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2s EW IIAYEX 3IOENI5XJ JOURNAL A2D COUBIEB, FEED AY SEPTEMBER !i0. 1005.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. ! tTZMS OF IXTEREST COXCEBS ISO SEW UAVEX PEOPLE. JLad Other People Knuni In Thla City i. latenatlBK Social Events Here and I Elsewhere. Miss Florence Wilson of York square Las" returned from a three weeks" va cation in Stamford. Mrs. John Hogan of West Haven and 3liss Jennie Hogan of Winchester ave nue are visiting with friends in North ampton, Mass Naval Cadet George W. Hewlett, son of Secretary George T. Hewlett of the board of education, who has been home on leave since September 1, received a telegram from the commandant of the Naval academy at Annapolis last night etating that his leave had been extend ed until October 7, on account of diph theria at the academy. . Antonla Fettig of Clinton is suffer ing from a very painful hand, which it Is feared is caused by blood poison. William H- Pilditch, formerly with Xjoeser of Brooklyn, has accepted a po sition in the sporting goods department at the Edward Malley Co. F. E. Hill, grand warden of the X. E. O. P., paid an official visit to Stam ford5 lodge Tuesday evening. Grand Warden Hill and E. J. Minnix, warden of Elm Tree lodge, paid a visit to Bris tol lodge last evening. Mrs- F, R. McGinn of the Aldrich (house is spending a few days in town. Blrs. McGinn will return to the Indian Point house for the fall season. Mr. and Mrs. Louis E. Day welcomed a son, William Harrison Day, to their home on Tuesday. Mother and son are idoing- well. Herbert Barnett, son of Dr. and Mrs. John F. Barnett of , West Haven, will attend Hopkins Grammar school, the fall term of which commenced yester day, i J. W. Gordon of Washington avenue, West Haven left Tuesday for a three iweeks' visit to Chicago. . , , Mrs. ""Jeanette Holloway of Lloyd street is visiting friends in Boston. G, B. Snedlker, formerly with the Edw. Malley Co., has accepted a posi tion as buyer in the sporting (goods de- . partment at Wanamaker's, Philadel phia. Mr.- and Mrs. Hayes Qulncy Trow bridge of Farmington, Mr. Louis F. Btoddard and Mr. J. C. Rath-bone of this city were noted among the throng of society people at the Taconic Polo club's horse show In Hartford Wednes day. Paul S. Gates and Thomas Moran are two of the West Haven boys who en tered Sheffield Scientific school at the opening of the fall" term, which com menced yesterday. Samuel Crocker is attending the na tional convention of the Patriotic Or der, Sons of America, at Atlantic City Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Ridgely of 21 Union street are spending two weeks in Maine. Mrs. Mary iNeely of Madison Is spend ing the fall and winter with her sis ter, Mrs. B. E. Field, of Lynwood place. Mrs. Neely Is" a gifted pianist, The societies in New Haven county auxiliary to the New Haven branches of the Woman's Board of Missions, hold their annual meeting to-day in the First church,; Meriden. Morning ses sion at 10:30 and afternoon session at 2 o'clock. Miss Mary M- Root of Ma dura, .- India, will give the missionary address; and other numbers on the pro gramme promise information and in spiration. ' Miss Cale, who has been visiting her uncle, N. A. Fullerton, of West Haven, the past week, returns to her home in Whitman, Mass., to-day. Camp No. 8, Patriotic Order of Amer ica, gave the first of a series of whist tor the benefit of the orphanage fund of the order Wednesday afternoon. The ladies will give these whists every Wednesday afternoon, followed by tea, until November. Next- Wednesday evening a large whist is planned for rwith- handsome prizes. The first prize, a handsome centerpiece, was won yes terday by M. M. Scoville; the second pride, syrup cup, by Mrs. Preuss; the Iconsolation going to Mrs. Gleason. lAmong those present were Mrs. Ballou, (Mrs. Jones, Mrs. Benthol, Mrs, Crocker, Mrs. Evarts, Mrs. Green, Mrs. Willard, Mrs. Farr, Mrs. Peck, Mrs. Wolcott, Mrs. Bertrand, Mrs, Warner and many other friends of the society. The Holly Maids will give a dance in the West Haven town hall, Wednesday evening, October 25. The committee consists of Miss Sadie Pender and Miss Edith Bassett, and the success of this assembly last winter guarantees a pleasant occasion. THE JEWISH NEW YEAR. Most