewskl had seen the blood spout before the prisoner had traversed half the line. A similar pun ishment, I believe, wag inflicted in the German aTmy at the end of the last century, and Cooper has described it In hie "History of the Rod," but it is now rare to get the facts from an eye witness. Sketch No. 4 is a fac-slmll'e of the rod with which Mme. Sihida was flogged to death a few years ago. One box conUlnlny Tubes. BiTtdt. 1 Ptir Pltttt, t i ptwpam, ax its psru wo:n wpmnueif . S In orders gtva In si do dlmatr of hose. 5 ?& cbU box of dealer. 5 C. E. HUDSON & CO., Leominster, Mass. : 11 HOSE MENDER J or J mm forms of Summer Complaint, cramps, oiic, cnoiera Mor bus, etc. , which aro at tended by so much. Pain are quickly relieved and i lef- fectunlly cured bv Pain-Kil. LER. The standard remedy for these troubles for more than without saying, that every kind of Ipaiu- un internal or external takes U3 leave When Pain-Kiixkr isapplied. Sprains, cruises. L.UI8. .Burns, lutes ana R Stings are all cured by rain Killer , AceptnoiubitltntiorlmHfr ' ti'io. The genuine bears (be nunio 'Ttrrr DvU Hon" tad ii iolJ Trjwhr M 35o. a, bottl, (double the former quantity). Bemembtr thu ill pelu got when Ptla-KUler Comes. PAPER SAILS NEXT. The Yacht of the Future to Use Compressed Paper In Her Equipment. From the Marine Record. An innovation in yachting circles Is now being talked of, nothing less than sails made of compressed paper, the sheets being cemented and riveted to gether in such a way as to form a smooth and strong seam. It appears that the first process of manufacturing consists. In preparing the pulp in the regular way, to a ton of which la add ed 1 pound of bichromate of potash 25 pounds of glue, 32 pounds of alum, 1V& pounds of soluble glass, and 40 pounds of prime tallow, these ingredients being thoroughly mixed with the pulp, Next the pulp Is made into sheets by regular paper-making machinery, and two sheets are pressed together with a glu tinous compound between, so as to re tain the pieces firmly, making ' the whole practically homogeneous. The next operation Is quite important. and requires a specially built machine of great power, which is used In com pressing the 'paper from a thick, sticky sheet to a very thin, tough one. The It is the concentrated extract of roots and herbs that gives the life to ' Williams' Root Beer. .That's why it is the most healthful drinkl I DelicioiiLS .: 1 Food, crisp pastry, delicate cake, good di gestion, all come with the use of Cottolene, and it saves money as well. Its wonderful success has brought numerous imitations. Genuine has trade mark steer's head in cotton-plant wreath take no other. Made only by The : : r': v N. K. Fairbank Company, CHICAGO, and Trodaee Exchange, K. Y., 221 State SEEDS TURNIP, AU Varieties. Hungarian And German Millet. Japanese and Silver-Hull Buckwheat, INSECTICIDES -AND IMPLEMENTS FOH APPLY IXG. sn HSVsfes; a i .. . S3 now solid sheet Is run through a bath of sulphurlo aold, to which ten per cent. of distilled water has been added, from which it emerges to pass between glass rollers, aftsr which it is dried and pol ished between heated metal cylinders. The paper resulting from this process la in sheets of ordinary width and thick ness of cotton duck, It is elastic, air tight, durable, light, and possessed of other needed qualifications to make it