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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JULY 0, 1908.
11 I At the In the Suit Room Thursday Princess Jumper Dresses, worth (C T A A $3.98, will be on sale at - - ' 4 different styles in this lot of specially purchased Princess Jumper Dresses. Made of good quality lawns in stripes, checks and small polka dots. Surplice, square yoke and suspender styles, attractively trimmed with laces and Hamburg edgings; colors black, white, pink, lavender, brown and blue. Size3 24 to 40. At $2.49. '' v Wash Skirts, $2.98. Pretty Tub Skirts of good quality white Indian Head linen, made in the flare and plaited effect Extra size waistbands, lengths i6 to 42; bands 22 to 34. Three Strong 27 in. Tussah Pongee. All pure silk, natural color only. EE. 44c yd 55c Baskets, 39c Fancy Waste Paper Baskets, pretty Japanese and German effects 55c value. At 39c. 50c Scarfs, 39c. . Colored Swiss Dresser Scarfs with fluted ruffle; size 20x54; pin cushion top to match 50c value. At 39c. 12c Laces, 5c a yd. Linen Torchon Laces, Edgings and Inser tions from 1 to 6, in. wide; regular 12ic value. At 5c a yd. 75c Veilings, 49c yd. Chiffon Auto Veiling, 24 in. wide; very fine washable quality; an assortment of desirable shades. At 49c yd. ' 75c Yokes and Chemisettes, 47c. Lace Yokes and Chemisettes in handsome Pt.Venise, Baby Irish and Batiste combina tions 75c value. . At 47c. .12 Yard Pieces of Val. Laces, 25c. Val. Edgings and Insertions, J to 1 J in. wide; regular price, 5c a yd.; pieces of 12 yards on sale at 25c. White Sneakers, 65c. Misses' White Sneakers with white rubber soles; leather insoles and counters; sizes 11 to 2 $1.00 value. At65c. Women's Oxfords, $1.49. Women's 2-eyelet . Golden Brown Blucher Oxfords, all turned soles -sizes 21 to 6; C to D widths-$2.00 value. At $1.49. Purchase your Silks or Dress Goods here and have a perfect fitting man-tailored skirt made to your measure for ' ' g I J- "C DOINGS IN REALTY Papers Piled Yesterday in the Office of the Town Clerk. is.. .v Quit Claim Deeds. Michael Hessler to John W. Plepen brlnk, 20 feet Kid street Morris D. Blattery to Frank D. Lu cas, 30 feet East street Grace Watklns to Frank De Lucia, 80 feet East street. . Patrick F. Delaney to' Mary J, .Wright, 80 feet Cedar street. John Lowe to Hugh Cochrand, 39 feet Poplar street. ;.;.' Elizabeth . kowaleksk,! ; to ..; John Adams, B0 feet Whitney: avenue. John Lowe to Hugh Cochrand, 89 feet Poplar street. ' . Elizabeth Kowalewski 1 to John Adams, 60 feet Whitney ' avenue. Mlnrla Orchowsk , to Morris Alpro vrltz, 27 feet Oak street. .- ' i John Cralghton to Frederick M. Ward, 20 feet Plymouth street. Mortgage Deeds. Frederick Courtney Bishop to Fred erick B.' Hall, 38 feetChapol street; 16,600. Gulseppe Massa to Roger S. White, 40 feet Main street; $400. . Edward M. TIHlnghast, et ux to Edward M. Tllllnghast, 150 feet Shef field avenue; $1,600. Frank De Lucia to Theodore Jack erman, 30 feet East street; $2,600. Isadore Mlelllon to Michael Chain, .18 feet Prince street; $1,700. Warranty Deeds. John A. Gordon to Margaret Laspl ni, 26 feet Liberty street. - John F. Dalley to Guiseppe Massa, .40 feet Main street. fountain, Ice Cream Soda, Silk Specials for Thursday. 32 in. Black Taffeta. Heavy rustling quality; guaranteed. The $1.00 59c yd kind, at 25c Whisk Brooms, 15c. Fine corn Whisk Brooms; covered wire turned handles witn plush top 25c value. Special at 15c. Rubber Gloves, 39c. Very durable Rubber Gloves for house or garden use; the usual 59c value. At 39c ea. . John Lowe to Hugh Cochrand, 89 feet Poplar street. Michael Chain to Isadore Melllon, 38 feet Prince street. Caroline F. Porter, 40 feet Pine street to Charles W. Lowe. FRAME AtTO HOUSE. Will be Built at 273 Blatchley Avenue for Nonpareil Laundry Co. Building Inspector Joseph Austin Issued a permit yesterday to W. F. Beauton of the Nonpareil Laundry company to erect a frame auto house at 273 Blatchley avenue, near Grand avepne The auto house will be built by Peter MeKeon and is put up to ac