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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, TUESDAY, JULY 7, 1908.
New Haven's Most Our Great Annual Clearance Sale of Men's Furnishings h at its Zenith. Men's Shirt8, Pajamas, Underwear, Hosierg and Neckwear PRICES CVT DOWN TO IRE BONE, Fresh In The Mill Overstock Sale of , Muslin Underclothes What 98cts will buy in the Sale of Muslin Underclothes Drawers at 98c; sook with rows of Vtl lace Insertion and ribbon bow. Very dilnty. . Combination Garments; Draweri and Coriet Covar combiaed and Drawer! and Skirt combimd, made ! vtry sheer nalnsaok with lace yoke and beadinf . ribboa drawn. Thert art ether patterns at 98cts Night Gowns at 98cts; And here Is where the sale Is mightily itroatjtoo. Such pretty gowns and so many styles and all so fine as t material and so well mad as to workmanship. 1 Chemise at 98cts; All the skirts of the Chemise are trlm'd and they are made of soft, fine nainsook and ribbon draws. Among the bast Tabes it the sale. White Skirts for $1.21 A rack-ful of Petticoats, In varied and various stylea not one worth less than $1.75 Fancy Getting a Pretty Bordered . Lawn Dress, M 70 ALL READY TO WEAR, for V ) -L I S TOHN WOLF 739 Chapel St. Over Hull's Drug Store. NO HOME JUT NOW SHOULD BE WITHOUT THEM Large number of And no end of Tit-member, we grow our own plants and cut flowers. 37 Church St. MORSE FLORAL CO. Near Crown STEAM HEATING. We are equipped to install Steam, Hot Water or Hot Air HEATERS For Stores, Offices or Dwellings, with full guarantees. REEORE DECIDING CALL 1 THE COE & COLEMAN CO,, 970 Chapel St. " .. i miibii III! UTTH Hill llllll yiin -tlTTr lllll lllll lllllll Reliable Store I Come for them Tuesday. Aa overstock lot of as pretty dress es as you covld have made for twice that we ask you to pay. Ring dot pattern in blue, tan, brown and black and white effects. The stylish' bordered Lawns. Quaint Organdie Dresses, For $3.98, worth $5.98 Charmingly pretty Dresses of quaint flowered organdie, effectively lace trimmed; The lot is limited so come early if you want a fetching $5.93 frock for $3.98 16 while Linen Coats For $4.10 A rare bargain , these pure, solid Linen, elegantly tailored, with double stitched straps, semi-fitting and 36 inches long. rinoed with us nhw, your furs will bo carefully examined, repaired, stored for the summer and insured against moths and fire. TEL. 1597-2. f Azalias, Rambler Roses, Hydrangeas and Spirea. Hyacinths,Tulips,Daf f o dils and hosts of others. AND SEE OCR EXHIBITION. LEGALIZED MURDER What a Witness to Washelesky Hanging Says of State's Action. To the Editor of the Journal-Courlflr: Tuosilay, July 1, 1D0S,, a man con victed un clrcuiMitantlul ovldtnoe paid with his life for tho docd the utato said he had committed. This satislled tho niujtBty o tho law; society wan protected and tho execution vub tho moat BiieccRsful ever wltnjsed at tho prison, although tho victim at tho last moment almobt collapsed. A priest hud spent most of tho day with tho condemned man and wi with him at tho last, "lie told him the best truths, which are tho most simple." lie heard his confession and gave him Buch consolation as only a priest can glvo to thoso dying and i Just as the black cap was about to ' bo drawn over the condemned man's j face tho cross was pressed to his lips and then as the cap enclosed his head i was heard hU last words, "Mo no kill Peter." Was ho guilty? What an awful thought! Will a man knowing that neither the truth nor a ile can save