Solemn Festival of the Faith to i Commence Friday, September 20. CFr.lday evening, September 29, the Jewish . Rosh -Hashonon, or "Newi iTears Festival," will be celebrated Iby all confessors of the Jewish faith. It Is a most holy festival. No servile (work Is to be done on -this day. The synagogue and its teachings, even un der the most advanced forms of modern progress, is not responsible for the vio lations of the festival. The tenor of the festival Is prayer, solemn review of the true end of man's life on earth, of g-ood will and good wishes to each oth er .for the coming new year. In tlhe temple at Jerusalem special sacrifices were to be offered on this fes tival under blowing of trumpets. As , prayer with the modern Jew replaces the abolished sacrifices, so has he spec ial prayers for this festival. The blow ing of the trumpets, however, has been retained. But the custom is differently practiced by the orthodox and the re form Jews. Tlfiie reform Jews simply .Wow the trumpet, in accordance with the original ordinance of Moses: while the orthodox Jews, sound an instrumsnt made of a ram's horn, to satisfy a rab Ibinical cabalistic design to remind God of. the substituted ram for the intended sacrifice of Isaac. ' Whatever the differenoe be in the two modes, ' the custom of ceremony is re garded as an Important part of the ser vices of the day. The old Jewish' be lief is that on this day, the first day of the month of Tishri, which is the Jew ish New Tear, God sits In judgment over ' nations and individuals. Hence Jhe rreat solemnity of the day. EXTER TA 1X31 EXTS. Hyperion Theatre. At the'Hyperion theater this evening comes Henrietta Crosman. and this dis tinguished attiess will be greeted by a crowded house- A visit from such an artist as Miss Crosman is entitled to most liberal consideration on the part of the public. Widespread pleasure has been expressed over the fact that she will be seen in her new play, the mod ern comedy, -Mary. Mary, Quite Con trary." Her success in this play has been most pronounced. It is said that the comedy is the cleverest and bright est she has ever had, and that she Is more captivating in It than in anything else in which she has ever appeared. - - - - . .."V "-H - t -4 4, f ? r u 1 i. - t s t j - - - In -''Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary," Miss Crosman plays the " part of a young woman of to-day. The public has been seeing her lit recent years in 'comedies of ancient times. It Is easy to compre hend the 'charm and fascination she will lend to a modern young woman of society who has a mind of her own, but loses her heart in an attempt to aid her friend. As usual, Miss. Crosman will have an excellent company, and the play will be handsomely Staged. LADY TEAZLE. The first day's sale of seats for the engagement of Grace Van Studdlford and her opera company in S. S. and Lee Shubert's New York Casino production of "Lady Teazle" at the Hyperion the ater to-morrow night opened' yesterday and the demand for spaces was beyond the highest expectations of the man agement. Miss Van Studdiford's local appearance in her, most famous charac ter promises to prove a rare musical treat. "Lady Teazle" enjoys the dis tinction of having proven New York's greatest musical offering. VIOLA ALLEN IN THE TOAST OF THE TOWN. Viola Allen's engagement in Clyde Fitch's comedy, "The Toast of the Town," should prove one of the dra matic delights of the season. Miss Al len wll! appear at the Hyperion theater next Tuesday and Wednesday nights. Her supporting company this season is a very excellent one. The story of the play will not be revealed until after the first production. ifeir Hnven Thenter. "My Tomboy Girl," one of the clev erest and most successful in up-to-date spectacular comedy dramas, was pre sented to a crowded house at the New Haven theater last night with that clever and talented actress, Lottie Wil liams, in the title role. "My Tomboy Girl" deals with life as we know it to-day in the large cities. The heroine Is an -honest orphan, a 'waif of the streets, who has been stolen when a baby and held for revenge. She was placed in the hands of a poor wom an by the villain, who abducted her and was brought up in the slums of the big city of New York. The woman died without ever knowing who the girl