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NEW IIAVEX MORNING JOUENAL AND COURIER SATURDAY JULY 14 1306 BLUES DOWN THE PONIES EUIlOIiS FIGUltE LARGELY IN GAME AT THE HOCK. Norwich Easily Defeats the Leaders New London Vanquishes Holyoke by the Score of Four to Two Hart fori! - Bests Bridgeport In Ten-Inning Con test. Errors figured largely In the run-getting in the game between New Haven and Springfield at the Savin Rock grounds yesterday afternoon, the home team winning by the score 6-2. Tuckey and Hess opposed each other in the box, nine hits being made off each. But the visitors' pelts were scattered through six innings, while the Blues bunched theirs in four. Only two runs out of the six were earned, the rest being the result of misplays. Springfield's only tallies were made in the fourth. O'Connor led off with a hit. Tale popped a little one to Jope In an endeavor to sacrifice. Flanagan rapped out a two-bagger, advancing O'Connor to third. Stankard hit to Hannifin, who fumbled and then threw wild to first, O'Connor and Flanagan crossing the plate. Bunyan and Jope took care of Luby and Drake. 1. New Haven scored once in the first, after two were down, on hits by Han falfln and Burke and O'Connor's passed ball. Three more were chalked up in the fourth on singles by Hayward and Jope and errors by Drake, Burns, O'Connor and Tansey. The last two runa were made in the seventh on sin gles by Connell, Hannifin and Burke and Luby's misplay. Hannifin led in the batting with three hits, and Connell and Tansey made fine catches. Jope played his usual reliable game behind the bat. The score: New Haven. r. lb. p.o. a. e. Connell, rf 1 1 4 0 0 Fltzpatrlck, 2b , 0 113 0 Hannifin, ss; 2 3 4 1 1 Burke, If 0 2 1 0 0 Hayward, 3b 1 1 1 2 2 Bunyan, lb 0 0 11 4 0 Sherwood, cf 10 0 10 Jope, o 1 1 5 1 0 Tuckey, p 0 0 0 4 0 Totals. 6 9 26 16 3 Springfield, i . r. lb. p.o. a. e. Tansey, cf 0 J) 3 0 1 O'Connor, c 1 2 2 0 1 Tale, lb 0 1 11 0 0 Flanagan, If 1 2 2 0 0 Stankard, 2b 0 0 3 1 0 Luby, rf , 0 1 2 0 1 Drake, ss 0 1 0 1 1 Burns, 3b 0 2 0 2 1 Hess, p 0 0 14 0 Totals 2 9 21 8 5 , Score by Innings: Now Haven.. .1 0 0 8 0 0 2 0 -6 Springfield ...0 0020000 02 Summary: Earned runs New, Haven 2. Two-base hits Flanagan, ' Burns. Stolen bases Connell, Hayward (2), Yale, Drake (2). First base on balls Off Tuckey 1, off Hess 1. Struck out By Tuckey 3, by Hess 1. Left on bases New Haven 5, Springfield 4. Passed ball O'Connor. Time of game One hour and forty minutes. Umpire Ken nedy. Attendance 900. NEW LONDON 4, HOLYOKE 2. New London, July 13. McLaughlin's splendid- pitching to-day offset New London's wretched fielding and enabled the Whalers to win out, 4 to 2. New London hit Hodge hard at critical points and had little trouble pulling out ahead. There was much spectacular fielding mixed with the slovenly work, a one-handed catch in left by Rising being one of the features of the game. The score by Innings: RILE. New London. ...0 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 7 6 Holyoke 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 02 5 0 Batteries McLaughlin and Ref range; Hodge and Schlncel. NORWICH 11, WATERBURY 5. Norwich, July 13. Norwich outplayed the leaders to-day and won easily from Waterbury, 11 to 5. Both teams had one bad inning, but the home players steadied down afterward in fine shape. Twelve hits in six innings retired Treat and Quinn pitched the last two innings 5n good shape. Halllgan was in rare form and the Norwich outfielders had little to do. Captain Tlghe's four hits out of five times at bat was the batting feature. The score by innings: R.H.E. Norwich 10304300 11 14 2 Waterbury ....0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 5 7 5 Batteries Halllgan and Accorslnl; Treat, Quinn and Thackera and Hughes. HARTFORD 3, BRIDGEPORT 2 (TEN INNINGS). Hartford, July 13. With two out in the ninth Callahan gave a pass and Gastmeyer hit for two bases, scoring DIFFERENT NOW. Since