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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY, AUGUST 17, 1907.
International Mercantile Marine Company Are payable all over the world Safest, best and most convenient way to carry funds SUPPLIED FOR ANY AMOUNT BY SWEEZEY & KELSEY Steamship and Tourist Agents 102 Church Street Yll STER m CARRIER est Addition (o the Fleet of the North German Lloyd Company. INZESSIN CECILIE. Possible Limit of Human Skill in Ship Construction. e twin-screw express steamship nprinzessin Cecilie." ("Crown ess Cecilie"). Is a sister vessel of nship "Kaiser Wilhelm II.," h was built in 1903, and was con- ted in the same yard that of 'Vulkan" Steamshipbuilding Com- at Stettin, Germany, e dimensions of the "Kronprlnzr Cecilie' are: Length 706 feet, 1 72 feet, depth "44 feet 2 in., the acement 26,000 tons, and the reg- ed tonnage 20,000 tons. Her ht on launching was 11,200 tons. steamer is built of the best Ger steel, and in accordance with the and regulations ' of the highest classified by the Germanic Lloyd. has a double bottom, which is dl 1 into twenty-six watertight com- nents extending over the entire h of the vessel. Seventeen water transverse bulkheads, of which en extend to the upper deck and Ito the main deck, and a bulkhead een the starboard and port en- rooms divide the hull into twenty rtight compartments, of which adjoining compartments could be i The New Ocean p without affecting the flotation of vessej. guard against the danger of fire, steamer is equipped with three ent fire alarm systems; one lead- o the various quarters In which rew are housed; another one with nplete set of bells for the various parts of the steamer, and sev n fire alarm boxes on all decks which an alarm can be sent, enty-clght life boats, eight of !i ' are simi-collapaible, are car on the boat deck on which four i winches are located for the se of launching them. oh one of the three anchors on orecastle weighs 15,000 lbs., and otal length of anchor chains is feet. a long distance wireless system is ; led on this steamer, rendering it Me to remain in touch with land e side or the other of the Atlan- i ring the whole trip across. ! "Kronprinzessin Cecilie' is pro with four steel decks below the deck. Above that deck there ?Jar deck running from fore to !AMim .im.mm.gg)L 'J.l.l-.l,.l.!.l'.!l..!.lJ-.U.J.L..'Jli;l.LU ..J. ai,U.li,'"l.UI.I.MI , I - I $ ' - ' , , -if fl H, ! sW - ISSUED BY THE aft, which serves as a promenade deck. Upon this, a midshiphouse Is erected, 443 feet in length and 53 feet in breadth, with a deckhouse aft 111 feet in length. Another or upper promenade deck, 535 feet in length, follows above the lower promenade deck; and on this upper promenade deck again there are two deck houses, one 436 feet and the other 26 feet in length. The boat deck or awning deck extends over these two deck houses to the extent of 451 feet and 59 feet respectively. The construction of the steamer shows therefore, two comfortable and pro tected promenade decks on which passengers can sit or walk, sheltered from the weather. The crew consists of 679 persons, of which twenty-four are officers; sixty one engineers, oilers and electricians; 231 firemen and coal passers; 229 stewards and stewardesses; thirty three pantrymen and scullerymen; thirty-three cooks, bakers and butch ers; nine barbers, hair dressers, book sellers and baggagemasters; fifty-nine quartermasters, boatswains, sailmak ers and' sailors. The accommodations for passengers consisht of 287 rooms in the first cab In, 109 rooms in the second cabin and seven roomy compartments for the steerage passengers. The dining room is surmounted by a sky-light which extends through four decks above the dining room, and in the construction of which Floren tine Renaissance has been adopted in a white tone, richly covered with or naments. Sixteen pillars carry a dome with a glass roof which cuts off the skylight at the drawing room level above the dining room. Behind the pillars, the balustrade of the second deck is visible, projecting in the cor ners