commodate an auto which Is to be used by the officials of the company.. WE SHOTLD RAISE THE MAINE. We have "remembered the 'Maine' " long enough; It is time to dismember it, if we cannot raise and restore it. ' It has been too long a menace and an Insult. It has been all these ten years a danger to navigation and a bit- tor charge of bad faith against Spain. It has been more than that, a pro clamation of cowardice, that we did not tlare to test the truth of the charge of. bad faith that we made against a country with which we are at peace. When the Maine was blown up In Havana harbor, It was the general be lief that some Spaniard miscreants, presumably military men, had planted a mine under It and destroyed with it the lives of 264 men. "Remember the Maine" was the angry cry; aod while It did not cause the war with Spain for that was Inevitable It did hasten It. Spain would not have yielded, nor would we. Spain bad no foar of the result of war, nor had we. But the blowing up of the Maine unified our peoplo and hastened the result. The war followed quick, and quickly was the Spanish fleet swept off the seas and the United States made sure haste to divest Spain of all her colonies. It was a good thing for Spain; whether It was also a good thing for the United II 5c. Wash Skirts, 79c. Women's and Misses' White Lawn or Linen Skirts, some have insertion trimmings; others have fold of soft material; slightly rumpled. $1.98 skirts, at 79c each. 27 in. Rough Pongee, Fure Silk; good colors. The $1.00 49c yd grade, at Hooks and Eyes, 4c. The "Gem" Hocks and Eyes; 2 doz. on card and 1 doz. extra invisible eyes; 7c value, sell ing at 4c card. 1 5c Tooth Brushes, 1 0c. Very gcoi quality of fine Bristle Tooth Brushes; regular 15c value. Special at 10c ea. $1.25 Union Suits, 72c. Women's fine lisle thread Union Suits; sleeveless and low silk taped necks; loose knee; Pt. de Paris trimmings. Regular $1.25 garments. At 72c. 50c Empress Pants, 39c. Women's Empress Pants in regular and extra sizes; loose at knee; 2 inch lace trim ming; 50c and 69c values. All sizes on sale Thursday at 39c each. Notions. i lb. box of Dressmaker's Pins; 25c value. At 21c. Superfine Twilled Tape, 10-yd. pieces; 10c and 15c value. 7c piece. 5-yd. pieces of Black Dress Braid, 10c value. 6c piece. Regular 10c Silk Tie Laces. At 5c pair. 4-row natural Hair Puffs, all shades; 50c value. 25c. Hair Rolls on covered wire frames 50c value. At 25c each. $2.00 States has been a question with many. It was certainly a good thing for 'Cuba and Porto Rico and the Philippines. The hulk of the Maine remained In the entrance of the harbor of Havana, visible to all. Congress appropriated $200,000 to raise and remove it, but the money was not expended. Why not? We fear the reason was a lurking suspicion that we were In error when we charged her destruction on Spanish malice. Since then several vessels be longing to different navies have been blown, up by spontaneous explosion of the new powder. After awhile It de composes, with heat.,, and explodes. Many believe, and some of our own of ficers, that the destruction of the Maine was an accident for which no Spaniard was in the least to blame, it looks very much as If some people were un willing that the truth should be settled beyond doubt.- It seems as if some would prefer that the accusation should stand, and continue to stand, whether justified or not. But that Is cowardly. We have now no ill-will against Spain; she is a friendly country. We are at peace with" her, and we ought to wish her well. Further than that, If we have, perchance, done her wrong these ten years we ought to know It and own it. That we should delay and still re fuse is neither decent nor brave. Wo can afford to know and admit the truth. It is a great wrong to hold a long grudge against a nation, and that for no evil done by the nation Itself, but at worst by some of its hothead citizens. It is an even worse wrong to maintain that grudge when it may be that no offense whatever had been commuted. Raise the wreck and for. get the