the Slugger Coffee Was Abumloned Coffee probably causes more bilious ness and so-called malaria than any one other thing even bad climate. A Ft. Worth man says: ' "I have always been of a billlous tem perament, subject to malaria and up to one year ago a perfect slave to coffee and at times I would be covered with boils and full of malarial poison, was very nervous and had swimming in the head. "I don't know how It happened but I finally became convinced that my sick ness was due to the use of coffee and a little less than a year ago I stopped coffee and began drinking Postum. From that time I have not had a boil, not had malaria at all, have gained 15 pounds good solid weight and know be yond all doubt this is due to the use of Postum in place of coffee as I have ta ken no medicine at all. "Postum has certainly made healthy red blood for me in place of the blood that coffc drinking impoverished and made unhealthy." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Postum makes red blood. "There's a reason." Look in pkps. for a copy of the fa mous little book, "The Road to Well-ville.H the run that tied. Bridgeport had a man on third In the tenth with one out, but a double play by Noyes retired the side. In Hartford's half of the tenth Phoenix muffed a fly, Crook sacrificed and Fallon hit safe, sending in the win ning run. Bridgeport would have been shut out In the ninth, but Crook drop ped a thrown ball. The score by Inn ings: R H.K Hartford 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 13 7 3 BridHeDort ...0 00001001 0-2 6 2 Batteries Bronkie and Kritchel; Cal lahan and Beaumont. STATE LEAGUE STANDING. Won- Lost. P.C. Norwich 38 30 29 30 33 31 36 36 40 .559 .547 .545 .515 .500 .471 .455 .420 Waterbury 35 New London 36 New Haven 35 Bridgeport 31 Springfield 32 Hartford 30 Holyoke 29 NOTES. Bridgeport will be the Saturday at traction at the Savin Rock grounds this afternoon, the game to begin at 3:45. The contest will surely be exciting, as there is great rivalry between the two teams. A victory for the home team will mean a strong hold cn fourth place. Corcoran will pitch for the Blues and Murphy for the Orators. Handsome easy chairs have been pro vided for the press box by Owner Dan- aher, and they were used for the first time yesterday. Attached to each chair was a fragrant bouquet tied with a beautiful blue silk ribbon, the handi work of Miss Fields, daughter of Luke Fields, keeper of the grounds- It is needless to state that the chairs are much appreciated. National League At Chicago R.H.E. Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3-4 8 0 Philadelphia ....1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-3 10 3 Batteries Lundgren and Kling; Dug gleby and Dooin. At Pittsburg R.H.E Pittsburg 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 -3 7 3 Boston 0 0000200 02 6 3 Batteries Leever- and Gibson; Pfeffer and O'Nell. , At Cincinnati R.H.K. Cincinnati 2 1 1 1 1 0 1 1 8 14 2 Brooklyn 0 1 2 0 0 3 0 0 06 15 5 Batteries Weimer, Wicker and Schlei; Pastorius, Mclntyre and Ber gen. America Lenjfn fc At New York R H E Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2-3 7 2 New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-1 8 3 Batteries Owen and Sullivan; Hogg and Klelnow. At Washington R-H E Washington ....3 0 1 0 0 1 2 1 8 12 5 Cleveland 0002000 1 14 10 2 Batteries Hughes and Hoydon; Bern hard, Moore and Buelow and Bemis. At Philadelphia R.H.E. Dotroit 1 0101000 1-4 7 1 Philadelphia ....l 0001001 03 8 4 Batteries Eubank, Killian and War ner and Schmidt; Coombs and Powers. At Boston R.H.E. St. Louis 4 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0-8 8 1 Boston 0 0000010 01 5 4 Batteries Pelty and O'Connor; Tan nehill, Glaze and Armbruster. MELLEN WILL BE THERE. Head Of the System Will Explain De tails of Interurban Trolley Service to Hartford Council, Hartford, July 13. As a result of a letter received to-day from President Mellen, of the