available for light sallmaklng. The mode of putting the sheets to gether is by having a split on the edges of the sheet, or cloth, so as to admit the edge of the other sheet. When the split Is closed, cemented and riveted or sowed, it closes completely and firmly. i;iuuicial. The Bears Had mi Uncomfortable Time of it Yesterday. New York July 17. The . bulls had their Innings to-day end the bears In the industrials had an uncomfortable time of it. The official denials that the Chicago Gas was financially embarrass ed, or that a receivership was Imminent, was the. first disappointment for the shorts. The gold exports, $70,000 having been shipped by the St. Louis to-day and $80,000 engaged for the Nurmannia sailing to-morrow, also failed to start general liquidations. The bears were quick to realize this and attempted to cover. The result was; an advance of to 3 per cent. Leather preferred made the greatest gain, selling up from S2 to 86. Near the close, however, there was a fresh selling movement in the stock, which carried the price down to. 8314 84. Chicago Gas rose 2 to 53452, Sugar 34 to U04, Tobacco 2 to 109'10S, General Electric 1 to 36 36, Distillers to 20, Tennes see Coal, 3 to 3535, and Colorado Fuel 1V4 to 38. The railway list was firm throughout the day and Lake Shore sold up 1, to 1504, the best price, yet attained. The other prominent railways moved up to per cent, and closed at or near the top prices of the day. In the inactive stocks National Starch first preferred fell 2 to 43. The strength of the railway list was partly due to the favorable railway earnings for the sec Finest ' Grown St., Boston. For STTIMEE, BARLEY For Cutting Green. B. E. Mft V I.L Root Beer, pEEDSMAN To Sow with Barley. Crimson Clover Grass Seeds, All Kinds at Wholesale and Ketall. mm State Street. ond week of July and thai month of June; to reports from -the west that the weather iii the prlng whe-t belt, was Improving and that there was no truth in thu early rumors of (frosts, land a belief that the presidents of the trunk lines and of tho roads composing the Central Trafflo association will Insti tute important reforms in the manage ment of railroads at the meetings to be held Tuesday next t at the Oriental hotel, Coney Island. The market closed firm, with prloes for the aotive issues to 1 per cent, above yesterday's finals. Th industri als gained Vt to 3 per cent. The bond market was higher. Sales were $1,322,000. ... ; Following are the closing prices re ported by Prince & Whltely, bankers and brokers, 46 Broadway, New York, and 15 Center street, New Haven: , - Did Asked. AmurlcKii Tobaooo Co I0S) 108 American 'l'obaoi-o Go., pl'd Ill 1U AniBi'ietiu Cotton OH Co...- SM S5V4 Aiuerlottii Oottou Oil Co.. W.. K-i 7J American SuKiirUellnlaif Co.... HOtf 110 Am.SiiirurUellniiisrOo.prii.:.... 100 lot Athl8on.Tooolca.Suutui!'e.j.. 10!( , 10 llnllimoreimd OUio... OSS-g ' U4 But Sttite Uns 17 it Ciiuittlu Houluern..... ...... ...... HH 64 Onlnilot NowJeraov HUM, 103 CiioaiiDeiiKo&Olno VoiuitfOta.. 21!-i 'IV CUiounO 4 Ktisl Illinois (ita. 99 1(H) Onloiuio Northwestern 98K ; VSH OhlOHifO.Huriliintou CJumoy .. ititi Btl.Y CliKMiiroiiiisUii iVi , 63 UUloiuio.MiiwuuKee ui. nun.. m ts;i Uiiciiuo.MUvrkoe&St.Haiii pld, 128 18!) Chicago Hook Island & i'aoltlo.. Tltf U'M Chloaao. $t.e.. M.&Oumn 3H U Cleviiiud. C.&O. St. Louis t&K 6 Col..liooltlnir Valley & Toledo.. 