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iWATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, ; 1908. .
0 V to oit m ; Football Supplies .TSr;Wnt". the, trade of -every one who ia interested in' Football. ' We know we can hold yourjxade If you once .buy. our goods. They "are' tha .very hlghoBt'staudard . and the prices are low. . ,-; Leather Footballs i....7Bc up , Spalding Footballs .... $1 up Football Bladders 50c up Shoes ...... ...... . ...75c up Shin Guards ". 25c up . Leather Shin Guards .75c up ' We have hundreds of other " our listing. Call and see them. Towle's Sporting Goods Store 2i3 West Main Street. I Would Like Furnish That . My experience In starting young folks housekeeping has been extensive-and ;I have? learned a great deal concerning this mat ter that' will be of great service to every 'young couple about to furnish a home. The experience and knowledge is at your service. Come and let me help you carry out your plans. I certainly can ; save money for you In your undertaking. Some extra special' values here just now. By Quality, Low . Prices and Courteous " Treatment "to Customers I whl make mr store 1 tho purchasing point for Cash Buyers. It will pay you to visit Arthur E. Benson's ''.- (The only Benson in the Furniture Business in Waterbury.) )NEW FURNITURE; STORE GRAND STREET Opposite STRAWS SHOW WHICH WAY, ETC . Evidence of which way the polit ical ; wind Is blowing sometimes comes ' from strange sources. Lew Hawkins, the ' ministrei actor, .tells an Interesting story which-shows. the trend of public sentiment toward Bryan.-' Lew -is an actor and not a politician. He tries to 'please all shades of political opinion' and to this end he has a. campaign song with stanzas mentioning all of the can didates. This Is, what he says re garding it: .. . ' ... : " have been singing this song for about Ave weeks, mostly through the west. Every fall I get out a little campaign ' song of .some kind, es pecially In presidential years. I have been singing this one in the cities of the west, and now you can believe me -when I say it has always been a clean sweep for Bryan when it comes to applause. Why, I sang it In Des Mo'.nes, la'., a hide-bound republican city In. a- republican, state, and the audiences simply cheered the Bryan .verse so that I. had to stop, while they almost hissed me off the stage when I sang the Taft stanza. It was a Clean Bryan sweep, and It was the same thing In Minneapolis, St Paul, Chicago. Salt Lake City and Denver." vThe metropolitan papers have be Oat at keokk JEBEMIAH (3 t.Prr ; ffl WEDDING 'of deter styles ud expert tailoring u ha produced a aerlea of,,,. exclusive models that we are very anxious for you to get aequatnted with. Look at our window and notice toe tailoring;, the staying quality and shaping of our suits. Your, next suit ahoulA come from our store; nowhere .else can you And such weir made clothes at the prices we sell for. The V Speara Clothing Co. 50 Grand Street. ' Padded Pants ...., ... .60c up Nose Guards ...,, ,.60c up Head Ouaids i! , 50c up ' Stockings .... .i ,'.26o up Jerseys 60c up Pads ..... ...... ...'.15c up supplies which - space : prevents to Help You New Home. Post Office GRAND STREET gun to speculate as to the men whom Mr Bryan will select , as members of his official family ln: the event of his election as president The Hearst papers predict that Herman Ridder, treasurer of the democratic national committee, . will - be appointed am bassador to Germany. This is the first - time. Mr; Bryan's election has ever been considered seriously by a hostile press. There is no more sure Indication afforded anywhere that the democrats, will assume control of the federal government March 4th next. f -'.ii- . - - .ii .Tbe Methodist' conference' continues to denounce Speaker Cannon because he refutes to let proposed. laws. have a hearing. It Is all right as far as It goes to vote against.. Cannon for hist dictation as to what legislation shall or. shall not he" considered, and It Is es. tentlal also to vote out the Republican party that makes' Cannon's boss-shin, possible. . Defeat of Cannon Is . good? but -would not remedy the situation nnlesa the Republicans are turned out If Republicans win, and Cannon Is de feated, tbe same Iron rales will be car ried out by a Sherman, or a Dalzell or some- other Republican pupil of Can non's. . ; '.