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nAVEX MOKNTNO JOURNAL AND JCOUMEE,f MONDAY JANUARY 22; 1906. "The best of all ways to Lengthen your ay. Is to steal a few hours from iho oignt isar," Moors, Gloves fof the Prom Functions Gloves for afternoon and Dawn Teas; Gloves to walk in and Gloves to dance in and Gloves in which to do nothing at all in; Gloves long and Gloves short; in fact the smartest Gloves . in Christendom are at Gamble-Desmond's where in-town and some how instinctively out-of-town Prom' people too, always come for all those fascinating last-minute needs. i Heroic Price Cutting In the Coat and Suit Room SEPARATE SKIRTS Stylith Separate SUrti, made of dark mixtures, each tailored with the utmost care and attention to detail and made to sell for $a.5o;w8 can't say how long they'll last, at $2.89 BLACK WAISTS-In this group of Black Mohair Waists are large sizes only; 40 to 46. For this reason are putting out a lot of $1.35 and $1,38 Black Mohair Waists for . . . , 89c Each FLEECEDOWN ROBES The patterns of these Fleecedcwn Robes are very pretty and they're warm and comfortable too; finbhed with a girdle about the waist and a neat collar. $2.25 Fleecedown Robe $1.75 $1.75 Fleecedown Robe $1.25 . 1. . . EIDERDOWN ROBES Handsome Robes of red and grey eiderdown; the $3.08 Robes are $2.98 And a few light blue Eiderdown Robes; they've lost their freshness and are a little dust-soiled in spots; so our $3.98 to $6.98 Robes for from $1.98 to $3.98 CHILDREN'S COATS-A rack full of Children's stylish Coats, 10 to 14 year sizes. These include Peter Thomson Coats and other styles, chiefly navy blue and green cheviot. All are $8.50 Coats ' ' $5 ft PROMENADE FESTIVITIES. SOCIAL FLOOD TIDE OF YEAR AT TALE. Glee Club Concert at Woolsey Hall To ' night With the Class and Shcffi Ger mans Following Junior and Sopho more Teas Set for This Afternoon Many From Girls Saw New Haven Yesterday Afternoon French Play at College Street Hnll and Richard Carle at Hyperion the Openers of the En tertainments. Social life at Tale Is now at the flood tide, with the festivities of the junior promenade of the class of 1907 to the front During the past few days the premonade girls have been gathering from far and near to New Haven as their mecca, until the entire thought of a large proportion of the undergradu ates has become centered on the enter tainment of fair Yale maidens with the violets, ' But so poetical a subject requires po etical treatment In its introduction, and the pen of James Perrin, 1906, business manager of the Yale News, supplies the requirement with this from the News column: And now let every scholar don his room-mate's cleanest collar; let all the proletariat, with hearts a-beating pity pat, afar the musty book, propel and .turn to linger In the spell of Jaugjjiag 229 voices, limpid eyes, and all the stunts that lovers prize. For now comes the reign of the pretty face, of wavy ruffles and rustling lace; arid old Father Ell shuts his book, with a puzzled smile and a doubtful look, to watch his gay posterity, without the least temerity, throw open the saored portals that those airy, fairy mortals may come, in, and with their gladness scout the tru ant shades of sadness which district and drive to madness at the thought of straining credit and the slowly piling debit And now for a dictum of weighty ad vice, with a sound of underfooting and some touch of spice; remember that A BAD BREATH " is a bar to good society and the cause of many broken engagements. Have you tried PAXTINE Toilet Antiseptic for this? It not only purifies the mouth, but its delicious flavor creates a refreshing cleanli ness which makes one con cious of possessing a sweet and wholesome breath. Used every night before retiring it prevents bad taste and breath in the morning. large box at druggists 50c. Trial box free The R. Paxton Co., Boston, Mass. last parting word of your sire, as he wrote you a check with an ill-concealed ire: "My son, If you want a thing, hot foot and buy It; don't ask for the price mark and don't stop to try it; if you're running a bill that is large, just