in pulpit form. The carved low er balustrade shows two reclining figi ures in the middle of each of the four sides, containing the busts of the PRINZESSIN CECILIE. . Greyhound of the Hamburg - Crown Princess and the Crown Prince and their coat of arms in bronze re lief. The sides of the dining room are I partly ornamented with paintings showing landscapes, or scens from Mecklenburg, the home of the Crown Princess, and covered with blue silk tapestries. The floor of the dining room is provided with rubber tiling. The afterpart of the dining room shows a staircase in bronze and wrought iron, which leads to the up per decks. As tho -skylight is white in tone and the passageways around it on the upper decks of dark ma hagony aginst the dark background. The dining room of the "Kronpiinces sin Cecilie" will contain seventy-six small round tables for two, five, and seven persons, instead of the long ta bles formerly in use, on which the passengers will be served as in the res taurant of a large hotel on shore not at a fixed hour as heretofore, but between certain hours. They can en gage a table for their party and select an a la carte dinner, If they so desire without extra charge, instead of the regular table d'Uote dinner an In- Telephone 3209-4 novation which Is a great boon to the traveling public. , . A children's dining room has been provided on the "Kronprinzessln Ce cilie" on the deck above the regular dining room. The lower part of the walls of this little dining room is cov ered with dark blue tapestry, the up per part showing pictures of scenes from childhood life, together with re liefs from well-known fairy tales. The steamer is provided with a bookshop containing the latest publi cations in magazines and other litera ture. The smoking room is treated in the modern Roman style with a central dome supporting a glass roof. The larger part of the smoking room Is decorated in white, with leather tapes try; the seats, chairs and sofas are covered with greenish-blue leather; the floor with rubber tiles. The pict ures show scenes from the home of the Crown Princess Mecklenberg. On the upper promenade deck Is situated the music room, decorated in Empire style, the walls covered with red silk tapestry. Chairs and car pets match this color. The forward wall of the music room contains a life-size oil painting of the German Crown Princess. The reading room, library and writ ing room is forward of the music room, and shows the same character. The furniture is of old mahogany, covered with blue gobelin, the walls decorated in white. The arrangement of Vienna Cafes, when introduced' on the "Kaiser Wll helm II.," proved to be so popular that It was also adopted on the new express steamship of the North Ger man Lloyd, the "Kronprinzessln Ce cilie" a cafe for smokers and one for ladies being provided on the awning deck. Besides coffees and liqueurs, pastry, etc., which is served in these Vienna cafes, hot dishes are also ob tainable In the cafe for smokers, which has an open air attachment American Line. 'ln which passengers can sit at small tables enjoying the fresh air and the boautiful view of the sea while taking their coffee. The electrical current., for illumina tion, heating, ventilation and oth er purposes, is furnished by five dyna mos, of which four are situated aft of the main engine rooms between the propeller shafts, and the fifth on the main deck at one side of the engine room. Each of the five dynamos de livers a current of one thousand am peres at one hundred volts. The steamer is equipped with 3,100 'electric lamps, and witp. electric bells in all first and second cabin rooms. The smoking rooms and cafes contain elec tric cigar lighters, and the state rooms are provided with plugs and connec tions for ventilating fans and curling Irons. All outside rooms, as well as suites and cabines deluxe, are heat ed electric'ally. Running warm water is provided in all rooms and bath rooms in the first cabin. A complete telephone line connects the bridge, the engine room and after bridge, th kssAse and the look-out on