really was, for the man who brought her to the woman's home paid for her care for awhile and then disappeared. After the child had been left to her own fate she donned boy's clothes in order to earn a living. She found that by such attire she could protect herself better and get along in a less noticeable manner. Because she dressed as she did she was called Josie, the tomboy girl. , Other characters around which the plot revolves include an old negro mammy, who was foster-mother to Jo sie and her sister; a German count and a villainous lover. The company Is above the average cast. The music is bright and lively, the various songs are popular and catchy, the scenery is striking and ar tistic, While the dresses used in the va rious scenes are very handsome. There is not a dull moment throughout the whole of the four acts and the generous applause and repeated curtain calls were ample proof that the large audi ence was more than pleased with the efforts of the different members of the company. Miss Williams was ably supported by, Al Lester as Hermon von Benning house, W. H. Stevens as Colonel Cal vert, E. Lesaint as Richard Vaughn, Maud Kellett as Lillian .Calvert, Nellie Maskell as Irish Nell and Edward B. Giles as Policeman Graft. The performance will be repeated to night and to-morrow night and at the matinee to-morrow, and crowded houses are sure to be the rule at all of the thre performances.' ' NEXT WEEK'S ATTRACTION. The young romantic and classic actor, Daniel Ryan, will play a week's en gagement at the New Haven theater, commencing next Monday evening, in selected romantic and classi plays. Prominent among the latter will be a magnificent revival of the Immortal Shakespeare's ' Macbeth," with elabor ate and absolutely correct costumes and scenery. It will be alike interesting to the general public for its great dramatic interest and its dealings with the su- , pernatural. and to the student from its ; Shakespearean and historical stand point and from the fact that amid these ' days of musical comedy and the lighter forms of amusement an opportunity is ! t "; f ' 4iV " - y seldom afforded to witness a truly cor rect Shakespearean performance.- "Macbeth" appears to have been one of the latest as well as one of the greatest of Shakespeare's dramatic achievements, and there is reason to believe that it was often presented with success at the Globe theater In London during the lifetime of iits author, with Burbage, the most distinguished trage dian of the day, in the title role. The series for the week Is as follow?: Monday and. Thursday eveninr "Othello;" Tuesday afternoon and e ning, "An Enemy to the King;" Wti nesday evening and Thursday after noon, "Macbeth;" Friday Vvening, "Richard III.," and Saturday afternoon and evening, "Monte Cristo." .There will be matinees Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Seat sale now open. The BUon. "Creo," the latest and best of the up-to-date sensations, is making a pro nounced hit at the Bijou this week. It is regarded as one of the greatest of the offerings of the season. Making a woman out of cloth, wood and plaster seems a remarkable thing to do, but In "Creo" the mystery can be seen accom plished and yet no one can offer an ex planation of it. "Creo" is drawing crowded houses this week to the popu lar resort. Some of the other good things on the bill include Mallory brothers, Brooks and Holliday, in a colored quartette act; Lulu Potter Rich, a comedienne with some good songs; Reno and Rich ards, with the cleverest kind of comedy acrobatic work; Young and Devine, with "Dancing by Book," or "Learning by Mail;" Sidney Grant, the great im personator and story teller, and the Dancing Mltchels with their specialty number. The series of motion pictures in the electrograph is attracting atten tion this week, being "Stolen by the Gypsies." It makes a) highly interest ing series of these motion pictures and is being applauded. The show Is a good one and should not be missed by those who seek real enjoyment. MEMORIAL TABLET AT YALE GIFT TO DIVIXITT SCHOOL BY ALVMXL Pnpila of l,nte Professor Harris Present Testlmonlnl Professor Porter De livers Address on "The Snered Book In the Christian RcIIrIou" Flvent Mnrked Formal Opening of School. The formal commencement of the col legiate year at the