enlarge it; if cash you can't pay, just light out and charge it." So you see that the dignified Daily can welcome the fair ones quite gaily. And now our best wishes we proffer. May the fun that the gaieties offer by enjoyed by the fair ones that now come to share one's ducats and dances and all. Then all hall the promenade ball! May the sweethearts and. sisters dance in spite of blisters and uncanny shoes, is the wish of News. The student offering for the - com mencement of the promenade doings was the performance ' of "L'Avocat Pathelln" and "Le Baron d'e Fourche vif," given by the French club in Col lege street hall. This was entirely a student affair and furnished the enter tainment for many of the promenade guests and their hosts. Vieing with College street hall was Richard Carle in "The Mayor of Toklo" at the Hyperion. Here the entertain ment offered by the management was improved, to the minds of the students at least, by the voluntary supplements of the students themselves, Varl-col-ored paper streamers were shot from aloft at the heads of those In the or chestra chairs and boxes and at the performers, and after the first act a corps of stage sweepers was necessary to clear the paper away from the stage. There was a fresh shower in the second act, but no real inconvenience was caused, and the performers , took the bombardment in pretty good part. At first the soloists didn't like it "Oloto San" was particularly annoyed when some embryo - cowpuncher deftly las soed her right ear. She removed that loop patiently, but when this same stu dent of the classics dropper a pretty green streamer over her other ear she snapped the line with vigor and came near being "real cross." It was "Oloto San," top, . who was given lusty choral assistance in unison when she attempt ed to hold a long note. , The boys liked It so well their own part that they encored the song and sang the long note over with great relish and with sundry warbles and trills in imitation of the soloist ' ' ,' " i. : ,' ,;'' ,. The following 'guests are registered at the New Haven house: Mr. and Mrs. C. R,' Mutham, New York; E. R. Dickie, Guilford; Mrs. George R. Sullivan, Indianapolis; Miss Lilly Sullivan, Indianapolis; Gretche,n Billings, New York city; D. B. Wilson, New York; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Whiting, New York; George E. Whiting, New York; Miss A. E. Gregory, London; George Haas, New York; A. Dolzol, Buffalo; Mark Leavenworth, Boston; Mrs. Theresa Rodd, Pittsburg; Miss Mary Rodd, Pittsburg; Mrs. T. R. Har ris, Boston; Mrs. George L. Lewis, Buf falo; Miss Marjory Lewis, Buffalo; Mrs. S. McCleirient; Buffalo; Miss Margaret Hale, Keene, N. H.; . Mrs. Benjamin Thaw, Pittsburg; Miss Vera Gilbert, New York; Mrs. Lewis Dexter, Jr., Mai den, Mass; Miss Dexter, Maiden; Mrs. Austin K. Buxton, Brooklyn; Miss Tes- sie Ludwell, Brooklyn; Miss Winifred Reed, Cincinnati; Mrs. D. Welch, Os sinlng, N.Y.; Mrs. A.. P. Lovejoy, Janes ville, Wis.; Mrs. Ralph W. Cutler and Miss Cutler, Hartford; Mrs. William H. Deming, Hartford; Miss Marguerite Deming, Mrs. Charles Shcpard, Hart ford; Mrs, A. M. Rouse, Mrs. Irving Rouse, Mrs. J. Walker, Detroit; Miss Catherine Tice, Chicago; Mrs. Mont gomery, New York city; Miss Gertrude Loubtan. Brookline, Mass.; Mrs. John A. Wade, Miss Wade, Philadelphia; Frank S. Graves, Hanson City, Mo.; C. L. Bottlip, New York city; Mrs. Charles Warden, Miss Agnes Dunlap, New York city; Mrs. Scott, Miss Marion Scott, New York city; Mrs. Frank H. Piatt, New York city; Miss Vanderholf, Miss Ensign, Miss Heath, New York city; Miss Browley, Chicago; Miss Billings, Chicago; Mrs. Ralph A. Harmon, Cleve land; Miss Sue Harmon, Cleveland; Mrs. Charles Sheffield, Cleveland; Mrs, W. H. Moore, NeW York city; Miss Al ice Demarest, New York city; Mrs. Ar thur Tobin, New York city; Mrs. John Weeks, New York city, Mrs. R. C. Ker ens, Miss Kerene, St. Louis; Miss M. E. Lean, Holyoke, Mass; Mrs. E. B. Bragg, Holyoke; G. F. Barnes, Richmond bor ough, New York; A. F. Barnes, 2d, Richmond borough, New York; J. B. Agnew and wife, Agnew, Cal.; .Mrs. Riggs, Palmyra, N. Y.; Mrs. S. Rosen