the mast, the captain's room, all of the officers' and chief steward's rooms, and the pantry, and al suites and cabines de luxe. The culinary arrangements on the "Kronprinzessin Cecilie" correspond in all particulars with the economic departments of a large first-class ho tel. In adopting for the new Steamshjp "Kronprinzessin Cecilie" the old form of reciprocating engines instead of the new turbine type, the managers of th North German Lloyd were adtuated by the fact that the turbine is still in its development, whereas the perform ances of the reciprocating engines are well tried and proved the "Kaiser Wilhelm II.," for instance, having made forty-two round trips without being obliged to stop a single minute on account of her engines. The en gines of the "Kronprinzessin Cecilie" develop 45,000 horse power In four quadruple engines, of which two are Installed tandem, one behind the oth er, on each shaft, with six cranks. The steam for these enormous en gines and auxiliary engines Is produc ed, in nineteen large cylindrical boil ers, of which twelve are double and seven single boilers. The materials used in the construc tion of this steamer consisted of about 11,000 tons of steel; 700 tons of bolts and screws; 30 Otons of cast and wrought iron; '42,000 cubic feet of teakwood; 70,500 cubic feet of Oregon and Pitch Pine, and 19,426 cubic feet pine. THEATRE PREPARING ITSELF Difficult Task of Perfecting Productions for Open ing Night. SHAKESPEARE WANING The Vivid Talk of the Green room's of the ' Country. Few in the audience at a production, unfamiliar with workings of the stage, appreciate the enormous detail, the ex haustive' and infilrite labor, entailed in staging the piece. After the piece has been written, . after necessary changes have been made and it has been ac cepted, then comes' the hard work which taxes ingenuity and energy to the killing tension. The cast must be selected, the costumes designed, the scenory constructed, the advertising paper printed, the rehearsals, the book ing, the railroading, the exploiting all covered; and then comerfVthe critical (first night, with success or failure, and tireless many brains of the enterprise set again to the. task of. changing this or that, even though it may be a tri fling weakness, so that th.e whole may work in absolute harmony. And the first-nighter sits in the audience uncon scious, perhaps, of the price in brain and blood paid for his entertainment. Taking forty as the number of the Shubert productions, drama and music together, there are to bo engaged not less than 1,600 actors, actresses, chorus men, and girls, many of whom must have' a "try-out," nil of whom must ceaselessly rehearse, every, day, many nights, for weeks before the opening. And as they work thousands of other hands and brains making a total of 7,000 souls are picking up the odds and erds, making costumes, printing paper, routing, advertising, exploiting, until all is complete. Even thert the bee-hive may not rest, for the public appetite for honey is never sated. "What has. been termed the 'Shake spearian revival' at home Is not in ev idence here," wrote Mr. William A. Brady in a letter from London to Mr. Rcbert Mantell. "Oscar lAsche lost a fortune in a brief time in the Adelphi, where he ,gave, among other plays, 'Measure for Measure,' which you seem bent on doing; while the riotous ex travagance of Tree's revial of 'Antony and Cleopatra" was not sufficient to draw folk even in curiosity to His Majesty's, whore he speedily replaced the tragedy with such rot as "A Wo man of No Importance.' I have been here since June 8, In the very height of the season of the world's metropolis, and have seen of Shakespeare nothing save an afternoon's dilettante revival of 'Trollus and Cresslda,' with Ben Greet poverty of picture, Inaptitude of stage management, and absence of mimetic talent. Nevertheless, I am urged to bring you over for a series of revivals this In the face of the plain showing that Tree, Waller, Asche, Bourchier, and Alexander have lost money every time they have touched Shakespeare