Yale divinity school was observed last night by the unveil ing of the memtorial tablet presented to the school by the pupils of the late Dr. Samuel Harris, a former professor here. The tablet, a bronze memorial framed in oak, is set upon the north wall of Marquand chapel, near the reading deak- It is a simple but appro priate remembrance of the late profes sor, who for so many years imbued the divinity school students with his learn ing and noble personality. Marquand chapel was well filled when the exercises opened with singing and prayer. Then followed a broad and in teresting address by Prof. Porter, on "The Sacred Book in the Christian Re ligion." Dr. Porter covered his subject in splendid fashion, and his work was deeply appreciated by his hearers. Upon the conclusion of Dr. Porter's address the tablet was presented to the school on behalf of Prof. Harris', for mer students by Rev. Newell M. Cal houn,, a member of the corporatlpj---Rev. Mr. Calhoun delivered a beau' Exhibition Days of Paris Hats and our own creations of Suits, Costumes, Silks, Dress Goods, Laces and everything else that women wear. Famous SIioc For Women The new Queen Quality Custom Grade Shoes for fall and winter stand out from other makes like a superbly gowned woman among the commonplace. They might fitly be termed Shoe Creations, so really beautiful are they. They have' an elegance which is inimitable. Until you have 6een them, or, better yet, enjoyed the luxury of wearing one of these new models, you cannot realize the tremendous progress made in out manufacturing methods during a singly season. More than 50 styles only $3 $3.50 Pair eulogy oiS. the character of the profes sor remembered. Prof. Stevens accepted the tablet for the school. He said that he had been a, student under Prof. Harris, and his references to him were of a personal character. He sprtke of the impression made upon him by Prof. Harris when he came to the school for the first time. He was very lonely, having arrived somewhat before the student body and was wandering through the divinity, building one day when Prof. Harris came upon him and upon learning that be was a new student Invited him into his room and kindly asked him what he could Jo for him. The action left a lasting impression upon him, he said. Prof. Stevens accepted the tablet for the divinity school. AT TRINITY. Former Weslcynn Director Enters on Hl Duties There. Among the new professors who begin tlhelr work at Trinity college this week is Dr. Horace Cheney Swan, who enters upon his duties of medical Inspector and director of the gymnasium. Dr. Swan was director of the gymnasium at Wesleyan for the past two years, and left last spring. Howard R. Reit er, the present director, took his place. Dr. wan is a native of Providence, R. I. He was educated in the Boston public schools, graduating from the Roxbury High school. He was later graduated from the Tufts college Med ical school cum laude. He also holds a diploma from tlhe Harvard Summer school of Physical Education. ., He has been physical director of the St. Johnsbury, Vt., Toung Men's Chris- . tian association and of the Newton, Mass., Young Men's Christian associa tion, has held an appointment as in structor in the Harvard Summer School of Physical education, and comes to Trinity from the position of director of the gymnasium at Wesleyan university. CONNECTICUT D. A. R. Fall Meeting to be Held at Groton on WeclncHdny, October It. Tilve Connecticut Daughters of the American Revolution hold their fall meeting on Groton Heights Wednesday, October 11. The morning session will open at half-past ten o'clock in the Congregatinal church n Mnument street. Lunchen will be served at half past twelve o'clock. Luncheon tickets fifty cents. At 2 p. m. the Daughters will gather nar the flag staff within tlhe Fort Griswold enclosure, where they will be addressed by the governor of Connecti cut. These exercises will be followed by an inspection of the fort and battle field, the monument and the monument house. The usual reduction of onevhalf of the return fare will be made by the Consol idated road. Tickets should be . pur chased to New London. Persons ex peiSitto be present at this meeting artW' firing luncheon tickets are re ' to notify Mrs. T. M. Durfee by , September 29. Mm i. QPEfJiriG