him; that In a few seconds ho will he In eternity In the presence of that Maker whom ho has put his hopo In for forgiveness, go into tho presenco of that Maker with a horrible lie upon his lips? There may be some so hard ened as will do so. But I can't be- i lleve It. Would It not be more in keeping with thel'r calling for those I clergymen who cry out In the press I not to abolish capital punishment to remember that It's a thousand times better that riliH'ty-nlne guilty ones should csciipo than one Innocent one ! should suffer? Why Is It that the majirlty of those who witness executions of this kind are opposed to the death penalty? The answer to that question la the scene enacted at WethersfleUl prison July 1, at 12:05 in the morning. Tho masses are Indifferent, to tho death penalty; many are undecided. Hut witness one and we decide at once In favor or against It. Tho shock Is an awful one. Tha picture of that scene Is never effaced from the mind. You are the witness of the most dis graceful denth a man can meet. As I looked at that Immense beam j that ran nearly across the death chamber that night and "aw the rope that swayed Just the slljhtest from tho wind that came In through the j windows I could not help but re I ca II the Words of Victor Hiiro who In speaking of the scaffold said: ! "When, wo come across one (tho srnffold) tho shock Is violent, and we .must decide either for or aqalnst. He who sees It, shudders with the most mysterious of shudders. All social questions raise notes of Interrogation around It. Tho scaffold Is a vision; It's not a piece of carpenter's work, 1 It Is not a machine, it is not a lifeless I mechanism made of wood, steel and I hopes. It seems to be a living being ( possessing a gloomy power of Inltla ' tlve; wo might say the woodwork , lives, that the machine hears, that the mechanism understands, that tho wood and the rope have a will of their ; own. It seems to take a personal I part In what It does. It Is the ac complice of the executioner; It de- vours; It cats llesh and drinks blood. It Is a monster manufactured by tho Judge and carpenter a fpectre that seems to live a sort of horrible life made up of all the death It has in flicted." 1 have seen men on the scaffold with the noose around their necks and who had been convicted upon clr ! cumstantlal evidence who told those i present that they had made their ' peace with this world and hoped for forgiveness In the world 'to come and ''never so much as Intimated they were I Innocent of the crime. Whatever i might be said of them they did not i die with an awful lie upon their lips. i I havo seen men go to their dis graceful death who would not 'say whether they were guilty or not and bad as they had been they did not die telling a lie. lint Tuesday, July 1, 1 witnessed the extinguishing of a ! human life of one whose sobs could bo heard all over that death chamber and saw him kiss the sruciflx as his last act on earth and then heard those words that chilled the very blood of those that heard them: "Me no kill Peter." That this man knew ivho did the awful deed I have no doubt, but I ser iously doubt if he did It. If not guilty, what an awful act has been committed In tho name of the law. "It Is wrong to become so absorbed In the. divine law as to lose sUH of the human law. Death belongs to God alone. By what right do men meddlo with that unknown thing?" . D. New Haven, July 6. STATE JAR ASS'N Reorganizes With Georgo D. Watrous President rCourt News of the Day. The Connecticut Bar