5? ai OonsoliduUHlUas. HI 143 Delaware & Hudson uunai p ma Deiawure,Uicic.& Western 103 16.1U Denver UloUrande pld WX 47M Dit.& Cat lie PeediUK JO 20 , 20H General ISlqqli-lo. Co , dUVi 36,' lillnolBUeutrai W i LakeStiore ft Miehiarau Ho liu'-t - 161 Luketirle & Western t6H HS)i Lane lirlo and Western pCd...... 84 86 Louisville Nashville 69 Louisville New Atlmiiv 8V Louiavllle New Alb.inyptd.... 25 26 Laclede Has ... 25 Mlsaourl.Kansarexas V4 18 Misaoun.Kansas Texas DCd... JTfci v Manhattan Elevated 111 113 Missouri Pact lie 33 Newtfova- New Haveu ., .V 205 New York and New England.,,, X - 49 New l'ort Central Hudson,... 101 101 N.Y.-.CnioaitoieBt. Ii0ui8...w..., 18 - . 17 N Y.. Lake Erie Western 10)i 10 N'Y.. t"flke Kile Woatoni urd. 23 i 23 N Y..ontario Western 17K 18 Norfolk. Western old........ . la 14 Nui tliAiiierioiin Co S V 611 Northern fuel lie X ,, 4:4 Northern faoiiio pld ;.. 18V lH National Lead Co .- 31 ii'A National Lend Co. pld 91 Ol'i PaciIlcAlail 8.3. Co 28 29 Vooria.Duoatur llvausvllle.... HH 59$ Fliilu. Uoadiuit VoMnar Cts...., I8! IS l'ltta.,Uiu.. Chi. 8t. Louis , 19 25 Pullman fulaoe Car Co 171 , 174 Southern Hallway UH 1414 Southern Hallway ptd 1H 42'4 8us.andWest.-vr4 ..,.... V Siivoi Uulloii Cert's 87 " em TeuiiesseoCoal & Iron.... '. 3SSjf Soil lWsl'aaUlo..... iSH Tol..Ann Arbor Noi'Ui-Mioli.. 9 - 'H CiiionPaaltto..... 13 13' Union I'aoltlo. Denver QulC... 5 B Wabash 8 Wabash old. i W Western Union Tclflifnipu... 01 Whenlinir& LakeBna 16H 17 Wbeeliun; JtLalteKrie pt'd........ S34 WiunonHinContiriil ' iii f AJanis Express , iw iw Ainerlcau tixpross.., 113 115 unueuLai-es uxmuHa. ... m 1 WAllo-Fariro Bxoresa 107 ' " T13 C. S.liubber 40 0f n.S.liubber prd..i.-....;.; M WK U.S. OorduieCo,.,:.,...i..... t IH U.S. Cordaure Oo.,pfd.. ........... Vi 2 Leather Co... V. .. M 18W Leathor Co. pf d w Sift 84 Government Bonify. Following l are : the quotations for the call to-day: ....... 1)7 A TTntted States bonds" at Ex t M.1 re . ..i '' v t nir uta: l!8Mail2Sf. t8.ooup..liWi ' r.- ....... iiiiii,i 4 sregn new ..... . 1'sooupon; new.-.. ...--.; Now5a,reat..lB0..;.;i......y ...... :'.23KS12H Mewas coup.. ......... tin., iiosn; ;.v.. Km ... ... lot & - ....... 103 i ....... 105 a ,108 & Curroucyi. 13IW... ......... Uurrenoy os. iw, ....... .. Currenov 08. 1H9S..., Ourrenoy 9a, 1W.. ....... ChlooifO Market, July 17, 1808. , May. July. Sept. Wheat, ik. ... - ,av4 A!H .8-i; Corn...... Oats..... Ll4V .2!) -10.57 8.S0 tl.0" .70 V .mi PorS lo.m 6.30 . C.15 .71W Laid Itlbs New York Wheat., New York Corn.,.; JSt'X t ; New York Cotton Exchnnse. Bid. Askoa, July Auitiist ; September October November Decern ocr January February March Total sates, 57,100 balos. 8.81 3.83 6.87 6.91 6. "8 7.01 7.08 7.11 6.83 8.88 6.113' 8.(17 7.03 , 7.07 7.13 7.18 7.17 . Steady. NEW HAVKN LOOAIj QUOTATIONS. Furnished daily by Kimbsrit, R001&DAT, Hankers and Brokers, 133 Orange street. BASK STOCKS. ' ! , , Par Bid Asked atyBank 8100 131 Now Haven County National Bank : i 10 13 14 Mecnanlcs' Bunk... 60 MX Merchants' National Bank.... 60 41 iNewllaven national tiauK... juu i. ivu Tradesmen's National Bank.. 100 138 Second National Bank 1U9 ld5 , Yale National Bauk.. ......... lutf U.m - . RAILROAD STOCKS. Par Bid Asked B.A . T. A. t. proferred...! lou 103 Daubury &N()rwalkH.B. Co, 50 57' Detroit. Hillsdale & 8. W.... 1( 3f, 08 Honsatonio H. H. Co UK) 34 Nautratuek H. R. Co 100 215 New Haven & Deroy B.H. Co. 100 95 jNewriaven is norrnanipLou inn ti - . X., ri. ocn. xi. a. vu.... xinj mm Shore Line It. U..... lUi) I73)i BlSCEI.LANF.OD3 STOCKS. Par 1111 Asked New Haven Giis Llelit Co.... 