Maine! Independent, CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears Signature re of TIMELY EDITORIAL Articlo on "Advertising New England" of Particular Local Interest. In view of the proposed conference of New England governors which has been treated of In The Journal-Courier, tlio following editorial on "Advertis ing Now England," which appeared In thu Boston Transcript Is of particular and Immediate local Interest; Governor Guild has been requested by ft delegation of gentlemen repre senting business organisations to take the lend In calling a conference of New England governors, senator.!, represen tntlves and other to consider the fu ture of New F.nglnnd. An Important detail of the plans In mind Is to ar range for the presentation of a "united front" t Washington In the Interest of favorable legislation. This project, lias been in process for somo time. Only a general outline of the purposes of the proposed conference has reached the proas, nnd this has been so Indefinite as to be useless as a guide. So far, we have been unable to resist the Impres sion that a conference of this kind ca.lly might do as much harm its good If the Idea bo to regard New England as a sick patient nnd call In distin guished specialists to discuss the nlnrmltig symptoms, the step should hardly he taken until the skill of the locnl practitioners Is t exhnusted, In designating tho political represonta lives of the people ns the chief con ferees, the promoters ore beginning at the wrong end; nt the top, Instead of the bottom. Unity of effort must find Its common bawls In the experience of the Individual communities and work out nnd tip through them; nnd In tho present Incoherency of locnl thought upon great public questions, little en couragement for a conference of gov ernors can be found. Without a com mon understanding among the people, their representatives can do nothing, unless after a process of painful educa tion. Which Is not strictly within the scope of their duty. It Is true that New Englnnd as a political unit cuts very little figure In Washington or in politics generally, but that Is bemuse her people hnve chosen to let their representatives do their thinking for them. The senntors hnve resumed "dictation." nnd the peo ple have been content to rest upon the wisdom of their representatives In con gress, ns far ns nntlonnl legislation is concerned. To call In these snme of ficials In conference over commercial nnd Industrial questions Is to nsk them to Instruct themselves. If New Eng land as a whole has a set of "problems" nffectlng her commerce and Industry, their solution Is In the hands of her business men. It Is .they who should make the studies and reach the conclu sions; the governors and congressmen would carry them out willingly enough. The question of the conservation of the country's natural resources la one upon which the governors nnd con gressmen might npproprlately confer The movement had Ite Inception In the White House, nnd the Issues Involv ed were first committed to the gover nors of the country for study nnd care because uniformity of legislation throughout the United State In re spect to them was desirable. In this carie, however, popular opinion had manifested Itself forcefully and unmis takably as favoring remedial legisla tion. The chief roncldoratlon was where the power ot the state should end nnd that of the national government begin; the real task was the proper dlstrlhu tlon of duties. In this matter uniform Ity of action was a prerequisite of pro gress; the subject naturally fell within the executive domain. It wns non-see-tlonnl and non-polltlcal, nnd It hnd reached the stage where the people de manded the skill end experience of their executives and leglslntors to carry their policies Into effect. In the situation under dlscusrlon, the conditions are different. On the most Important local question before New England today, tho railroad Issue, the' popular mind Is still at. sea; nor l It In a mood to take Its cue from governors and congressmen. This Is distinctly