association which bRu been In an inattentive state for some time and apparently dead, was revived yesterday noon when twen ty-one prominent lawyers from tho different parts of the state met In the supreme court room in the county building here and reorganized the as sociation. Charles a. Vlnnl of Mld dletown, former secretary of the state, was made, temporary chairman of the. meeting. Charles M. Johnson of Hartford was made temporary secre tary. Attorney Robhlns presented an amendment tc the constitution and by-laws, which wan unanimously adopted. Then the association unani mously elected George D. Watrous of New Haven as president of the new organization. J. H. Perry of South port, a former speaker of the house, was elected vice president. James J3. Wheeler of New Haven received the election of secretary and treasurer. President Watrous made a short address to the members after taking his seat. He urged that the members work hard to uphold the standard of conduct among the profession, and suggested a code of ethics to 'be adopt ed for the benefit of the members of the association, the same as is done by the majority of bar associations throughout tho country. He also urged the members of the state bar association to horomo members of the American Bar association. The treasurer's report showed that the amount of S80B.99 remains on hand. Criminal Court To.ilay. The July term of the criminal side of tho superior court will come In to day before Judge Milton A. Shumway, but because of the murder trial now going on before a special session of the oourt, will go over until Thurs day. The term has before It thirty six cases of prisoners who are now In the county Jail awaiting trial for various reuses, mostly theft or burg lary. About a dozen others , out on bonds will also be brought In when the court Is convened. Thursday will be taken up with taking the pleas of the prisoners and sentencing those , who plead guilty. The Jury panel will also be called, but probably excused until the next day for trials.' Common ricnn, Criminal. The July term of the common pleas court came In yesterday morning be fore Judge Wrolfe and after hearing about a dozen cases of those who have been out on probation adjourned until July 27, Tho only fine ordered by the court was that of Gabriel Reft of Branford, who pleaded guilty to breach of the peace. He 'Wag fined $1 and costs. Ernest Ortloff, charged and convict ed of non-support, and who has been on parole for some months, had his esse nolled because, as Judge Wolfe stated, he was causing the court more trouble than anyone else. Thirteen cases of boys and other of fenders who have been on probation for several months and all doing well were called. The court nolled three of the cases and continued the others until the end of the month. Xo Arrest. Incredltable as It may seem there was not an arrest, not even on a charge of drunkenness In this city from 4 o'clock Sunday morning up to 12 o'clock noon yesterday. DOINGS IN REALTY Papers Filed Yesterday in the Office of the Town Clerk. Mortgngc Poods. Joseph Welsman to Abram Stone, 188 feet, .Frank street; (2,0(10. Venenzo Dnbrose ct ux. to Joseph Charbrand. 