'St 5;i New Haven Water Co iO 100H 101 H Peck. Stow &Wileox 35 20 , 23i Securitv insurance uo vs w Swift & Co 100 77 Telephone Ches. Pot 100 66 Erie - .... 100 59 i 60 . N. X . Be Si. J un lua Southern N. E 10J 01 0.8. Rubber preferred, par.. 100 93 9i4 ISCBLLANGOITS BO.VDi. ; Due Bid Asked F. H. W. Co.'s 7s 180.5 100 New Haven City 7s....; 1901 IU( New Haven City 5s 1897 100 New Haven City 4s, sewerage 1914 103 New Haven City Sxs, " 1907 i'itf New Haven Town 3s 96 x 100 New Haven Town P. P. Issue 19.19 97 H New Haven School 4s. 1904 103 8. w.B. Telephone 5a 1U UH4 -i 8wlft&Co.9s... 1910 99 101 EAILBOAD BONOS. - f Due Bid Asked B.&N. Y. A. L.fls 1KB HolyokoA West del d 1st 4a... 1911 Housatonio Consols 5s 1937 New Haven & Derby Ss 1918 New Haven & Derby 7s. 1903 New Haven & Derby 6s 1900 New Haven k N. 7a. 1SIS9 1899 New Haven 4 N. 7s. 1874 18W N. H. Sc ti. Consols OS 1008 N. H. & N. 1st 5s 1911 New London Northern 1st 4s. 1910 New London Northern 1st 5a. 1910 N. Y.AN.E.lst7s 1905 N. Y.N. E. 1st 6s 1 N. Y.&N. E. 2d .is 19W N. Y N. H. H. 4s 19i N. Y N. H. & H. Deb. 4S 1W N. Y Prov. Boston 7s KM N. iT., Prov. & Boston 4s 1943 West Haven H. R. B. 6s 1913 107 99 131 114 111 107 10914 1!3 109 mil. 119 10914 10J 1J7 130 12 111 l 110 1U ioo'4 144 X 148 110 lit) 109 Security Insurance Co. Of NEW 11 A V UN. . , ,., OFF1CK81 CUNT1SK STREET. tliAuU Jan. 1, 1805, OOJM33.0, WllKOTOHS: Chs. a. fidete. Cornelius Pterpout, Jua. D. Dewelt, A. O. Wlloox, l. M&aon, ioei a. eperrjr, - i. Q. CStoildard. .KMerwin. Win, K. Tyler. John W. Ailing,. a. Aiiwuier mxnes. CHAS.S.LEK'1'n, U. MASON, JJJ.DSWKlJi, H. C.FULLKH, " Vice l'reaidant. Ain't. iiooreUry, jaieoa Uul FOllGEHIES, BY H1HINQ A SAt K IN TM VAULTOff Mercantile Safe Deposit Co. Annual rental of safe, from FIVE to SIXTY SOLLAH3. Absolute Security for Bonds. Stocks, Wills, Bullion, Plate, Jewelry ,Preolou Stones, and all evidences of value, Aooeai to vault through the baoklntr nxua of VheJi. C1AA1(J8' llANH, i JMCIIUIUJU, COB. CENTER STREET. I Couoon rooms lor convenience of Datroas' All persons interested are cordially Invited to uspuct tue company's vrenuse. upeu irau a. m. to up. m. Tmomas K. Trowbrtdos, President, Oliver a. White, Vtoe President, Chas. H. TKOwaaiDOK. 8eo. and Treas. 2s r.W.SHILLITTO. 1?R0EES5I0NAL ACCOUNTANT, NEW. HAVt;N, 1 ; -. VERMEL YE & CO., Bankers and Brokers.' Dealers in Investment Securities. 16 and 18 NASSAU STREET, KTo-ot Torls. Oity. BANKERS AND BBOKXBS, , No. 46 Broadway, New York, , AND 15 Center Street, Hew Haven. embers N. T. Stock Exchange, Prodiioa li. chance and Chicago Board ot Xr4, . ' C. B. BOLMGB, Manager Kew ilaven .ttranoo. ' nrtuioior Kail war Btoeks and Bands also Grain. Provisions and WWa, stoocbt anq Quia ui Communion. . Connected by Prlvte Wire with NewTork, i Boston and Chloairo. INVESTMENT SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. Investment Securities. 25 shs N. T N. H. & Hartford KR. stock. 15 shs New Haven Water Co.'s stook. 