DAYS " ttiVJew m'ode"n Mi , ' " , Wnery. Coats. Suits.Even- ing Gowns, etc. There a a treat in store for you. - SHIRT WAIST OF OUR OWN The oedixaey wrapper is forced ta take a back seat" by its new sister gar mentThe Shirt Waist Wrapper shown in. ilustration. It is by far the most desira ble, practical and serviceable house dress ever designed 3tylish, becamlngand per fect fitting. These wrappers are mala In our own fastary, under our direct supervision. We tike piin3 to select the pratti9st pattern and colorings. They are trimmed . in ex- cellent taste. All seam3 are covered and finely stitched; extra fullness over the hips m and a stylish dressmaker finish. ,fj mc-nts and another advantage 01 me gooas ior menamg ana repairing are included with every garment. A Sp!sndfd Ss!sc $1.50 Garments, $1 A N NO UN C EM EN T THE COMPLETE WRITINGS OF 1 . n. ..,. , . ' ., . . . Alfred de Miissei Illustrated, large paper edition. In Ten-Volninea- i : .A writer' who has endowed our language with kdmirabie pbety, the brother of Lamartirie, of Hugo and of Byron; a novelist rivaling Pre . yogt, Balzac and George Sand; a braniatist who, In one act, has made .the Comedie Praricalse earn money than we give it in-six months; one of those . thinkers who has never once sacrificed the dignity of art to the ambitions of fortune and position. - - , . ' - - , ALEXANDER DUMAS. . BOOKLET MAILED ON APPLICATION "'S' EDWIN C. HILL COMPANY 160 .FIFTH AVENUE S . ; . , MifcFbnD's; TAXES. Tax Collector E. B. Baldwin, of Mil ford, Is receiving congratulations on fcio success in getting taxes due the town the past year. Mr. Baldwin in this time has collected $33,343.35 of money due the town. This is the largest amount ever collected' In taxes iri Milford in any one year,, and is several thousand dollars more than was collected last year. At the iast annual town meeting it was brought but that there were nineteen thousand dollars due -She town in back taxes. Of this about ten thousand dol lars have been collected, and Mr. Bald win has collected $747.48 In interest on the back taxes. There are still same fifteen thousand dollars due the town in back taxes, about six thousand dollars of which are on the list of 1904, and the most or a good portion of which will be easily collected. From tlhls It -will be seen that there is a decided improve ment in the condition of the tax col lector's books over their condition, in the past. ARTIFICIAL EYERROWS IS DE . 1MAND. ''Artificial eyebrows have occasional ly 'been made for years," s-ays one Of tbs .best wlg-imakers in Chicago, "but the ( recent crazefor beauty has made Perfect Digestion Means Health TO to 3 You Can Alao Enjoy Mince Pie if You When the food is properly digested, the blood carries the nutri ment to all parts of the body and the process of assimilation and re- . pair is kept up uniformly, resulting in healthy organs and members. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets guarantee perfect digestion, no matter what the condition of the ' stomach is. The reason is plain. They themselves digest the food and permit the stomach to rest and get well. ALL DRUGGIST?, 50 CENTS A BOX. If sfe WRAPPERS MANUFACTURE extra pieces A iV NEW TORk CITY them . -Snore popular.- -A fac iwlttioUt eyebrows Is a face lacking expression or ''character-,' and many women knew this. Others, having lost the eyebrows tnrough fire or sickness, wear artifi cial eyebrows iuontil the new natural ones appear. Others, again, wear arti ficial eyebrows for a time, only to be come tired of and reject them. "A well made artificial- eyebrow' will escape detection as a rule, but such an eyebrow Is too delicate to stand rough usage and soon wears out or becomes nslghtly. Many people grow weary of the recurrent necessity and expense of replacement. But the pretty woman who once wears artificial eyebrows, like tihe man half of -whose mustache has been destroyed In some manner, finds a real friend in the artificial eyebrow. Baldheaded men, whose yebrows also are lacking, order and wear artificial eyefbrows no less." . Looking like minute, delicate feathers, an assorted stock of artificial eyebrows presently was exhibited by the clever wigmaker, who advises the use of the eyebrow pencil whenever possible. The artificial eyebrow originated Jn Paris, home of artificial beauty ad juncts, but is now quite at home in New York,- London and Chicago. Prominent wigmakers and hairdressers declare that women wear them no more t&an men. Chicago Tribune. '' -f"5 .wftT US. Take Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. 