116 feet, Wallace - street; .',200. Antonio Dahrose from Venenzo Del Palnia, 118 feet, Wall street; I2C0. Abram Ptono to Abraham Welbltzlk, 118 feet, Frank street; $3,000. Henry I'attherg, et ux., to Joseph iHticks, 50 feet, Gregory street: $8,000. j, Fnlj Lodge et als, from Herman Ulenz, three acres, flprlngslde avenue; $1,00'. Golden Efiand from Falvatore De lorlo et ux., 28 feet, Locust street; $1,200. - Warranty Poods. Joseph Charbrand etx., to Vlnenzo De Brosa et ux., land In New Haven. Quit Claim Poods. Hnry Pattberg ct ux. to Mary Con nelly, 50 feet, Gregory street. Salvatore Dl lorlo et al. from George D. Watrous. ex.. 2S feet, Locust street. Barney Edand et ux. to Salvatore Dl lorlo et al., 28 feet, Locust strret. Building Permits. Permit No. 1S00 Owner, Edward C. Wehmer, framo building, refreshment stand, Lighthouse, near, hotel. Permit No. 1801 Owner, Llllla V. W, Heecher, frame buidlng, two families, Whnlley avenue, v near Whittlesey rtrcet. Permit No. 1592 Owner, Thomas Heffernnn, frame building, refresh inent stand, Llnhtbouse Point. Permit No. 1S03 Owner, John Hard man, raise frame bouse, 32 Wallace street, near East street. Permit No. 18! Owner, Samuel Gamer, frame plimn, 54 Asylum street near Davenport avenue. j permit No. 1S95 Owner, Antonio C. Miller, brick tenement, three families, York street, near Cedar strept. Permit No. lSHfiOwner, Jacob Kno del, frame house, two families, 8 'Pay ton street, near Whalley avenue. Permit No. lF!7-Owner, John H Gllliann, framo house, one family, 119 Button street, near Spring street. s$$& Marine Record. 3flRfe (iFM'.n.u, Mnrrio srwk, Bremen, July 4 Arrived: Rteamer Prin! Frledrleh Wllheim, New York. Dover, July A -Arrived: Steamer Kronnlnnd, New York for Antwerpjian prnpeerieri. Lonion. July 6. Arrived: Steamer Mlnnehnha, New York. tilltrahnr, July 6. Arrived: Steamer Canople, Iloston for Naples, etc. New York. July 8. Bulled: Ptmers Verona, Genoa and Naples; Mnntserrat, Csrtlj!, Unreelonn, etc. Chrlsilnnmnd, July 8. Arrived: Steamer IlnlllR Olav, New Y'ork for Co penhniren. Hailed 4th, steamer C F. TletR. (from Copenhagen, .ew York. Plymouth, July 6. Arrived: fiteam er Kaiser Wllhelm der Grosse, New York for Cherbourg: and Bremen (and proeeerted ), Nnples, July 4. Sailed: Steamer An cona, Philadelphia. Tfirlfa, July V Passed: Steamer Alnmere, Montreal for Naples, etc. Klnsnle, July (J rnssed: Steamer Canadian, Boston for Liverpool. Peilly, July 6 Passed: Stenmer Bar. harosxa, New York for Bremen. Rotterdam, July 4- Arrived: Steam ers Noordum. New York via Boulogne; Russia, New York for Llbau. Glnspow, July 5. Arrived: Steamers Caledonia, New York via Movllle, 6th, Pretorlnn. Montreal. Liverpool, July 5. Arrived: Steam ers Cainifinln, New York via Queens town; fith, Canada, Montreal. Plilelrts, July 4 Sailed: Steamer Cairnrona, Montreal, Rotterdam,' July 4. Sailed: Steamer Estonia, from Llbau, New York. Clyde. July 4. Sailed: Steamer Trl tonla, Montreal. Port Tnlliot. July 4. Sailed: Steam er M. C. Helm, Montreal. ("tlbriltnr, Julv 4, Pnsnd: Steamers Alien, Trieste, etc., for New York; 5th. Venezla. Marseilles, for New York. Brow Head, July fl. Steamer Patrlela, New York for Plymouth, Cherbourg and Hamburg, reported 200 miles southwest at ll:10 a. m. lale of WlBfht, July B. Passed: Steam er Anftllnn, Boston for London. Sngres, July 6 Passed: Steamer Argentina, New York for Naples and Trieste. EW LOXDOX MARINE XOTES. Now London, July 8. Sailed: United States training ships, Olympln, Chica go, Hartford, Arkane.is and Nevada, cruising. Tug Elmer A. Keeler, with two barges bound east. REAL ESTATE BOOM Building Inspector Austin Has Record Day, Issuing Eight Permits. THREE-STORY' TENEMENT To Bo Erected on York Street for A. C Miller J. II. Gllllgan to maid. Yesterday was a record breaker for the building Inspector's office for during the day eight permits