Consolidated road, Mayor Henney has decided to call a special meeting of the court of common coun cil for Monday evening, July 23, at which time President Mellen will ex plain the details of the proposed inter urban trolley service which includes the electrifying of the line to New Britain and an extension of the service from here to Waterbury. President Mellen says: "I thank you for your favor of the 11th and have made arrangements to appear for the company at the meeting set for 8 o'clock p. m Monday, July 23, and shall be present at that time, unless I hear from you that some other date is more convenient for you." MILFORDS VS. THOMASTONS. This Afternoon at Athletic Park, Mil- ford. Milford, July 13. Saturday afternoon the strong Thoinaston team will cross bats with Milford at Athletic park, the game being called promptly at 3:30 p. m. This Is the first game Milford has played at home since June 8, and the attendance will undobtedly be like old times, as the conversion of fans in creases each week. With two defeats lately, Milford ought to take a brace and play ball. The home team will play (New Milford Saturday, July 21, and Naugatuck July 28, both games to take place In Milford. MR. KLEIN'S SUCCESS. Royalton Klein, son of Lawrence Klein, Thompsonville, received a check of $50 from the Sheffield Scientific school, being the winner of the Wil liam H. Tucker prize for a thesis on sanitary engineering. Young Klein graduated with high honors in June, and at once secured employment with the Chicago, St. Paul & Milwaukee Is a nephew of Frederick Klein of Railroad company as civil engineer. He Bishop street, this city, and of Profess or Joseph Keln, for the last twenty five years of the staff of professors in a Pennsylvania university. NEW BUSINESS MEN'S ASSOC! A- TION. Naugatuck, July 13. An effort is be ing made to start a business men's as- sociati' n in Naugatuck- The officers of the State Business Men's association are expectetd here some time in the near future to attend a meeting of prac- tically all of the business men in town.Jjpttal for treatment. NEW HAVEN YACHT CLUB. Races To-Day Begins Cruise To-Mor-row. Edward J. Savage, fleet captain of the New Haven Yacht club, has issued orders as follows for the annual cruise of the club: "The squadron will assemble off the clubhouse, Morris Cove, on Sunday, July 15, for the annual cruise. Cap tains will report aboard the flagship at 4 p. m. to consider the first day's run. Meetings of the captains will be held daily during the cruiso to consult with reference to plans for the fol lowing day, and no schedule of runs will be made. The cruise will be to the west, and is expected to take one week." The yachts to start in the regatta to day are entered as follows: Sloops Rosalie, Commodore Henry Parmelee; Mimosa, ex-Commodore H. S. Cole; Cock Robin, John Elton. Thirty-feet Buzzards Bay sloops, own ed by Commodore Mitchell, of the Sach em's Head Yacht club, and Edward Q. Trowbridge. ; Seawanhaka Corinthian knockabouts of twenty-feet design-Francis, Breto na, Katona, Phelga, Nakado, Grilse, Kitty Kink, Karma, Midge, bprmster and Collie. Raceboat class Peggie, Vice-Commodore P. Tyler, and the Nama, Victor Tyler. There will be two starts for the races. The starting signals will be set from the regatta committee boat, attention bting called to same by gun or whistle. They will be as follows: For all classes except P, Q, R and b: First division at 1:30 p. m., 1:35 p. m. and 1:40 p. m. For classes P, Q, R and S: Second division at 1:35 p. m., 1:40 p. m. and 1:45 p. m. The rival challenge cup will be sailed for by the Seawanhaka knoekubuuts. This cup remains the property of the club until won three times by one boat. The name of the winning boat and the owner will be engraved on, the cup. This cup will be sailed for annually at the annual regatta. The commodore has presented a cup to be sailed for annually at the annual regatta, to become the property of the