baum, New York city; Miss Margaret Lourry, Wilmington; Miss Helen Bax ter, Wilmington; Mrs. Pruden and Miss Daisy Pruden, New York city; Mr. arid Mrs. Dousman, New York city; Mrs. E. H. Shirk, Tipton, Ind.; Miss Beau champ, Terre Haute, Ind.; Mrs. E. B. Myrowitz, New York city; E. S. Fickes, Pittsburg; Miss Eleanor O'Connell, Brooklyn; Miss Marshall, Mrs. John Hay, Johnston, N. Y.; Miss Elizabeth Green, Grovervllle, N. Y.; Miss Hardy, Norfolk, Va.; Mrs. H. I. Sturger, Prov idence; Miss Margaret Hazard, Peace dale, R. I.; Miss Hermlone Riggs, M. B. Riggs, R. W. Wescott, Mrs. R. E. Evans, Eugene Heffley, New York city; W. M. Marsh, Newark; George F, Pol lard, Boston; H. T. Lees, Brooklyn; E. G. Williams, Boston; Oliver Bacon, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. A. R. James, Buffalo; Mrs. George Barrett, Brooklyn, and Henry Haxelby, New York city. The weather of the afternoon became almost ideal. The sun smiled, the clouds rolled back and a temperature that would have been a credit to a late Easter Sunday Invited forth to the out door world. In carriages and on foot students and guests enjoyed the glory of the day and the beauties of New Haven. The first real event connected with the promenade are scheduled for this afternoon when junior and sophomore teas will be held. The junior tea will take place at 6 o'clock at the residence of Mrs. W. W, Farnam of Prospect Hill, and the sophomore tea during the same hours at which Mrs. William K. Townsend of Grove street will act as hostess. At the junior tea Mrs. Farnam will be as sisted by Mrs. Edward Blair of Chica go: Mrs. Courtlandt P. Dixon of New York, Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, Mrs. William G. McCormick of Baltimore, Mrs. Frank H. Piatt, Mrs. William D. Sloane, Mrs. William H. Truesdale, and Mrs. W. Seward Webb of New York. For the sophomore tea Mrs. Town- jsend will be assisted by Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, Mrs. J. M. Townsend, Mrs, Ogrden Codman, Mrs. Theodore M. Ives, and Mrs. William H. Moore of New York. The delightful promenade concert by. The elegant passenger steamer "Pretoria" of the Quebec S. S: Co., 3,300 tons, sails Feb. 17, 1906, for a special 30-day cruise, at $150 andj upwards, calling at Bermuda, Porto Rico, St. Croix, St. Kitts, Dominica, Martinique, St. Lucia Barbados, Trinidad, Ja maica, Hjavana and Nassau. For the Winter Go To Bermuda Reached in 45 hours from New York by the large, new. twin screw steamer "Bermudian." For beautifully illustrated Pamphlets apply to A. E. OUTER. . 1 BRIDGE & CO., 39 Broadway, New York City, and to i SWEEZEY & KELSEY STEAMSHIP AND TOURIST AGENTS 102 Church Street. Telephone 3209-4 the Yale Glee, Banjo and Mandolin clubs,; will be held in Woolsey hall in the evening, This will give the fresh meron their opportunity and the wit of the,, classe of 1909 and 1908S. will be dis played for the delectation of the prom enade girls. The programme for the concert will be: PAKT I. "Down the Field" .....Banjo Club "Brave Mother Yale" Glee Club "Going a-Dreaming" . ., ; Mr. Ames and Glee Club. "Peter Piper" Glee Club "Tutti Fruitti".. Glee and Banjo Clubs PART II. "Dream of Violets"... ...Mandolin Club "Stars of a Summer Night".... Vocal Octette. ' . "Lorella" Mandolin Club a. 'A Knot of Blue" b. "Dance of tho Elves" Mr. Mills and Glee Club. SKETCH OP THE LIFE WHO SHE WAS And a True Story of How the Vegetable Compound Had Its Birth and How the "Panic of 73 Caused It to be Offered for Public Sale in Drug Stores. This remarkable woman, whose maiden name was Estes, u born in Lyna, Mass., February 9th, 1819. corn log from a good old Quaker family. for some years she taught school, and beoaffie known as a woman of an alert and investigating mind, an earnest seeker after knowledge, and above all, possessed of a wonderfully sympa thetic nature. In 1S4S she married Isaae Pinkham, a builder and real estate operator, and their early married life was marked by prosperity and happiness. They had four children, three sons and a daughter. In those good old fashioned days it was common