a business lsi;ne, and the demand of the hour Is for business men to Investigate It. The. moment the task Is, even by Implication, turned over to the execu tives, the responsibility will be trans ferred from where It belongs. The gov ernors have opportunities enough to Impress their. own 'views upon the peo ple. The greatest service they can ren der their constituents In the present situation Is to ask for Instructions, and thus stimulate the business men of the cities and towns to think for them selves. As far as "New England problems" as a generality are concerned, New England has had unfortunate adver tising enough. If the proposition were to "get together" for tho express pur pose of advertising the resources and advantages already possessed by New England, without, further legislation, It would have more to commend It. LOVIXO CUP FOR RAND. Fit. Fronds' Orphan Asylum Roys Re ceive Silver Trophy. Rt. Francis Orphan Asylum band held an outing yesterday ut Savin Rock, which was voted the most sue cessful and enjoyable nfl'.ilr they've had. They were entertained nt .ilnner by Landlord Fait of the Columbia ho tel, Bradley Point, who givs 'horn a splendid spread, and after dinner, Town Clerk Gleason of Torr'ngton, in behalf of tho St., Francis Temperance society, presented the band with a beautiful sliver loving cup, for Ihe best boy's hnnd In the field day parade a. Torrlngton, June 20. jdftSfe Marine Record. fiEMCn!, SHIPPING NEWS. Soullinmpton, July 8. Arrived: Steamer Oceanic, New York. Queenstown, July 8. Arrived: Str. Nnnrdland, Philadelphia for Liverpool (and proceeded). Liverpool, July 8. Sailed: Carmanlft, New York. Antwerp, July 8. Snlled: Steamer Mount Royal, Montreal. KVAV LONDON MAIIINFl NOTES, Now London, July 8. Arrived: Schrs. Allen Uurney, New York; George W. Grant, Southern port. SfiiWd: Tug H. M. Waterman, with four barges bound west. "A lady of my acquaintance has blonde housemaids on the second floor of her mansion and brunette maids on the llrst. Do you think that a good idea?" "I decidedly do not. It's hard enough to get new ones now, without having to match a .set." Louisville Courler-Journul. JOURNAL-COURIER FASHIONS. A Handsome Traveling Coat. 'A handsome coat for traveling Is shown In this picture. Black and white checked material was used. The only trimmings are brood shaped bands of the material, large pearl buttons and buckle. The band over the shoulders continues across the front and back In the shape of a belt. The fastening la made by two honks under the buckle. This strap Is sewed flat to he garment, like the othera. Something New for Children. One of the new Ideas In children's dresses is to trim a two-colored figured goods with pipings and bands of a third color. This one la made of white batiste, spotted with sago green and trimmed with narrow pipings of rose pink. Bands of beading pass under the arms and are run with rose ribbons. The bands hang loose, being fastened only at the yoke. RCttfE RUIiBS FOll JTOXFYMOON. Wlmt the Newly Weds Should and Should Not Do. It seems strange, considering all the honeymoon experts tttat are, that no one has yet volunteered to give a few nlmple directions as to the manner In which a honeymoon should be conduct ed. Let us do this at once, In order that all those going on honeymoons may reap the benefit, says IJfe. After securing what, In your opinion, Is a desirable person to take on a hon eymoon, go st once to your bank and make as large a loan aa possible. Re member, there are two kinds ot loans- call and time A call loan Is one which Is likely to be called when you least expect It. Avoid, therefore, any appearance of a call loan on your honeymoon. When you are sitting with your loved one un der Niagara Falls, holding hands un der your rubber coata and having your throats sprayed while you gase through the fog at trusty eyes upturn ed to your own, It Is extremely annoy ing to have a bank messenger tap you on the shoulder and tell you that all Is over. Make a time loan, therefore, and make It as long ns possible, Have