owner of a yacht which wins it three times, open to all yachts enrolled in the New Haven Yacht club or the Sachem's Head Yacht club, of over twenty-seven feet rating measurement. This cup will be sailed for by yachts of the first di vision, the names of the winning yachts and their owners to be engraved on the cup. There will be a first prize In classes L and M, sailing as a single class. There will be a first prize in class N, and, In case of four or more entries, a second prize. There will be a first, second and third prize in classes P and Q, sailing as a single class. There will be a first prize In classes R and S, sailing as a single class, and, in case of four or more entries, a second prize. THE FIREMEN'S MEET. Further Preparations in West Haven. The Rev. X. J. Squires of the Con gregational church, who was to deliver the invocation at the State Firemen's convention next Wednesday, has de clined owing to his absence from the village next week. A committee was appointed to w-alt upon the Rev. J. F. Hammond of the Methodist church and request him to act. The committee up on request also slightly changed the line tif march of the parade so that now after coming up Elm street it will turn into Washington avenue to Main, to Savin avenue, to Brown street, to Campbell avenue, and thence over the route as originally planned. TO BTTILD NEW FACTORY. Pfieghar & Son to Move to Judson Packing House Site. A permit was issued yesterday by Building Inspector Austin to the F. R. Pfieghar & Sons' Manufacturing Co., for the erection of a large factory building on the site of the old Judson packing houses in Winchester avenue, which were destroyed several years ago In a fire which cost the lives of four firemen. The new building Is to be 260 by 60 feet Rnd four stories high. It will cost about $25,000. The firm is at present located in Crown street. WFJSTVILLES VS. TIGERS AT SAVIN ROCK TO-DAY. There will be two g'ames at Savin Rock to-day. The first match will be a red hot affair between the Westvllles and the Tigers, who are battling through a fierce series of three matches for the city championship, McNamara will be on the firing line for (he Tigers, who have beaten the Westvllles In one game, and who have trimmed the Mil fords, for throe years' champions of this part of the state, last Saturday. McNarnara has proven hie title to be ing one of the most promising young twiners in this part of the state. After will appear for another O'Rourke- Dan aher clash. OWSLEY ABOUT AGAIN. Jack Owsley, the Yale head football coach of last season, left here Thurs day for Waterbury, where he is en gaged in business. Owsley underwent an operation for appendicitis at the sanitarium of Dr. B. !A. Cheney three weeks ago. His recovery has been rap id and he is able to be out, although -,t course, rather weak still. He will re sume his business duties In Waterbury within a month. NO SALOON MUSIC. City Ordinance Prohibits It Save in Hotels. The new city ordinance does not per mit music in saloons. City Clerk Street yesterday said the new ordin ance does not permit music In any sa loon, nor in any house where liquor is sold, save a hotel or bona fiide res taurant, and then only at the discretion or with the permission of the mayor. BOXER'S EYE KNOCKED OUT. While acting as a referee in a boxing match yesterday Charles C- Clark, of Derby, had his eye punctured by a dia mond in a ring worn by one of the men. He was taken to the New Haven hos- SHOOT TO-DAY. The Morris Cove Gun club will hold another gun club shoot to-day. This is ' in the nature of a practice affair and about 125 birds will be cracked. The first opening gun will be fired at 2 o'clock and the shooting will occupy about all the afternoon. The bombard ment will take place on the club's grounds at Morris Cove. POLE VAULTER DRAY IX TOWN. Walter R. .Dray, Yale's crack pole vaulter, is in the city for a day or two visiting friend's. His ankle, which was broken during the