-. .. ' Hewing Boilers M ateam and Hot Water ' We know the bailer troubles we have made boilers for 30 years. We make the only boilers that can be guaranteed to fur nish the volume, of heat they are rated to furnish. , . , . . They are the -easiest to care forthe most economical to operate the most durable the most efficient. Ttim t PRATT IPO. CO. 31-iS Paha St, taMua "Wamtfe. BMltk aa4 Comfort" k iotarMtiaf JJEYianS. WAXJ22TJBT AGEST. THE SPORTING THE GRIDIRON TWO GAMES ACE ON THE SCHEDULE AH WaterbarT.Will Play the Thorn, utoni and Brooklyn! the Naugalock. The All Waterburys will hold their last practice this evening on the Watch Shop , lot at half past seven and the final Instructions will be given them before- they- tackle Thomaston to-morrow. The team was put through-some good stunts last night for a Couple of hours. Manager Hanley of Thomaston says that be will bring down, five hun dred rooters to-morrow and If he does, the local fans will have' to be on to their jobs to beat them In the rooting line. One change has been made in tbe officials who will have charge of the game. George Walte, who was to referee Is ill and his place will be taken by "Pop" Fostor .of Bridgeport, the old baseball play er and uowiing of Bridgeport will work with him. 'The All Waterburys are In excellent condition and while they expeot a grueling contest, they expect to win. The first preliminary game will be between the Brownies and the Quakers, which will be play ed at one o'clock. The second game win be a battle between the Laurels and the Reynolds Bridge team and tnis win take place -at two o clock The final and big game will start at three o'clock, and. when that begins It Is believed there will - be an un usually big crowd . of spectators on nana. : BROOKLYN A. C. TtJAM The Annex A. C. team of New Ha ven which was scheduled to meet the Brooklyn A. C. team in. their first game of , the . season at the Driving park to-morrow, has cancelled the game. The Brooklyns manager Matt Dunphy immediately got busy how ever and will have the strong Nau- gatuck eleven ud hero and that will insure a good contest Coach Harry Batchelder had the squad out for practice . last night" and the boys showed excellent form. - The Brook lyns are still' waiting for a reply to the challenge sent to the All-Water burys to 'play one' or " a " series of games. Manager-Dunphy says he is willing at any time to-meet Manager Lawlor of the Alr-Waterburys and arrange for a game. The game to morrow will show ) just how- strong the Brooklyn team really Is." Nau gatuck will give them a -battle and win mane tnem, speed, some to win. Manager Dunphy also Intimates that the All-Waterburys will be surprised when some or their men will, be mis sing to-morrow'. as he will have them In his line-up. The Starlights which will be. the Naugatuck , team , wlll have Dunning and Ashmore' la the line-up. MAY MANAGE HAVERHILL. Veteran Pitcher : McPartlin Being 7 Talked for the Place. , Says the Haverhill Gazette: "Frank McPartlln who, was wlthHhe Haver hill club the' first of the season," and who was swapped for Mike O'Toole of the Lynn club,' and later caught on with the Waterbury club of the Connecticut league, finishing the sea son, with that club, is in the city, re newing old acquaintances. He made Innumerable friends during: the years .ft.A t- 1 a til. k ' Tt i ... mm lie piuyea wiin tne navernm ciuo, ana is always assured or a warm welcome whenever he comes back to the city. . . When It became known - that , Billy Hamilton had signed to manage the.Lynn club next season he was one of the first men spoken of to take hold of the club next year, and it is not unlikely that he will be secured as manager by the new administration,' who think ex tremely well' of' hint. - He says that he would: be willing to come here If the right proposition is made to him. He arrived in the city ' from New York. His mother died -quite sud denly three weeks" ago at the age of 73 years, breaking up the home. He has a chance to manage the Sa vannah club of the South Atlantic league another, season, but has not yet accepted it, although it is thought In Savannah that the matter is de cided. The president of that club came on to (New York to talk the matter over with him and make known his proposition-and secure his terms. The terms were satisfactory ana it nas already been published In a Savannah, paper that he was to be come the manager,-but 'Mac' says mat inere is nothing in it as vet. He has played all through the south and Is well, known, to -many of the older fans. Mike . Finn, the man ager of the Little. Rock team,-wants him to manage the Fort Worth club of the Texas leagua. but 'Mac hasn't made up his mind just what be will ao another season, as yet." i Why Kelly And McGraw Fought