It cover not only the period of your hon eymoon, but the rest of your married life as well. Tills will save you the trouble of renewing It from time to tltlT. The next point to consider Is the place, or places, you will visit on youl honeymoon, and should be arranged In the following manner: Make out a list of all the possible places to visit. Po this alone, unaided, and In secret. For ths Is on Important matter, and your Judgment needs to be clear. When you have nearly selected the exact spot to vslt, break the news to your compan ion and arrange at once to go to' the place selected by her family and her self at the same time doubling the amount of your loan. Rapidly, hut unostentatiously, leav ing the hired hack at the railroad sta tion and shaking the rice out of your clothes, you should at once conduct your bride to her seat In the parlor car In full view of all the passengers, You will then begin at once to pass her water from the tank In front. Every bridegroom pasfe3 his loved one a glass of water from the tank at least every fifteen minutes during the first round. Do not smoke for the first week. No man can do his best work with a cigar In his mouth. Besides, H Is a waste of good tobacco. .Arriving at the hotel you have corre sponded with, take the clerk aside, con fidentially and tell him your secret. He will appear surprised and emharrassed, but do not let this disconcert you. Afk him frankly for the bridal suite. When he Informs you that this hag already been arranged for, do not reproach him with deceit. Remember that he has only ddne this to spare your feelings. Adopt a frank, hearty, bluff manner toward your bride In the presence of others. Always bear In mind that' you did not originate the honeymoon Idea, and that no blame for your actions should be' attached to you. This thought should sustain . you at all times. Hold her hand freely, call her the usual names, and In general act as If you' didn't realize that you couldn't get away from her In a life time. No matter where you go, always buy your return tickets. This will In sure your getting back home without cabling your father-ln-law. To cable your father-ln-law on yout honeymoon Is extremely bad form. It. may handicap you later when you real ly need the money. Eight medals awarded to Major C. Stuart, Including the small gold meda for the battle of Rolela. and the army tif India medal with five clasps, realized $1,050 it auction in London. " R. & R. CORSET SHOP, B3 Chapel Street. Phone 4451-2. en York Jsjew Haven Q Hartford Railroad. JUNK 20, 1008, For New York 4:1S. 4:4K S ilt 6 :6a. x6:t, 6:48, 8 :0, x8:lU, S;45, 9:36, lo;8U a. m.,12;01l, 12:08. 111:20. 1:33, '2:01, 2;26, '3:08, 8:6i, ., -U Hi 'ana, o.tu, -o:u3, 7:u3, '7:60, "lllclO, 9:01. S 8:40. :20, p. m. Bunuayst '4:16, 4:4li x7:62, 3:61, 7;60, 8:90 ll. ni., 12:00, 1:66, '2:08. M, '6:01. 'xtLlO, '(1:40. 7;03; Biui, tf.ni p. rn. Kor WHHhluKton via Harlem River 1:00 p. ni n::;00, night, dally. l''ur Homon via Hun ford nud Willi. mnnlle U;u3 a, tn '4:03 p. m, lur lliiKiun via New London and I'rovldeure '2:20, '2,61, f:47, ll:40, a. m. 12:03. '2;40, '2:bt, '4:20, i:bi, ;40, 7:05, p. m. Bundays !:20, 2:61 a. in., 12:0B. 2:68. 4:66. 7;o6. m. v Kor HiMlon vlii SDrlncneld 1:10. 11:16, a. m., n:47, 5:44. n. in. Sunday! 1:10 a. m., 1:47, '6:44 p. m. For Uiirlfnnl, Kprlngnclii, Etc. 1:10, x4:00, :86, 7:45, 10;o8, 11:15, a. m.. xl:00, '1:47, 3:10, '4:03, X5:0i, 6:44, 0:08, 7:10, (to Hartford), 8:10, 10:10, 11:00 p. ni. Bunaayn 1:10, x9:05, xll:4u. . m.. 1:47. '6:80. 6:44. 7:10. x8:10, x8;20 p. m. . lor m London, Etc, 'Z:zj, '2:61, . 7:47, 9:00 (to Saybrook), 11:18, 111:40. a. ni 12:06, (B. 1:06 to Suybrook Juno lion) 2:42,2:68, 3:05. 4:00(to Saybrook Junction), 4:2J, 4:56, 6:16, 6:12, (to Baybrook), 5.40, 7:06, 8:16, to Qull- , ford, (Snl. to Kaybrook), '10:00 p, m. Sunclnys 2:20, 2:61, 8:62, a. m, 12:06, 2:68, '4:66, '7:06 p. ni. k : For Mlilillrtonrn. WllliiunliUc. Etc. 7:36 a. in., 12:68, 6:10, p. m. Sundays 7::o p, in. For Mhelbiirno Fnlln. Etc. 7:44 a. m. 12:20 (to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:06, p. in. (io wesuioiuj, -For WHiernury 6:48, (via Nauaatuck Junction), 8:00, 8 : 3 6, .9:82, a. m. . 