whiter, causing him to retire from athletics the past spring has entirely healed, but he will be out of athletics till next spring- He left here yesterday for the Adirondacks, where he will soend the summer. DEER HAD BROKE X LEG. Game Warden Henry is. Bradley shot a deer Thursday just this side of the i North Guilford line. Parties telephoned that a deer with a .broken leg was there and Mr. Bradley consulted the com- i missioners, who told him to put it out of its misery. GREAT DISORDER. (Continued from First Page.) During the "interim the. excitement continued, but at the resumption of the .'tilting the members were somewhat more calm. MM. Puglie.si-Con.tl and San-uut were both present, surrounded i by friends. Several spaakers on tin ' government and opposition sides ex-' changed threats. Eventually, after , Premier Sarrien had promised that the ' government would take the necessary ! measures to deal with the officers who had been witnesses against , Dreyfus, and requested that the house torminato tho conflict that had been dividing France, a motion was passed express- ' ing confidence in the government. The chamber also voted to transfer the body 0 Emile Zola to the Pan theon. The senate also had an excited ses sion in connection with the Dreyfus re habilitation bill, which was passed by 1S3 votes against 30. The result was greeted with enthusiasm. The Pic quart bill was passed by the senate by 1S5 to 26. General Merci'er, in the midst of con stant disorder, attempted to vindicate the Rennes court martial. He declared that proof were then shown which were suppressed in the supreme court. Senator Delpech replied that General Mercler deserved to be sent to Devil's Island in place of Dreyfus. The bill for the transference of Zila's body to tho Pantheon also was enacted by the senate. Both houses have adj'ourned until au tumn. President Fallieres to-night signed the enactments for the rehabilitation of Dreyfus and Plcquart, and the decrees of promulgation will appear in the Offi cial Journal to-morrow, and also the nomination of Dreyfus to be a chief of squadron and Plcquart to be brigadier general, the time elapsed since both men were dismissed from tho army to count as full service. The Oftloial Journal also will contain to-morrow the ! inscription of Dreyfus on the list for early nomination to the Legion of Honor. After the sitting of the chamber of deputies and while the members were still in the lobbies M. Puglicsi-Coriti sent his seeonds'to Under. Secretary Sarrant. It was decided ro fight imme diately with swords, and principal's and seconds proceeded bu automobiles to the Vllle d'lAuray, where the combat occurred on the property of Deputy Edmonde Gast. The seconds selected Minister Clemeneeau to direct the duel. The fight was short but desperate, lasting but thirty seconds. Sarraut made a quick onslaught and blood soon flowed- At first it was thought that Fugllesi-Contl was wounded but Sar raut cried 'I am hit," and then faint ed. Expectorating blood he was con veyed to M. Gast'g residence. The doc tors wlvo examined htm found a. deep wound in the right breast penetrating the lung. The surgeons consider the wound serious, but not necessarily en dangering his life. Absolute rest is necessary, and if that Is taken rapid recovery may be expected. No compli cations are feared. Madame Sarraut, who was informed immediately of what had happened to her husband, went to the Vllle d'Auray, where she will remain in attendance tin her husband. The seconds, who returned to Paris, stated later that M. Sarraut was feel ing quite cheerful COURTNEY, CORNELL'S GREAT COACH, QUITS (Continued from First Page.) always had good material to work with, but that can be spoiled y a pooor coach, and Courtney never spoiled a crew. It mattered not whether his stroke was a little. man weighing only 145 pounds,' like Biiggs, or a six-footer, big and brawncy, he got the work out of him and turned a winning crew onto the