Tnr nlaundersUnaina- In' New York resulting l a fist fight between John McOraw, manage., of the (Hants, and "Honeat John" KUy, was caused by one of tbe many dif ficulties wblch "Honest John" la having with his numerous partners. H.euy put up tbe capital on which Mcdraw and'Tod" Sloans conduct ed a billiard room at tbe corner of Broadway and 42d street. McOraw and Sloane'were to be the star at tractions. This plan worked well for a time, but finally Kelly became dls satisfied and fired McGraw out. Later Sloane sold his Interest to Fred Knowles, secretary of the New York national baseball club, and Kelly got bis lawyer to bring dissolution pro- ceeaings. Then McGraw opened new place, and this made Kelly angry and led up to the fistic affair which -was, however, stopped by his iriunus. WOOD PULP AND MILL WASTE. One of the Problenu That Confronts the united States. To Insure a-pulp wood supply to meet adequately the future needs of the country, seems one of the most important or the many forest prob lema or the United State. Statistics cuneciea oy government experts, however, show that there are possi bilities In the field of i the relief of the drain of the coun- j o .camming puip wood rorests by devising means of utilizing saw mill It is estimated that there are 4 minion cords of slabs destroyed in refuse burner of the lumber mills of the country each year. The wood used iur puip last year amounted to ap piuiiniBieiy rour million cords, about a quarter of which had to be Imported. The mill waste estimate is based on a recent canvass of some of the larger mills of the country by the United States forest service, which established the interesting fact that mills having an aggregate cut of 6, 440,000 board feet had a final waste of 1,870,000 cords of slabs after the Dest nad been used for lath.- Assum ing these mills to be representative, it is seen that there is still consider able waste in forest products at the mill even after the earnest efforts of lumbermen during the last ten years to bring about a closer utilization of the whole tree. ' k These figures make it look as If American Inventors who are perform. ing wonderful feats In other fields, should get down to. the consideration of methods to make these waste slabs available for pulp makers. Work along this line, would also be likely to show the way for utilization of thousands of tons of sawdust which are' now wasted each year. . ,. It Is true that some utilization Is being made of mill waste at present, but in most casea it Is only the lar ger and more modern plants that are even making any attempts in this line. Then, as it Is, the plants which use the waste slabs, after -laths are made, often waste the sawdust, and those which use the sawdust waste the slabs. The slab residue from the lumber . cut. of the country . Is esti mated to amount to about 14,000,000 cords, of which about 6,000,000, with an average value of $1.40 a cord, is sold for fueK" 3 million burned by the mills for fuel, and 4 millions sent to the refuse burners. This last figure shows the enqrmous quantity of forest prbduct that Is pure waste. The iron furnace slag heaps have been seized upon by the brick maker, and the screening dump of the coal mines has become a valuable source of raw material for the briquette manufacturer-. Experts say that It may prove possible to make Just as goood use of the waste heaps of tbe lumber mills If slabs' and sawdust can be converted Into pulp. COMERG EVENTS. Oct. 23. Washington Hill Athlet ic club social and dance. Oct. 231. O. O. F. hall, Cheshire concert and dance given by Di Vlto orchestra. Oct 23 Turn hall, dance given by the- Active Turners of the Water- bury Turn Verelrf. Oct 30 At Music hall, reception and dance, by the Merry Trio. Oct 28 Red Men's hall, reception and dance given by the Evermeres Oct 2 9 Hamilton, hall, - social and dance given by the Big Seven Social club. - Oct SO Buckingham hall, recep tion by Algonquin club. Oct 30. Good Will hall. Water vllle, minstrel and dance given by Court welch, no m, v. or A. Nov 4 Buckingham hall, dance given by the Hamilton Park Athletic club. ' Nov 6 Turn hall, Scovill street. dance and exhibition given by Wa terbury Turn Vareln. ' Nov 6 MubIc hall. Citizens' Bank building, reception and dance. Nor. 6 Odd Fellows hall, recep tion and dance by the Gelotopolos club. , ' Nov 6 Hamilton hall. Mill Plain, social and dance given by the Nassau Social club. . Nov 6 St Anne's Church base ment, grand whist and dance given by young men of St Anne a parish. Nov. 7. Military hall. Union city, annual ball given by the Union City Fife, Drum and Bugle corps. Nov. 11. Eagles hall, concert and sociable given by the Waterbury Button to. Aid association. Nov 12 K. of C. hall, whist given by Division 5, Ladies' auxiliary, A. O. H. ' Nov: 12 Old Green street halt private masquerade ball given by to I Silver Leaves. Nov 12. 