as actor-managers!" "Fifty Miles From Boston," the new musical play from the pen of Geo. M. Cohan, is announced for presentation at the Hyperion on the evenings of September 13-14 when the theater goers of this city will have an oppor tunity to witness what is said to be the best offering that has yet come from the dramatic work-shop of young Mr. Cohan. "Fifty Miles From Boston," was originally produced in March of the present year in Spring field, Mass., after which it was taken to Philadelphia for a run of three weeks. Then a week in Pittsburg, another run of seven weeks in Chica go and wound up the season on July 6th at the Colonial Theater, Boston, after a phenomenal three weeks' en gagement. "Fifty Miles From' Bos ton is unlike anything Geo. M. Cohan has yet offered to the theater-going public, in view of the fact that it has strong and dramatic situati6ns at the same time disclosing a quantity of catchy Cohan tunes that are destined to become Immediately popular. The cast of "Fifty Miles From Bos ton" is worthy of special mention in view of the prominence of the players who will be seen in' It. Edna Wallace Hopper, the leading lady needs no Introduction nor perhaps do any of the other players who will assist hr. This is in view of the metropolitan reputa tions which they have required. The complete roster of "Fifty Miles From Boston" company includes Edna. Wal- lace Hopper, Fritz Williams, George Parsons, Donald Brian, Emma Jan vier, Jamea C. Marlowe, James H. Bradbury, Richard Nesmlth, Russell Pincus, Lores Grimm, Hazel Lowry, Louise Riale and Zelda Sears. There is also a large and well-drilled chorus, and brass-band carried by the "Fifty Miles From Boston" company. i; GREEN-ROOM FLASHES. Digby Bell, in "Shore Acres" will open at New Haven on September 30. All the famous Belasco plaj's are booked to play here the coming win ter. Visitors to New York will have an opportunity to study ' Ibsen in the hands of an expert, as Madame Nazl mova will be at the Bijou all season in the best of the Ibsen plays. "The Darling of the Gods," aside from its' phenomenal run at the Be lasco theater, New York, and in St. Louis during the exposition, proved one of the greatest hits ever made by an American play In London where It ran at His Majesty's theater for many months, with Beerbohm-Tree in the role of Zakkurl. The famous Be lasco play will , be seen for the first time here next winter. "When "Fascinating Flora,'' whch is nowenjoying one of the most prosper ous runs in the history of the Casino Theater, takes to the road the person nel of the organization will remain un changed and with Miss Adele Ritchie at the head of the cast of Broadway favorites, tho theatergoers of other cities will have the opportunity of see ing the Burnside-Herbert-Kerker musi cal comedy exactly as it has been play ed in New York for the past five months. Tho magnificent new theater at Tor onto, Can., the New lAlexandria, built by citizens of that metropolis of the dominion Is said to be the finest amusement building in the north. It will be opened on August 26 by "The Top o' th' World," a musical extrava ganza to be produced under Shubert direction. The extravaganza, by the way, Is one of the hits of a decade in musical oddity and clever lines. Tho aracters are of the marionette and pierrot type, and the" scene of fun and felly is at the North Pole. E. H. Sothern and Julia Marlowe will star independently of each other this season in repertoire. Mr. Soth ern opens in Chicago and will play In every large city east of the Missouri River and "in Pennsylvania, New York, Ohio, Indiana, Ilinois and Iowa, During the season he will visit New Orleans and some of the southern towns. Miss Marlowe, will open In January, playing only in the big cit ies, such as New York, Philadelphia, Washington, Baltimore, Boston, Pitts burg, Cincinnati, Cleveland and Chi cago.' ' ' The idea of Yankeoism Is strong in titles, and this season Cressy and Dayne wil play In "The Yankee Law yer," under the Shubert management. Incidentally, the word Yankee is in terstlng". Long