were Is sued by Inspector Austin and Assist ant Inspector O'Brien. The largest building for which a permit was Is- ued will bo built by Antonio C. Miller on York street, near Cedar. It will bo a brick tenement of three stories, The building will bo 22 feet front by 68 feet deep and will be built on a lot 50 feet front and 150 feet deep. Tho mason work of the building will be done by R. Valentl and tho car penter work will be dono by A. M. Ro macco. Brown & Vi Beren are tho architects. , Building Inspector Austin also Is sued a permit to John H. Gllllgan of 51 Arch street to erect a one family frame house at 119 Button street near Spring street. , The building will be 21 feet front by 40 feet deep and will be built by C. & R. Humphrey of West Haven. The plans were drawn by Roy T. Humphrey. John L. Sher man will do the mason work. Tho building will be heated by furnace. Jacob Knodel of Dayton street, Westvllle, has drawn plans for a two family frame house to be built by himself at 8 Dayton strct, near Whal ley avenue. The building will be 23 feet front and 48 feet deep, and will be heated by furnace." The mason work will be done by George Luby and the carpenter work by R. Heft. The roof will bo of pitch. GOOD ROADS CONVENTION. Six Miles of r-erfect Highway Prepar ed for Exhibition. Buffalo, July 8. A largo, number of delegates to the national good roads convention, which opens In this city to- morrow, are here, and the committee i experts that by tonight several thous- ' and visitors will have arrived. The chief feature of the program will be a practical demonstration of n aJ buidlng by State Engineer t'r'.iicnck j Skene and County Engineer 'ju fgu C. i Dlehl. Six miles tt highway between j the city lino and Wllll.imsvllle have i been prepared. There will be exhibits of the most up-to-date road building machinery, with hundreds of men at i work actually building roads. There will also be exhibits of the newest sys tems of laving dust. OPERATOR HELD RESPONSIBLE. Woman's Error Cnused Collision Re sulting In Six Deaths. Albany, July 8 Superintendent Christie of the Rome, Watertown and Ogdensburg Railroad comrany today filed with the public service commis sion, In the Second district, an official report of the accident on the Rome, Watertown and Ogdcnshurg, near Boonvllle,' last Saturday, whlrh result ed In tho death of six persons, and se rious Injuries to ten others. In his re port, Superintendent Christie says that the accident was evidently due to an error made by Mrs. E. R. McLean, op erator at Lyon Falls. In copying an or der. Mrs. McLean has only been In the service since July 1. Cots for Campers ' Folding Cots, good quality, of woven wire, and a nice soft wool mattress, $3i00 for. the outfit about half price. Woven Wire Folding Cots, iron frame, with wool mattress, for $4.00. Seals for Sailors , or "land-lubbers" either, for that matter. Duck Folding Stools this week 25c. Better take your girl and see the fire works. Surely an economical outing, A large assortment of Porch RockerB, best goods and best prices in the city. Twenty per cent, discount this week just to show our patriotism. Hammocks, Lawn Swings, Porch Screens, Window Screens, all cheap for the Fourth of July. Brown & Durham Complete House Furnishers. Orange and Center Sts. TRAVELERS' . GUIDE. HAMBURG-AMERICAN WKISKLY SI2RVIPR TO . LONDON i'AHIS IIAMIIIUO filUlt l 1 All Al'IION (.KOA by Lui'ki), Luxurious Twin Horew Steamers; all modem appointments. Summer Voyages THE WONniCRLANnS Ol' TI-TK NORTH BY St'PKUH CUU'IHING STEAMERS OCR ANA, KHONl'RINZEHfcUN CliCILlB AND MKTiiR FROM HAMlU.'RO DCH IX(J Jl'NE, Jt'LY AND Al'Gl'BT. Oillco, 43 11'mh.v, N. V., or nny local agt. ORQSI SHOES for young people are all scien tifically made really to benefit growing feet. They are un doubtedly the most durable shoes sold. Infants', 0 to 4 .50 Infants'; 2 to 6 ....,.