13 Good Will hall Wa- terville, the great drama "Leah, tbe forsaken,: tor me benedt of St Michael's church. Nov 16 Leavenworth hall, dance and sociable given by Liberty circle. 660, companions 01 th Forest. Nov 20 Leavenworth hall, social and promenade given by the Oakwood A. C. Nov . 25 City hall, ' social and dance given by Bran City lodge, No ZSO, U A. to D. OI K. K, T. 1 news: THE PUGILISTS THE KID HAD BEST OF BOUT Jim Stewart Wai no Match For the Former Glerer Boxer Last Night. Five thousand fight fans crowded Into the arena of the National Athlet ic club In East Twenty-fourth street, last night to see the much, talked of bout between Kid McCoy and Jim Stewart. - The crowd left the building dis satisfied. The affair was ao tame it would be flattering to call it an ex hibition. Stewart apparently was too badly scared to fight. In what little fighting took place McCoy had the best of it. . When the men appeared McCoy climbed silently Into the ring, there being no applause for him. Stewart was cheered to the echo. McCoy's weight was given out as 185 and Stewart's as 200. Tbe latter looked as though he weighed much more.. At the start McCoy at once resort ed to his old exasperating tactics of sneering at his opponent. Stewart seemed afraid to try a single punch. He doubled , up every time McCoy made a rush at him. Just before the bell announcing the end of the round, McCoy landed a left on Stewart's chin, and the big fellow dropped. He got up quickly and tbe men were clinched at the gong. During the other rounds McCoy took no chances of mixing matters, but he did all the leading, and in the opinion of the crowds would have earned the decision had there been one. His reputation overawed Stew art apparently. The fight by rounds: Round 1 Stewart rushed and landed a light left on McCoy's chest. The kid put a hard one between his eyes with his left and Stewart went up against the ropes. He came back, the Kid dancing In and out and, catching him as he was backing away dropped him to tbe mat with a left on the jaw. - He was up quickly and smashed McCoy with a good left. Mc Coy broke ground and rushed Stewart to the. ropes, where Jim clinched. Round 2 McCoy rushed in and staggered Stewart with right and left swings on .the head.- Stewart came back fast and rocked the kid with a hard right to the ear., He drove another between the eyes. He missed two upper cuts. McCoy Jab bed his left into Jim's face, then landed on his chest with his left. The Kid put a hard left to the Jaw just as the bell rang. The third and fourth rounds were so tame that tbe,crpwd repeatedly yelled to the .men to mix it up. In the fifth McCoy turned things up with some fancy sparring, but did lit tle damage. .The Kid was evidently tired. He landed one hard one on the Jaw and Stewart, clinched till Referee White forced him to break away. He i clinched again till the gong.' He act-1 ed as if he were frightened and the crowd Jeered .'him.- . . - Round 6 McCoy Jabbed Stewart's nose with, a leftand Jim came back with a light left on the chest. The Kid ducked a right swing and hooked left to: the mouth. Then he rushed Jim to a corner and swung a left on his eye. Stewart clinched and hung on. .The Kid heeled him with hla right glove and another lead by Mc Coy resulted in a; clinch. McCoy's blows lacked steam. The men were clinched at the final bell. THEATRICAL BOOKINGS. Saturday. Oct 17 -"Uncle , Tom'a "Mra Ttmple's uamn. Monday. Oct 19 Telegram." Wednesday, Oct 21 Ll'l Mose. Thursday .Oct 22 Republican rally Monday, Oct 26 "From Slna- Sing to Liberty." Tuesday and Wednesday, Oct 21 and 2 8 Black Beauty." Thursday ,Oct 29 Republican rally rriaay, uct au frank Lalor in "Prince Humbug. Saturday. Oct 31 "Hooligan's xrounies. Thursday, Nov 6 "Convict 999. Friday, Nov 6 "The Smart Set." ' Saturday, Nov 7 "The Smart Set' Sunday, Nov 8 Knapp'a Military Dana at Jacques opera bouse Tuesday,. Nov 10 "The Black crook. Wednesday, Not 11 Andrew Mack In Arrah-na-Pogue Thursday, Nov 12 Robert Edeson in The Call of the North." Tuesday, Nov 17 "Hook of Hol land." Wednesday,- Nov 18 Yiddish play, Thursday, Nov 19 "The Devil." Friday, Nov 20 Lillian Russell. baturday,- Nov II "The Choir Singer. Bearers of Great Namaa. . A London Journalist baa found