regarded as a term of reproach in the South,' and generally misunderstood everywhere, It is not perhaps much known that it' Is merely a change on "Yen-Ghee," which was the Canadian French Indian's corrup tion of the French Anglais In revolu tionary times, and by which the dlnns 'called all white English speak ing men. MARINE RECORD. p Pnr nf TVVw Hnvffn. . ARRIVED. B. F. Jaynes, Jaynos, Onset, L I. F. W. Alton, Smith Eaatport, Me. Horizon, Miller. Hoboken. White Cloud, King, New London. . CLEARED. J. Kennedy,. Jones, Calais. Emma, Smith. N. Y. Marguerite, Peters, Gfeenport, Sch Son Sch Sch Sch Sch Sch General Shipping News. Capo Race, N. V., Aug. 16.- Steamer Nooidnm, Rottrdim and Boulogne, for Now York, in communication with the Marconi statioa 170 miles southwest :it 9:45 a. in., will probably dock at 1 p. m. Monday. Queensiown, Aug. 16. V50 a. m. Ar rived: Hrtuuucr lialtic, Now York for Liverpool (and proceeded). Sailed, 1:20 a. m.: Steamer Arabic, from Liverpool, New York. Southampton, Aug. 16. 12:30 p. m. Sailed: Steomer Deutschland, (from Hum burg). New York via Cherbourg. Naples, Aug. - 1 4. rArrl ved : Steamer Sicilian Prince, New York. Manchester, Aug. 15. Sailed: Steam er Bostonian, Boston. Southampton, Aug. 16. Arrived: Steamer Majestic, New York via Ply mouth and Cherbourg. Antwerp, Aug. 18. Arrived: Steamer Manllou, Philadelphia via London. Antwerp, Aug. 15. Sailed: Steamer Marquette, Boston and Philadelphia. Trieste, Aug. 12. Arrived: Steamer Ultonia, New York via Naples. New London Marine Note. New London, Aug. 1(1. Arrived: 8. Sawyer from New Bedford for New York; tug Charles MoWilliams with four barges from west. Sailed: Steamer Bayviow with one barge bound west; tig Frederick E. IVes, with two barges bound east. I FINE FISHING TACKLE, t IRON ARM BRAND" is the winner in all contests. Call at The Gun St oi 5 Church street, and judge for yourself. First quality Fishermen's Boots and Raincoats Choice Pocket Cutlery Old Towne Canoes Guns I and Ammunition. Always the best at JOHN K. BASSETT. Proprietor. So. D CHURCH STREET. THE STANDARD McCUSKER 4 BEST COAL OFFICES) Room 8, Foil Building, 33 Inatiiira, One SS6.70 OILY ONE SIBP AT CHURCH Mi) ura Trolley Company's Plan to Re lieve Congestion in the City's Center. TIME WILL BE SAVED Passengers for Different Di rections Will be Separated on the Four Corners. Four flaunting banners and hand pointing signs on poles will tell the trolley riding publlo on JJonday to get the car on the near side of the street at the corner of Church and Chapel streets, as but one stop will be made. Placards were posted yesterday in all cars advising the publlo to the same ef fect, which important change has been proposed to rtlisve the congestion at Church and Chapel streets and save de lay. If any people fall to observe the change the car will pass without stop ping on the far side of the street. Here tofore, the Savin Rock cars coming down from Elm street have stopped at the green, and again on the further side, at HaufC's corner. They will on and after Monday stop only at the green. Coming from the depot the stop will be mode on the corner wheio stands the Douglas shore store, and at the signal of the starter the car will move on without a second stop as has been customary. Westward bound on Chapel street will stop only at Mix's corner. Eastward bound on Chapel will unload and take on passengers on the near side at Hauff's corner. In spite of all preliminary warning of the change the officials sort of ex pect that there will be some misunder standing; but those who fall to catch on to the scheme will have to wait for tho next car and cross to the near sldeto get it. The new method is expected to do away with the congestion both on side walks and in the street. The people are separated and start from the four corners, avoiding the present mixing of passengers going in different direc tions. The saving of time Is especially im portant, cutting down the delay from one to two minutes, which on the total number of cars means a big improve ment in the schedule service, and a