8i l - ffl ear Uatspfn ' v r 7-1' 'arfford ' September 18,190S. 7 1:2. -Irs 1VTS ttllf. i.. . . nx,r 10:CS p. m. is .v, p.m. 8:10 "'li la:10' S:B5' 2-4i li K 15:?Sr 'J1? i1, m- ia;05. :oi. m!: V:i .B4nti .6?o37VVni6fc:mi.":05 268-. F or Ulddletown. WUllmantle. mte-, c os ':ii04- &:0i t0 .vi p.m. Sundays 7:20 p.m. I2l20rfeibaaS 7:50 .ra, Wet0tfleld)Npem.ar"9rd)' :04- 6:00 (t0 "so 'li0: 256?" .TdlVfe Stt"4- ?-4:o6z,i4i:.830o'D00a: i&t'v'A HI: 11,30P-?1- Sundays 8:00. 8:3ol "it2-a:2 6:0 :4(. 8:45 p.'m. -.r Waterbury 6:68. 8:00. J-40 a. m :10. 2:35. 6:18, 7:40, 11:30 p. 81 days8:80, 11:40 a.m'.. 6:40, ?: p. m 'to5"fd 6:68 8:40 a.m.. 12:io. 'eln8, 7:40 P- . Sundays JL8:3J m., 6:40 p.m. . 1 For Plttafleld. and Intermediate points 6:60. (via Bridgeport :. m.. S2:00. 4:15 p.m. Sus-is'ooj For Litchfield 9:85 a. 62:00, 4:15, P. m.. Sundays 8:00 a. m. "E?,pr?? 'lralns- II Parlor car ' limited. To Derby Junction. xLocol Express. sSaturdays only. -O. M. SHEF AHD, P. C. COLBY, Gen. Supt. . Asst Gen. Pass. Agt ,NEW HAYEIUTEWAT LIKE.: STEAMER; RICHAHD PECK. ' From NEW HAVEN Steamer leave z:lt a. m., daily, except Mondays. Pas sengers may board steamer at any time after 10 d. m, : , .. . . From NEW YORK Steamer . leaves :0 P- m., dally, except Sunday. Time between New Tork and New Haven about five hours. Steamer arrives at and departs from Belle Dock, New Haven, and Pier 20. R., foot of Peck Slip, New York. . Fortlclcets and staterooms apply at the office on Belle Dock, also at Bish op & Co.'s, 715 Chapel street, and at Purser's office on steamer. The NEW ENGLAND NAVIGATION CO GEO. C. BLACK, Agent. , Belle. Dock. New Haven. Starln'sN; Y.&N.H.Llna DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. ' v PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SiSRVICH WILav,s iew, iJavn 10-16 P- m.. Starin Fler, foot of Brown Street. L'mves New York, 9:00 p. m.. Cortlandt Street. Piers, No 13 N. R. Fare 75c. excursion tickets $1.25. Rooms $1.00. Take Chap, el Street cars to Brewery Street C H. FISHER, Asrent, ltr New Haven. Coon. European and Coas' wise Steamship . Ticket Office Staterooms reserved and tickets tnr nlshed by all lines. International SIcrcnntllo Marine and Steam hip Cheques. Agents, THOS. COOK & SON. ' BISHOP & COMPANY, 713 Chnpcl St. Winter Cruises To Maderfa. taa t f,!c3ilerraneaa u 70dy mtlsj y th 8. 8. Moltltn, fnon.00 una us,lesTluK Sew Tark.Juarr w. H06. ' Three West Indies CrtilSca . rtitrinif jannarTi Febnwrjr tjA Hareh by rt s. S. Prlnze(ii Vletnrl r.ni: From tias.00 and upward . short, atimcf lv orulseein UisMeiJitertaoean mai Adriatic 8U. . Senior iltulmlti Mil, rata, .t.; f H. E. Sweezey, 102 Church St.j M. ZunT its-ioi state St., j. H. Parish & Co., 80 Orange St., Bishop & Co.. 716 Chapel St., H.- Bussman, 71 Orange St. , White Star Line Fast Twin Screw Steamers, ' ot 11.400 to 15.800 tons. i Boston, Queenstown, Liver pool Oct, '12; Nov." ;-Dec.-T Cymric Oct. 19. Nov. 16. Dec. 14 MEDITERRANEAN A20RES. FROM NEW YORK. , CRETIO Sept. 28, Noon;' Nov. 4.' Deo. T. RPUBMC Oct. 19. Nov. 30; Jan. 2S. March 9. CELTIC (20,904 tons) Jan. C. Feb. 17, . FROM BOSTON. . CANOPIC Oct. 7, Nov. 18, Jan. 13, Feb. 24 Romanic. .... .Oct. 28, Dec. 2, Feb. 3 For plans, etc, apply to Company' Office, 84 State St., India Building, Bos ton, or to Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church Street, Bishop & Co., 715 Chapel Street, J. H; Parish & Co., 86 Orange Street. New Haven. Conn. , . mlgmwf AMERICAN LINE. Plymonth - Cherbourg - Southampton. From New York Saturdays at 9 .30 u. m. New York.. Oct. 7 Philadelphia Oct. 21 St. Louis... Oct. 14St. Paul.... Oct 28. RED STAR LINE. Antwerp Dover London Paris. Calling at Dover for London and Paris, Baiuug everj Saturday at 10:ao A. at Vaderland.i .Oct. 7Zeeland.....Oct. 21 Kroonland. .Oct. 14 Finland. .., .Oct 23 Piers 14 and 15 North River. Office 9 Broad wujr, B-yWiiiig Ureen Uiiildlug, N. X., Peck A Bishop, 715 Chapel St., M.Zunder & Sons 253 State St., J.H.Parish & C0..S6 Orango jt, Sweeney & KelBey, 108 Church st New Haven, . .od-U P