Hudson nearly every year. He has also shown the way to Harvard and Yale, and It is believed that his crews could always beat those of the other colleges they did not meet. The loss of Courtney is a great loss to Cornell, and it is doubtful if they will ever- reach the standard they have set without a Courtney to guide them, many old oarsmen have tried to "as sist" him in the past, but they were al ways ruled off and Courtney had abso lute power. It was that power which was a prime factor in the success of the crews, for no matter what might he the "pull" of an oarsman it was a different kind tf pull that put him lntu crews chosen by Courtney. He is far and away the best coach for eights in America, and his services will doubt less be in demand in many quarters. nourke Ookrun to Mnrry Miss Ide. iManila, July 14. The announcement of the engagement of Miss Annie Ide, daughter of Governor General Ide, and Congressman Bourke Cochran, was made to-day. The wedding will occur in Washington next fall. T" 1 ' ' - i si i -mil. i its-!,), ! rv I. Is now in progress. If this were just an ordinary every day "Reduction Sale," it would excite perhaps no more atten tion than these sales usually do, but bearing in mind that these are Atterbury System Clothes, the finest of all ready-to-wear garments, the values are extraordinary. $16 and 20 " 30 Suits, now - 35 " " 40 and $45 Suits, now Our entire stock is affected by these reductions, which includes Worsteds and Cheviots in the fashionable and staple colorings. The Coats are of the new, long, form-following cut; with middle or side vents, and square cut in front. Lapels are of the long low-lying type. For the conservative man we show a coat with these points considerably modified. ' The Mark-Down Sale of Furnishings, Hats and Shoes goes merrily on. ( 854 Chapel Street Also at 163 Broadway; New York. MLLE. CECIL'S Ll.OPA It US. I,nst Performances of This Remarkable Act To-day. This afternoon and this evening ai th4 White City .ylll be given the last sensation- performancejj of Mllo. Cecil's GTeat al and perilous leopard act. crowds have seen this act every day this week, and ail admit that it is one of the most exciting they have ever wit nessed. Mlle.Cecil is a beautiful young woman, and enters tiie cage of leopards perfectly gowned. Yesterday Bhe wore a handsome yellow costume covered with net, and cut entrain with low bodice. People are surprised when they see such a young and beautiful woman enter the cage. It does not seem pos sible that she possesses the requisite nerve to go through such an act, but If one could look into her strong, steel gray eyes, and see the fire of deter mination there he would readily under stand. Speck's special Whate City Ticket Bargains are becoming a great fad. The one he offers this week, and one that thousands have already tak en advantage of, is one which for twenty-five cents admits one to the White City, the scenio railway, the de struction of San Francisco, and to see the wonderful performance of Profess or Macgulre's "Macot," the most In telligent and beautiful horse In the world. He understands over a thou and commands In several different languages, and can do examples in arithmetlo with a correctness end ex pedition that would shame a grammar school scholar. The last performances of the fine show at Savin Jtock theater are also given to-day. GllIWES 'JIIOFHT UOURISTS. Sixty Arrive at I'Hca Miiny Perfectly Clean Records. Utica, N. T., July 13. The Ameri can Automobile association and Glld den trophy tourists, about sixty In number, arrived In Utica to-day, hav ing made the run from Auburn in about four hours and twenty minutes. The following twenty-one have perfectly clean records up to date, no penaliza tion points having been entered against them: H. Van Sloklen, U 3. Petre, Wilbur C. Walker, William E. Wright, Robert B. Crawford, Elbert M. WHey, Elwood Haynes, C. W- Keisey, Charles F. Barrett, Percy P. Pierce, Archie