bet terment of which. the general public will quickly approve. OPEX SHOP AT MTODLETOWX. Master Plumbers Refuse to Recognize tho Union. Mlddletown, Aug. 16. The open shop with the master plumbers of this city is to pre'all, acording to reports and the demands of the union plumb ers, who have given the master plumb ers until September 1 to make up their minds, it is said wil! not be met. It Is not a question of wages, but merely recognition of the union causing the disturbance in this city. The master plumbers held a meeting recently and practically all of them decided to con duct their business on the open shop idea, Some of the bosses have already signified their intention to give their best men more pay than tho union scale but barring out the union shop idea. As the union has voted to stand by the closed shop idea and the master plumbers have agreed to have nothing but tho open shop it looks as though a compromise would, have to be accom plished by September 1, the time set for the union shop to be enforced or a new set of workmen will be carrying the rert lead pot about the streets after that Bate. There is much concern by many plumbers who are permanently located here and who belong to the union from the fact that if they hold their jobs in open shops they will nat urally sacrifice the union, and they are in a predicament to know what to do. CITY NOTICES. The Special Committee on Sale of Land of the Board of Aldermen will hold a public hearing in Rooms 10 and 11, City Hall, Monday, August 19, 1907, at 8 p. m for the consideration of the following petition: Petition of George W. Cooper for purchase of land in the rear of No. 2's Engine House, corner of St, John and Artlzan streets. " All persons interested in the forego ing are hereby notified to be present and 'be heard thereon, without further notice. Per order' EMIL LOOS, (Chairman. Attest A. OSWALD PALLMAN, , a!6 17 19 3t Aslstant City Clerk. A HUNDRED GOLDEN KOURSat SEA This is what you enjoy when you take the trip between NEW YORK and NEW ORLEANS ON Southern Pacific PASSENGER STEAMSHIPS. SPEED COMFORT SAFETV. Connecting at New Orlenma with Rail Lines For All Points in ' Lonlilnna, Texas, New nnd Old Mexico, Arizona, California. Inquire 170 Washington St. Boston, Mass, ' The Gun Store, I SCHROEDER'S FOR CASH. Church Street. Flight. Take Elevator. TRAVELERS' GUIDE. Ausnt 4, 1807. For New York 4:23. 4:45, 'BO, 5 o'x5 55,x6:50,x7:23,'8:00,x8:20 8:45, 4 zl 14 -62, 10:00. '10:30, 111:26. a. m. J2-U8 12-12 lll:25, 1:28. '2:10, 2:25, 3 47! .8:64V 4:25.' 4:36, .5:10. .5:35. 5'40, 6 06, 6:25, (to Bridgeport) .o:50, 7:05. 7:54, Ji8:25. .9:10, 9:20 p. m. Sundays 4:23, 4:45, x7:55. S:b5, a. m i nl ! 00, 11:50, 2:00, 2:10, .3:64. 4135, 6:10, i:15. '6:50, 7:05. 7:64. '118:60, 9:10. 9:20 p. m. . For Washington via Harlem BJver . 1:00, p. m., '12:05, night, daily. For BoDton via Hnrtford nnd WilUm mnntic 10;03 a. m.. 4;02 p. m. For Bonton via New London and Provlrtenae '2:17, '2:53, 7:47. 1(9:28, 11:38 am., '12:02, j2:3S, '2:54. 4:18. 4:50, P6 :3S. 8:59 p. m: Sundays 2:17, '2-53, '1)11:45 a. m., '12:02, '2:54, 4;50, :45, '6:59 p. m. For Boston via Springfield "1:10 11:06, a. m., 1:42, '5:43, p. m. Sunday! y 1:10, a. m., 1:42, '5:43 p. m. For Hartford, Sprlnarfleld, Etc. 1:10, x4:00, 6:35, 7:45, x9:45, 10:03, 10:4J, 11:06 a. m., xl2:56, 1:10, 1:42, 8:10. 4:02, x5:00, 5:43, 6:08, (to Hartford), ' 7:10, x8:06 9:50, 11:05, p. m. Sundays 1:15, x9:05. xll:35, a. m. '1:42, 5;38, 5:43, 7:10, x8:06, x9:20 p. m. For New London, Etc 2 IT, 2iG3, 7:47, 9:05, '9:38, 11:07, 11:38, a. m. 12:02, 2:88, 2:54, S'3:00, 8:05, 4;05, (to Saybrook), 4;18, 4:60, 5:30, 6:10, 6:88, G:59, 8:15, (to Guilford) 8 8:15 (to Saybrook), 10:00 p. m. Sundays 2-17, 2;53, 8:52, 11:45 a, m 12:32, : 2:54, 4:50. I6:45, 6:59 p. m. For Mlddletown, Willlmantlc, Etc. 7:35 a. m., 12:58, '5:38, (to Worcester and Fltchburg), 5:65 p. m. Sundays 7;20 d. m.- . For Shelburne Foils, Ktc. 7:44 a. m., 12:20 (to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:64 (to Westflp.ld) p. m. -. , For Wntorhnry 8:58, 8:00, S: 35, 9:10 a. m., 12:10, 2:35, 5:25. 