800 shs Portland Electric Lipht Co. stook, 24 shs Swift & Co. stock. ' $3,000 Swift & Co.'s 8 per cent, bonds. $3,000 N..T., N. H. & Hartford KB. i per ct Debentures. $2,000 New Ilaven & Derby BR. 6 per cent. bonds. " :, : lor sale by The Chas. W. Scranton Co., ' Investment Brokers, ' Hublngor Building, 840 Chapel street. THH National Tradesmen's Bank, NEW HAVEN, CONN, Draws Bills of Exchange . o . v Alliance Bank (Limited), London,- ;" . i . Provincial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, . 5 Union Bank of Scotland, Credit Lyohnals, Paris'. ' . And on all the Principal Cities ot Barons, Isnues circular Letters of Credit Available InroujEhout Europe. GEO. A. BtTTLEH, President. - WM.T. FIELDS, Cashier. , Town of New Britain, , CONN.,, '-j 4 Per Cent. Bonds. Town of Greenwich, . CONN., , 4 Per Cent. Bonds. For sale by M. B. NEWTON & CO. 86 ORANGE STREET. ' ": STOCKS AID BONDS. 60 shs N. T., N. H. & H. R. H. Co.'s stock. M shs IT. S. Rubber Pf d. 60 shs Bridgeport Electric Light. 1 . 85 shs New Haven Water Co. 25 shs Swift & Co. 50 shs Borne, Watertown A Ogdensburg. 1.000 Swift & Co. bonds. -3,000 N. H. Steamboat Co. 8 per cent, bonds. 5,000 Boston Electric Light Co. 5's. 6.0110 So. N. E. Tel. Co. Deb. 6V- ' " f 5000 Town of Greenwich 4's. ,i . 6,000 Winchester Ave. 8 per cent. Debs, 6.000 N. T., N. H. & H. R. B. Co. Debs. TOR BALI BY H. C. WARREN & CO., Bankers. 108 Orange street. New Haven. Stocks and Bonds For Sale. 80 shs New Haven Water Co. 50shs N. Y, N. H. & H. R. R, Co. 40 shs United New J ersey R ft. & Canal Co. 40 slis Peck Stow Wilcox Company. 5 shs Boston Electrlo Light Co. 200 shs Portland Electric Light Co. -25 shs Oid Colony H. R. . 25 shs Merchants' National Bank. - inn ahs Beeoh Creek K. ii. 20 shs Swift & Co. SVUWO N. T N. H. H. R. R. debenture 4's. Waterburv Traction Co. 1st mtir. irold S per cent, bonds due hjZi. Special ciroular on application. ... KDIBEBLT, EOOT & DAT, B30aA5tGESXEEI. SPECIAL EXCURSION TO ROTON POINT Friday, July 19th. STEAMER CONTINENTAL. Leaviuff Bella Dock at 1:30 n. ra.. roturnlnr early la the eveuiug. Music by Hull oroUon tra. FARE 60 CENTS. Special attention and earn triven to ladlna and children on all family excursions. Jyliitf EXCURSION SEASON . . 1895. The Steamer Margaret OF the Plant Steamship Lino, John Flta. gerald, master, on and alter July 1, 1895, and until further notice, wlU observe the following-schedule. Leave ' New Haven (Belle Dock) 9:30 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. Arrive Pico Park 10:36 a.m and 8:50 p.m. Brantord Point m:S a.m. and 3:00 p.m. l'awson Park 10:40 a.m, and 3:10 p.m. UMtiirnlnir. leave Pioo Park for N. H.wen ll:40a.m. and 8:35 p.m. iiranroru rt. lii&o a.m. and 8:45 p.m. Pawson Park " 13:00 noon 8:00 n.m. Sunday time from N. Haveu 10:80 a.m., i p.m. A sail will bo extended around und through, Thimble Islands alter leaving the above points on the down trips. Pico Park this seanon will be run by Mr. Henry Clark as Plo nio and Excursion Grounds. Special Hates to Sunday Schools and Societies. Tt-.o steamer can bo ohartered for moonlight OKOurslous, For dates and other information bpply to jesi ii. n. iu Aivi tiy, m gr, i uenoaioc uug. A CALIFORNIA POINTER, ' Tou aro not asked to buy tickets over the r SANTA FE ROUTE To California, unless fully convinced that it is a bettor line than any other. Convinoing faots cheerfully furnished bylooal agents, or they a an be had by addressing . ' S, W." Manning, General New