2:35, 6:46, 7:40, 11:40, p. m. Sundays B:Z6, 11:15 a. m., 6:46, 8:6) p. m. For Wlnstert 6:48, (via Naugatuck Junction), 9:32 a. m., 2:36, 6:45, 7:40 p. m. Sundays 8:25 a. m., 6:45 p. m. For IMIIhIIoIiI and Intermediate Points 5:66, (via UrldReport), 9:32 a, m. 2;0D, 4:05 p. m. Sundays 8:05 a. m. For l.llrhnrld 9:32 a. m., 12:00, S4:0, -6:10 (exeeot Saturdays), p. m. Sua-i days, 8:05 a. m. Express trains xuorai express. HPsrlor car limited, sflaturdays. W. O. Ill E I), A. II. SMITH, Gen. 8upt. , Gen. Pass. Aft. .New Haven Line. f 7 1 tnONBW YORK, TMR Jjw!fl$I rUHsOUTH AND WBlf FMMffr FARE. RKDUCBUi bi..twirn niriiAnn prck. 91 ntl'HJ" - , w . u n Inirn Rail ImfM dally, except Mondays, 1:"0 a m.i also Sundays 4:30 p. m. . From Ktn York Leave Pier 21, East River, near Catherine at., week days, , . . - . m ....... n.QA am. Can. Z:4D P. m. BUnnny", o.ov a, m.,ivui t 22d St., week days, 8:00 p. m.; Sundays, ' a M .Tin, a hntvtTAAn Mttw HaVAA eni New York about five hours. Ticket! ana stateroom aibiiuu w Co.'s, 186 Orange street, also at Bill UoeK and on wieamor. GEO. - BIjAC'K, Ageni, new niTin, F. C. COLEY. A. G. P. A.. New York. ' ' : .'. unUTIIir STFAMRfUT CD'S LINE' tncvn i.e.. J( Grrrnport, gbeHer Island and Sag . Iisrnor, tMng imnna. Steamer Nantasket leaves New Lon-"," UOH WeR. QBJ J.V L 111. 1 ivmivm Sag Harbor 6 a. m., 12:30 n. m. . ANCHOR LINE GLASGOW km 10 NUONUEBRf. Suiting from. New York every Saturday . New Twin-Screw Steamships "California," "tali-doom," "Columbia." Averaffn nasmiira 7 '.4 dad's.) ' and Favorite Steamer "FurnMSla.'" Splendid accommodations. SALOON S0U.50, 07.50 unij72.G0y MS( OND C ABIN, S42.UO AXD $46. third I.A!tS. 27.r0 anil f 28.7S. Vnr nw Illustrated Book 1 of T ours apply to HENDERSON BROTHERS, New York; or J. Mu.itarde, ll Win throp ave., Bishop & Co., ISC Orange St., J.' A. Swenson, B10 Stat St., or ' Sweeney & Kelsey, 102 Church fit., New. Haven. - FRENCH LINE. Cuiupuiinle Ueuerule Truaaatlontlque, Ulrect Une to HAVRE hARlS, Frano. balling every THURSDAY, 10 a. m. , . , From Vter. 42, North River, . New York. Iji Touralne July I La Bretagne .' July 14 La Provence July 23 La Touralne , July 30 La Savole Aug. i La Bretagne Aug., 11 Twl!i-nrew ateamera. General Aireney, 1U State Street, jr. Y, Apply to French Line, 19 State St., N. Y. or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102. Church St., Ulshop A Co., 183 Orange St. Parish & Co., 3 Orance St ' ' fhe Recreation Tours Block Inland, 8 Dnye, $11. . ' Saturdays July 4, 18, 26, Aug. 1, 8, 15, 22, 29. , . ilnrntofcn Springs, 4 Dnya, f 10. Mondays, July 13, 27, Aug. 10, 24, Sept. 7. Atlantic City, 5 Days, 2. Mondays, July 27, Aug. 10, II, ' ' . White Mountains, 5 Days, 924. ' Mondays, July 20, Aug. 3, 17, 31. , Thousand Islands, 6 Day, $34. ! Tuesday, Aug. 11, (Closes Aug. 5), -r) Royal Tour,' 10 Days, $07. Tuesday, Aug. 11, St. Lawrence, Mon , treal, etc. . : ' Nlnnnra Toronto, R Days, gitB. Suturday, Aug. 29, (Closes Aug., 25). , For itineraries and full details' of tours send for circular. rf The Recreation Tourist 1SS ORANGE STREET Co., Starin's N. Y. &N.jH. Line. DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. PAMrCNGF.il AND FREIGHT SGRVICH Leaves New Haven 9:00 p. m Starl'i Tier, foot of Brown Street. Leave New York 9:00 p. m., Cortlandt Street, Pier No. 13, N. R. Fare 75e., excursion, tickets $1.26. Rooms $1. Tike. Chap el Stieet cars to Biewory street C. 1(. FISHER, Anient, New Haven. Conn, HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE Twin Screw Passenger Service NEW YORK ROTTERDAM via BOU- . LOONE. Ryndnm. . . . July 16iRotterdam..Aug. 11 Noordam,. . .July 28N,Amsterd'm,Au.l8. Hiillnnd'AiiK'rliii Mne, an n'way, N. Y Or Local Agent. HAMBURG-AMERICAN WEEKLY SERVICE TO 1,0DON PAHIS HAMBURG A GIHR AII'AH S( APLKS GE'OA by Large, Luxurious Twin' Screw Steamers: all modern appointments. Ofllcc, 45 U'wny, N. Y., or any local agt l