these personal names In the records of tbe general register office: He has discov ered a girl registered In 1847 as "Is It Maria;" in 1858, a boy aa "Napoleon the. Great;" 1857, "Robert Alma Bala clava . Inkerman Sebastopol , Delhi:" 11880, ."Arthur Welleeley Wellington Waterloo;" 1861, "Not Wanted James;" 1863, "Jerome Napoleon Edward Hen ry John;" 1865, "Edward Byng Tally ho Forward;" 1870, "One Too Many;" 1877. "Peter the Great" and "William the Conqueror," twins; 1883, "Richard Coeur de Lion Tyler Walter;" 1886, "That's t Who'd Have Thought It,-" 1887, "Laughing Waters." Some re markable single names are to be met with, auch as "Righteous," "Comfort." "Happy," "Elector." "HopefuL" "Re demption," "Meditation," "Obedience" and "Alphabet" Twins, "Love" and "Unity." are to be fonod, and. beside Faith," -Hope" and "Charity" as triplets, there are "Sbadrach," "Me sbach" and "Aoednego," boys, and two boya and a girl, ."Alpha," "Beta ana -umega.- 4- iwtt mru Kmc or vmn ar (hat your tenement ) vacanL M to Democrat ad a tenant i days tea Oft . SOCIALISM DEFINED ISSUKS, ADVOCATED BV THE SO CIALIST PART i. , An Issue la a "presentation of al ternative between.. which to choose or decide," and the socialist claln) they have vital issues to present ta ttle people a alternatives to dead Is sues. What could be more vital than tbe problem, "How shall one live?" Capitalism has utterly failed In solving thl problem, ha utterly failed a a Juat system of society, as under capitalism the majority of the people do not enjoy the happiness, the peace and security that tbe cer tainty of the continuance of tbe right to work would insure. Working men, even the most skilled laborers, are never sure of their Job, and their wages are so low, and prices ' of clothing and rent so high under pres ent conditions, If they lose the right to their Job they soon lose the right to live. The emanclnatlon of the working class would mean the eman clpatlon of alU for-soclety lrf inter dependent. The fact that in every large city men of all . professions, from all the walks of life, crowd tho largest halls and pay admission to discuss, the principles of socialism, proves tnat mere ls.wiae bocibi uw rest.- The socialist party speaker pn deavor to show that the representa tives of capitalist parties are chosen for their capability of standing tor capitalistic interests. ' Capitalist have always had more political intel ligence than the working class be cause they organize politically" as well ar economically for their class interests, choose men to represent those Interests In congress, legisla ture and on the Judicial bench. Then they secure large sums of money to spend on red fire, literature .and spellbinders to -convince the working men from whom they get their ma jorities that these men who head their tlcketa will. If elected, suddenly become traitors , to capitalism ' and spend the rest of their political lives in working for the' interests of the working class. Interests that from the very nature of things t re utterly op posed to the Interests of capital, and a great majority of the working class are so dense to their own Interests that they will cast their votes eager ly, and then boast of It, for men who will call out, the soldiers when they strike against a 10 per cent reduction of wages, or write injunctions against them if they persist in demanding an eight hour law. "But," many of them say, "we don't want to lose our vote." . They put In their ballot for the winning man nd when the re suits are made known trudge. along in the celebrating parades, throw up their hats and cry, "Our man got elected," and then they go back to the shop In the same old dread of a shut down of the factory, or a cut In wages, and when it comes, and if they should perchance have spunk enough to strike against the , cut, "their man," the one they elected, would be the first to issue an injunc tion against them. Oh, no, they did not "lose their vote," they voted for what they didn'twant and theygot it. The socialist party represents the Intelligent part of the working class, that part which knows what It wants and intends i to vote for it until It gets what It wants, viz: the right to work, and the right to receive full value for that ; work. It wants a system of society where all men shall be workers and no men shirk ers. A system where those who work will have time and strength to enjoy what they produce, and where the mothers and little children will not have to labor long hours to make It possible for the Idlers of society to live In luxury and vice. , The