England Agent, tfzz wasmngtou street, BOSTON, MASS. Here is one : No other road owm It own tracks and runs Pullman palace and tourist sleepers daily all the way between Chicago and Los Angeles, Another : We have a oar in oharge ot a special agent from Boston to Califor nla every Thursday evening. And another : Our tourist sleepers are first-class in comfort and second-class In price, a combination that ought to please. . - , '. - And still another t Our line is several hundred miles the shortest and many - hours the quickest ) a saving or time oouuts for a good deal iu a long journey. Finest Long Island Sound;" THE STEAMER John H. Starin, CAPTAIN MnALLLSTER. Will commence her regular trips to this Deautirui lsiana . , THURSDAY, JULY alK, , . . onntlnuinor r Every Tuesday and Thursday Durlug the season. Leaving New Haven from foot of Brown street at 8:30 a, m. sharp. ana trion isianu at p. m. i giving one-oair hour lnnirer nn the inland than nravfnns ser.-- sons. TLio attractions at the island are well known, but we will mention tnose superior Dinners. Glen Island Clambakes. Little Gorw many. Boating, Bathing, Dully Concerts at the Grand Pavilion, and other attractions that go to make up a flrst-olafss summer resort. Fare, round trip, 76o; children between ages of 5 and 12, 40c; one way, 50o, Special rates to parties of 100 or over. Music for dancing oa boat. No liquors allowed on boat, which la a , sulllelent guarantee that ladles and children need not rear molestation. r-- & II. FISHEU, Agent, s t3T Take Chapel St. oar to Brewery st. je28 CURNElSrS CAFE and RESTAURANT SHORE DINNERS A SPECIALTY: . Best quality of Edibles, Wines, Liquors ftnt Cigars constantly on hand, r, i . Railroad Grove, Savin Rock. Jy62m MICHAEL CPHNENProp'r. ' SPRING HOUSE, . BLOCK ISLAND, I.t-As perfectlyre ouperatlve as life on shipboard. Pioneer hotel on island ; 20 acres beautiful lawn; (rood fishing, boating, and driving, excellent bathing; two concerts daily. Owns the oele bmtod minoral springs (which first attraoted visitors to the island). Refer to Dr. Wm. H. Hall, 129 East 54th street. New York. -jel9i)0t B. B. .MITCHELL. Proprietor. ', SPECIAli NOTICE. ' ' - THE MORTON HOUSE NIANTIC, Conn., having been thoroughly renovated and refitted throughout, Is open for the season of 1895, under the man. agement of a first-class hotel man. Located half-way botweon New York and Boston, on the N. Y., N. H. & H. Hit. Shore Line, thera can be no better resort to spend the summer, Good boating, fishing, surf and still-water bathing; tablo unexcelled; finest vegetables', eggs, butter, milk, cream, etc.,! frosh dally from Morton House farm. Rooms large and airy, lighted by gas ; heated by steam. Terms reasonable. Booms should be engaged early, For circulars address MORTON HOUSE, jy eodOt Nlantlc, Conn $35,000 To loan on Eeal Estate , In Sums to Suit. ' JOHN E. LOMAS, - 817 Chapel St. CHABTERED 180. - THE TNA LIFE OF HARTFORD IS the only company in America that bat paid increasing dividends to Its policy, holders foe the past &l years. Our LIMITED-PAYMENT TERMINAL EN DOWMdNT offers Eighteen Modes of Settle, meat, as follows : FOUR at end of 6 years. FI VE at end of 10 years. SIX at end of L5 years. THREE nt end of 20 years. Largest Life and Aorirtent Co. in America. E. E. HALL0CK, Manager,' t Room 5, Hubinger Building, : fill oodtf 840 Chapel StraeU '