$1.00 Infants', 5 to 8 ...... 1.50 Children, 8 1 -2 to 11 .... . 2.50 Children, 11. 1-2 to 2 3.00 Sorosis Shoe Co. A. H. GREENWOOD, Pres. 814 Chapel St. If you can't locate your Letters, Bills and Valua ble Papers when you want them, SEE US. WV11 tell you how. ' Jow R. Rembert & Co., 202 STATE STREET, Business Specialist. VERANDA nnn CUSHIONS ZuC. 4 for $1.00. The best values In the fitnto and cry 'useful during warm weather PORCH SCREENS, WINDOW SCREENS, MOSQUITO CANOPIES Tho best kind the market affords BUY ARCONA AXIHINSTtR RUGS 9x12 feet, Only $22.50. ROYAL WILTON RUGS $37.50 nnrt $3I).75 values. Reduced $32.50. Now to SUMMER UPHOLSTERY ( rctonc and Clilnu for bedroom nml veranda furniture- a wldo rniiRe of nttrnrtlve patterns. SLIPCOVERS Slip covers Hint are mnde right, fit rlRlit, that are right. If you want the host, our workmen can make them. CARPETS PRICES BRING ROOM SIZES WE'LL DO THE REST. WINDOW SHADE CO., 75-81 Orange Street, X. B. Close Saturdays at Noon. ....TRAVELERS' GUIDE. ewYork hew Haven Railroad. JUNE 20, 1009. For New York '4:15, 4:45, '5:10 Ma, x6:B0, 6:48, i:0D, xS;10, 8: B:85, "10:30 a. m.,12:03, 12:05. 1:22. 2:01. 2:28. 8:03, 8:61, 4:!lJ . 4:3o, 5:01, 6:3S, 6:40, 8:03, 6:4l i:08, '7:60, 1 1 1 : X 0. '9:01, 9:20, p lb Sundayt -4:16,, 4:46, x7:54 's.;f m., 12:00, l:85.'i:08. 3:6l "iVliV'p.'10' w 'f 'rM .,1,r W"llnBtoB via Hnrltin River- 1:00 p. m 12:00, nlKht, dally. 1 or liumon via Mnrtford and Willi moiiilo--iJ:03 a, m,. 'iAS p. m. ' . l or Dontoii via Now London ao rrou.lin.c "2:20, 2;6l, 7:47, lU:4U a. in. 12:05, 2:40, 2:6S, 4:20, 4:5S Il:40. '7:05, p. m. SundayVL-l:t$ 2:61 a. m., 12:05, 2:58, '4:65, 7:uii ' p, in. Kor Ronton vlu SprlngOi'ld ."1:10 11:15, n. m., "1:47, 5:44, p. m. Uundayt 1:10 a. in,, 1:47, '5:44 p. m. r liiirtturd, Sprloflelii, Etc. 1:10 X4:00, B:3B. 7:45, lu:03. 11:15, a.' inl ;l:t)0, -1:47. 3:10, '4:03, x5:00, 6:44 7:1- 10 Hartford).. x8:10, 10:10, 11:00 p. m. Kun.Uy '1:10, x9:05, xll:4.., ii. m., l:47, '6:30, 6:44, 7:10k x:10, x9:20 p. m. . - ' .flu'New London, Etc 2:2). 3-bl :47, 9:00 (to Siiybrook), 11:13, 111:411 a. m li:0B. (B. 1:06 to Saybrook Junc tion) 2:42,2:58, 8:06, 4:00(to Saybroolf Junction), 4:2J, '4:65, 8:15, 6:12, (U feaybrook),.j5:40, '7:05, 8:16, to Oull. ford, (Sat. to Snybrook), 10;00 p. m Sundayi 2:20, "2:51, 8:52, a. m 12:oi 2:68, 4:56. 7:05 p. m. For Mlilrilctown, Wllltmantlc, Etc-. 7:35 a. in., 12:6S, 6:10, p. m. tiundayt 7:20 p. in. l or MiHhiirne Full". Etc 7:44 a. la 12:20 (to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:06. ft m. (to Went field ). For Woifrburj 6:48, (via Naugatucli Junction), 8:00, 'S.Zi, 9:32, a. m. 1:35, 6:45, 7:40, 11:40, p. m. Sundays 8:25, 11:15 a. ni.. 6:45, 8:5) p. m. For Wlnmed 6:48, (via Naugatuck Junction), 9:82 a. m., 2:35, 6:45, 7:40 p. ni. Sundayi 8:25 a. m., 6:46 p. m. For ritflcld and Intermediate Polntr 8:66, i via Bridgeport), 9:32 a. m. t2:00, 4:06 p. m. Sundays 8:05 a. m. For LltrhHeld 9:82 a. m., s2:00, 14:05, 6:10 (except Saturdays), p. m. , 8un days, 8:05 a. m. Express trains xLocal express. PParlor car limited. Saturdays. W. G. IIIEHD. A. B. SMITH, Gen. Supt. Gen. Pa. Agt r1Ki New Haven Line vululliia