socialists want to see the evo lution that Is going on in society to day bring forth a condition where hu man life will be sacred, where men will be safeguarded from dangerous occupations, where women will be protected and children be well-born and fed,' clothed and educated. The socialist party by organization and education hopes to make the great majority of the working class Intelligent enough to do their own thinking, to vote for their own class Interests and to work harmoniously with the forces of. society tending to ward socialism. A review of edi torials, press notices and articles in current periodicals reveals tbe fact that the Issues presented by the two old parties are "dead issues," that the reform of the banking system, for In stance, means nothing to a man who seldom has enough to see him through from one pay-day:to another, and even if he is told that logically he has connection with the banks because the reckless- bankers produced the last panic, or rather, the present panic. Anyone could tell him of other panic produced by over produc tion, when shoemaker's children went barefoot because there were too many shoes, when weavers went without clothes because there was too much cloth, and so on. Oh yeB! capitalism is a strange system! A system that has for Its rule "Do others and do them quick before they do you." Has this rule because what Is one' man's, gain is another man's loss but un- der an orderly' system of production where the workers would receive full ' value of their labor, under a collect ive ownership of the tool of produc tion and all the natural resources, there would then be no Incentive to graft and greed. Where all would be sure of a good living the golden rule "Do unto others as you would that they should do unto you," would no longer seem a mockery. ; Human solidarity Is far wider than : personal love or sympathy. Mutual I Id, a higher Ideal than competition,!: co-operation a live issue, and when the workers have seized the political power and turned the means of pro-!i duction Into the prosperity of the state, there need be no fear of "pater- nillsm" for given Industrial freedom by collective ownership of Institu tions now collectively operated and privately owned, there will be less need of legal machinery and the func tions of government will be lessened rather than increased. Socialism is a practical Issue, one that men can Intelligently dlacuss. aa r "."" iuiiuh lllin torchlight processions. It Is not an j accidental discovery, or a scheme or a vision, it ia the explanation and the ' ultimate conclusion of the evolution of Industry that Is now going on that all men are witnessing. It la a remedy for social nnrert and will net the outcome or the present tvitcm r,f captialism. ELLA REEVE BLOOR. . . , ' ! " -T,: '.' '' " t 'J ff "Garments this season present wider range of styles and fabrics than ever before." Clothier and Furnisher. To appreciate, this fact come and see - our Fall showing. 1 v. Extreme fashions: fo young men. Special models for men not so young, and con ventional ideas for '.: the conservative. We. show a large assort ment and extra , values at $12, $15, $17 and $19. Upson. Singleton & Co, i t . - -- Use our Stairway between Baalc- 1 and South Main StL. ':' Roller Skating AT THE , ; 'Casino Rink every afternoon and evenins. Music every evening and .Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. : THE ONLY RINK IN THE CITY NEW FLOOR, 'r NEW SKATES. Mr Thomas Elinor in charge. The Eagle Brewing Co. Brewers of tbe Choicest LAGER BEER and PUREST ALES and PORTER. EAGLE STREET Waterbury, ' Conn -Ml DANCING." Rick's Academy, 43 East Main fit. Private beginners' class now form ing will start Thursday evening, Oct 8; also a beginners' class starting Monday evening. Oct 12. Dancinc Friday evenings. ' Novelties '.fur nlshed for cotillons and dances. ' Open daily. 'Phone 177-8.. . IDEAL AUTUMN 0UTI7$ A Few Days of Rest Can Be Spent in A SU0RT SEA TRIP to OLD POINT Via OLD DOMINION LINE , t.i..j: ... . crommooanona at H 0T E L C H A M B ERIIFI COVERING mm EXPFYSL 4 DAYS OUTiy Q, including fltl transportation and hotel VI I accommodation. L.II' 5 vais vuiiu, including: $20 transportation and hot itel accommodation. LeTe York every dar excevt DUHUIT II 9 D. m . arnvin I 1 Vnintl Comfort following roomier. Return leave Korfolk dailv etcept Sunday at 7 P- m., nrrivma; in Sew York about 3.89 P- m. Ticket and stateroom reaerva Won, Pier 26 North Kver, Sew York, W.L I?t5rrv. J J. r-f. i. ' " iw , -- r-viV-.? t- --- I i 3. f tT f"" f 1 T" f t H, Tj 9 COMFORT