7:40, 11:40, p. m. Sundays 8:30, 11:10 a. m 6:40, 8:45 p. m. For Wlnsted 6:58, 9:40 a. m., 12:10, 2:35, 6:25, 7;4) p. m. Sundays 8:30 a. m., 6:40 n. m. For PUtsflelil nnd Intermediate Point 5:65 (via Bridgeport), 9:35 a. m, S2:00, 4:10 p. m. Sundays 8:00 a. m. For Mti'Iilleld 9:35 a. m.. 8 2:10, S4;10, A 5:00 p. m. Sundays 8:00 a. m. For Fonghkccpsle S 2:00, A 5:00 p. m. , For New York via Bridgeport nnd Steamer 7:23 a. m. Sundays 7;E5 a. m. Express trains. S Saturdays only. llParlor car limited. M Mondays only. A Except Saturdays. xLocal express. O. M. SHEPAHD, F. E. COtET. Gen. Supt. . Asst. Gen. Pass.(Agt. New Haven Line FOR NEW YORK, THE SOITTH AND WKST. FARES REDUCED 75c TO NEW YORK EXCURSION TICKETS (11.25. STEAMER RICHARD PECK. From New Haven Leave Belle Dock dally, except Mondays, 1 a. m., also Sun days 4:30 p. m. ' ..,From-New York Leave Pier 20, East tlver, foot Peck Slip, week days 2:45 i m., Sunday 9:30 a. m., foot East 224 street week days 8 p. m., Sundays 10 a. in. Time between New Haven and New York about five hours. Tickets nnd stateroom at Bishop & Co.'s, 185 Oranpre ft., also at Belle Dock and on steamer. THE NEW ENGLAND STEAMSHIP CO. GEORGE C. Black, Agent, New Haven; F. C. COLET, Gen. Pass. Agent' N. Y. Starln's N.Y.&N. H.Una UAlLi" jaXUfcjfT BATUKDAx. PASSIS-MilCR AN1I F1W1UUT SEHVICfl Loaves New Haven :00 p. m.. Star'm Pier, ioot of Brown Street. Leaved New York 9:00 p. m., Cortland BtreeS Pier No. 13, N. R. Fare lc, excursion tickets $1.25. Rooms Jl. Take OhajM 1 Btreet cars to Brewery Street. C. H. FISHER. Asrent, HW iitivra, Uqbc Montauk Steamboat Co.'s Lina Between New London and Greenport, Shelter Island and Sag Harbor, Long Is land, Steatnei"Nantasket" leaves New Lon don, week days 10:00 a. m., 4:10 p. m. Leaves Sag Harbor 6:00 a. m., 12:30 p.m. ainni i mn aicQini i mm iULLAilU-HlflCniUa LUVH S 3 NEW YORK ROTTERDAM, via BOULOGNE Sailings VVednesdays as ner sailing list .Stat'dam, Aug. 21, Sept. 25. Oct, 30, Noordam Aug. 28, Oct. 2 Nov. 6 Ryndam, Sept. 4 Oct. 9 Nov. 13 Potsdam, Sept. 11 Oct. 16. Nov. 20. N.Am'dam, Sept. 18 : Oct. 23 Nov. 27. Freight and passenger, agencv, 39 Broadway. N. Y.i oij any loerj ajrents. FRENCH LINE. Coniimgule Generate Trunsntlautlque, Direct Une to HAVRE PARIS, France, Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a. m. From Pier 42, North River, New York. La Provence ....Aug. 23 La Totiralne jj,.Aug. i!I La Lorraine tfK.Sept 5 La Savole Sept. 12 La Provence . .. .Sept. 19 La Lorraine Sept. 26 Twln-sCrew steamers. Extra Sailing. LaiGascogne Sept. 14, 3 p. m. La Bretagne Sept. 28, S. p m. Apply to French Line. 19 State St. NY. or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., Bishop & Co., 188 Orange SU Parish & Co., 86 Orange St. ara Falls, $25.50 Ona r.raml PerMmnllr Condneted Tour over Labor Day. Leave ' Friday, August SO, return Tuesday, Sept. 3, accommodations at International hotel. Party limited In number.' Names must be booked early. Jamestown Exposition, $34.00 Week's Trip, Stopping at Washington. Next party leaves Monday, Aug-ust 26. Accommodations at Poynt Comfort Tavern, at Old Point Comfort. For cir culars call on The Recreation Tourist Compan; 185 Orange St., New Haven, Conn. fiamburg-American. Twin Screw Passenger Service PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-HAMRURG. Amerika Aug. 22 I Kaiserin ..Sept 5 Deutschl'd Aug 29 I Patricia ..Sept 7 Pretoria . .Aug. 31 I Tiluecher Sept. 12 Among special features of these ves sels are: Grill Room, Gymnasium, Palm Garden. Rlt-Carlton Restaurant. Elevators, Electric Baths. TOURIST BUKtSAU. R. R, Tickets, hotel accommodations, vnd general information about foreign travel Traveler's Checks, good all over th world. HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, 30-3T Broadway, N. Y. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St, U. Zunder & Son, 249 State St; J. H. Par ish & Co... 86 Orange street; Bisbon ft Co. 185 Orange St; H. Bussman, 71 Orange. St Mrs. James Howard Sails left yes terday for a week at Bailey Island, Maine.