rnnNEW york, the 'SlMlSff lUHsOUTII AND WEST CJwiwr FARES REDUCED. ! M RICHARD PECK. From New Haven Leave Bella Dock) dally, except Mondays, 1:00 a m.; alsQ Sundays 4:30 p. m. From New York Leave Pier 28, East River, near Catherine St., week days, 2:45 p. m.; Sundays, 9:30 a. m.;foot East 22d St., week days, 3:00 p. m.; Sundays, m:30 a. m. Time between New Haven j and New York about five hours. ; Tickets and stateroom at ttisbop Co.'s, 185 Orange street, also at Ball Dock and on Steamer. GEO. C. BLACK, Agent, New Haven. F. C. COLEY. A. G. P. A.. New York. MONTUAK STEAMBOAT CO.'S LINE - Between New London, Cfenn., and Grfi-npf rt, . Shelter Island and tag Hnrbor, Long; Island. Steamer N'antasket leaves New Lon. ! don week days 10 a. m., 4 p. m. Leavea I Sag Harbor 6 a. m., 12:30 p. ni ANCHOR LINE GLASGOW "AltatONOfJNDERfir: tatting from New York every DatnrAa? New Twin-Screw Steamships "California," "Caledonia," "Columbia. Average passage 7Vi day a) and Favorite Steamer "Furnessia.r Splendid accommodations. SALMON KM.BO, (07.SO and T2.50, ' SECOND CABIN, (V42.C0 AND 4S. THIRD CLASS, (27.B0 and fSA.75. For now Illustrated Book of Toura apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, New York; or J. Mustarde, 411 Win throp ave., Bishop & Co., 185 Oranga St., J. A. Swenson, 610 State St., or Sweeney & Kelsey, 102 Church St., New Haven. FRENCH LINE. Cuiuiiugule Generate 1 runsattnntlquo. Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS, Frano. Balling every THURSDAY, 10 a. m. From l'lor 42. North River, New York. La Tournlne July I La Bretagne July It La Provence ' July 23 La Tonralne July 30 La Sxvoie Aug. 6 La Bretagne Aug. 13 Twln-crew steamers. General Agenry, 11) State Street, N. Y. Apply to French Lum, 19 State St., N. Y. or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St, Ulshop i Co., 183 Orange St. Parish & Co., U Orange SU 1 he Recreation Tours Block Inland, 3 Days, $11. Saturdays July 4, 13, 25. Aug. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29. gilrntnoa Springs, 4 Days, fit). Mondays, July 13, 27, Aug. 10, 21, Sppt. 7. Atlantic City, II TJnys, $26. Mondays, July 27, Aug. 10, 31 White Mountains, 5 Days, $24. Mondays, July 20, Aug. 8, 17, 81. , Thousand Islands, B Days, $34. Tuesday, Aug. 11, (Closes Aug. 6). Royal Tour, 10 Days, SOT. Tuesday, Aug. 11, St. La Lawrence, "Mon- treat, etc, Jlioirnrn Toronto, B Days, $38. Saturday, Aug. 29, (Closes Aug. 25). For Itineraries and full details of tours send for circular. The Recreation Tourist Co., 185 ORANGE STREET HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE i-...t n C . IWin ocrew rassenyei eerviue NEW YORK ROTTERDAM via BOU LOGNE. N. Amsterdam, Jy SiNoordam July 28 Ryndam. . . .July 16Rotterdam..Aug. 11. amr RotterdamfromAu1iYo,'k 24,170 tons Register 37,190 tons Dis placement. . FINEST APPOINTMENTS. One entire deck of rooms with prlvata bath, luxurious suites, etc. Send for Descriptive Booklet, Holland-America Line, 30 B'way, N. Y. Or Local Agent. Starin's N. Y. & N. H. Line. DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SERVICB Leaves New Haven 9:00 p. m.. Starlq Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leave New York 9:00 p. m Cortlandt Street, Pier No. 13, N. R. Fare 76o excursion tickets $1.25. Rooms $1. Tike Chap el Street cars to Brewery street , U. II. FISHER, Agent, Niiw Unvii. rimn "The race for an office is like a street car." "As to how." "Always room for one more." "It also has the pay-as-you enter fea ture." Louisville Courier-Journal. V