B. Hugher, August Post, John !. Snow, Maxwell S. Hart, R. B. Owen, Dextetr Fairbanks, W. 1A. Danzer, Philip Cor bin, jr., Frank E. Wing, H. K. Sheri dan, and Benjamin H. Knowles. DEUTSCHLAND RUNS INTO PIER. Bow Damaged By Accident at Dover, England Must Dock for Repairs. Dover, England, July 13 The Ham-iburg-American line steamer Deutsoh land, from Hamburg yestterday, via Dover, and Cherbourg for New York, while leaving Dover this morning ran into the Prince of Wales pier. The steamer immediately anchored off the Admiralty pier to investigate the ex tent of the damage she had sustained. and it was found to be so great that Marked Down $18 Suits, 25 " now u she was unable to proceed and must be docked for repairs... ',. It became known later that the bows of the Deubschland buckled as a result of the , collision, Whioh, It is believed, was due to an errtir In try; engine room. 1 hinded and sent to Southampton, where ' y taken on hoard the Ameri can line steamer .inbw isru. Among the passengers are Felix Adler and Henry D. Lyman. FRENCH LINE. Compaguls Gcnernlo Traasatlantlo.se, Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS, Franca Bailing every THURSDAY. 10 a. m. From pier 42, North River, New York. La Bretagne. .., July 19 Ia Provence July 29 La Lorraine t... Aug. 2 La Gascogne Aug. 0 LaBretagne, ...Atig. 16 La Touraine , Aug. 23 Twln-Bcrew steamers. Apply to French Line, S3 Br'dway, N. Y. or Sweezey & Keisey, 102 Church Bt Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St Parish & Co.. 88 Orange Bt. Montauk Steamboat Co.'s Line. Between Nit London and Green port, Shelter Island and Sag; Har bor, Look Islhnd. STEAMER NANTASKET (Passen- ters only) leaves New London week ays 10 a m. (Sag Harbor first landing) 4t20 p. m. Leaves Sag Harbor 6:80 a. m., 12:20 p. m. STEAMER MANHANSETT (freight) cafriea passengers, leaves New London weekdays 8 a, m., leaves Sag Harbor 12:25 p. m. Anchor Line glasgow and londonderry Sailing from New York vrtrf Sfttardaj New Twin Screw Steamships "CALEDONIA" and "COLUMBIA" Average passage 7H days. AND FAVORITE STEAMSHIPS "Astoria" and "CnrnesslaV ror Rates of Saloon, Second Cabin or Third Class Passage, Book of Tours and further information apply to HENDBRBON BROTHKR3, Now Yor. or Jas. Mustarde, 94 Crown St; Swee ley & Keisey, 102 Churjh St.; J. y Shanley, 783 Grand Ave.; R. M. Sherk den. 665 Grand ave.. New Haven. Mrs, Germain and her daughter, Ma rie, of "Westvillo, are spending a few weeks In the Adirondacks, and from there they will take a trip through Canada. Mr. G. H. Pond of Lake Place, with Mrs. Pond and their daughter, Mildred, have goneto Springfled, Vt for a visit with reatlves. They will be away all this month. . . , . Mrs. Clarence Clark of First (avenue, West Haven, is entertaining her son, and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Young of Boston. Chapman's W. R, C, No. 49, met yes terday at Masonic hall, Clinton. There weretwo Initiated, Miss Mary E Bush nell and Mrs. Minnie Merrill. Mr. Junius C. Knowlton, who has been detained In town by the conven tion of the American Institute of In struction, with his family left yester day for their summer home at New Ipswich, N. H. : . $10.50 15.50 19.50 24.50 29.50 Also at 41 Cortlandt St. New York. We now offer the bal ance of our Summer Clothing at a very sub stantial reduction from former prices. Suits that were $25 now $20. were $22 now $18. were $18 now $15. were $15 now $12. were $12 now $10. These are sample val- I ues. Straw Hats about j one-half price . I I I Mr. and Mrs. WMldey and their son Beach on a fishing trip Tuhrsday. Mr. Whildey caught twelve blackflsh aver aeinj about four pounds apiece. Mrs. James P. Bree and children are spt ling the summer at their old home In Forestvllle, Conn. Mrs. M. White, and daughter, Ruth, of 64 Asylum street, and Miss Ruth, Miss- Annie and Mr. Alex Flynn of 19 Waverlv street, are spending tn month of July at EOmondson cottage, Cosey Eeaca.