for raotners to make their own home medicines from roots and herbs, nature's own remedies- calling in a physioian only in specially urgent cases. By tradition and ex perience many of thetn gained a won derful knowledge of the curative prop erties of the various root and herbs. Mrs. Pinliham took a great interest in the study of roots and herb, their characteristics, and power over disease. She maintained that jast m nature ao bountwullv nrbvides in the harvest fields and orchards vegetable foods of all kinds ; so, if we but take the pains to find them, in the roots and herbs of the field there are remedies ex pressly designed to cure the various ills and weaknesses of the body, and it was her pleasure to search these out, and prepare simple and effective medi cines for her own family and friends. Chief of these was a rare oombina tion of the ehoiceet medieinal roots and herbs found best adapted for the cure of the ills and weaknesees neea- liarto the female sex, and tydiaE.Fink h urn's friends and neighbors learned that her oompound relieved and cured and it became quite popular among tnem. v All this so fa was done freely, with out money and without price, as a labor of love. But in 1B73 the finanoial crisis struck Lynn. Its lengtn and severity were too much for the large real estate interests of the Pinkham family, as this class of business suffered most from fearful depression, so when the Centen nial year dawned it found their prop erty swept away. Soma other source of income had to be found. At this point Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compoand was made known w tne world. The three sons and the daughter. with their mother, combined forces to PHMlllH IIIIIIIH Ill fl West India Cruise. "'Negro Melodies.. Mr. Buell, Mr. Andrews, Mr. Dustin and Mr. McGee. , PART III. "The Whistler and His Dog".. ' Banjo Club. "College Medley" Glee Club "Variations".. Mr. Butler and Glee Club "Bright College Years" Glee Club , After the concert the class germans will take place. The junior german will be held In Woolsey hall. The affair this year will be a most delightful one. The patronesses are as follows: Mrs. Edward Blair of Chicago, Mrs. Court landt P. Dixon of New York, Mrs. W. W. Farnam, Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, of New Haven, Mrs. William G- Mc Cormick of Baltimore, Mrs- Frank H. Piatt, Mrs.' William D. Sloane, Mrs. William H. Truesdale, and Mrs. W., Seward Webb of New York. W. McCormick Blair with Miss Blair and" Cyril Sumner with Miss Ensign OF LYDIA E. PINKHAM restore the family fortune. They argued that the medicine which wea so good, for their woman Menda and neighbors was equally apod for the women of the whdle world. The Pinkhams had no money, and i little credit. Their first -laboratory was the kitchen, where roots and herbs were steeped on the stove, fradnally filling a gross of bottles, hen oame the question of selling' it, for always before they had given it away freely. They hired a job printer to tun oil some pamphlets setting forth the jnerits of the medi cine, now ealled Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and these were distributed by the Pinkham sons in Boston, Slew York, and Brooklyn. The wonderful curative properties of the medicine were, to a great extent, self-advertising, for whoever used it recommended it to others, and the de mand gradually increased. In 1377, by combined efforts the fam ily had saved enough money to com mence newspaper advertisiog and from that time the growth and success of the enterprise were assured, until to day Lydia E. Pinkham and her Vege table Compound have become house hold words everywhere, and many tons of roots ana nerDS are used annu ally in its manufacture. Lydia B. Pinkham herself did not live to see the great success of this work. She passed to her reward years ago, but not till she had provided means for continuing her work as effectively as she could have done it herself. During her long and eventful expe rience she was ever methodical in her work and she was always careful to pre serve a record of every case that came to her attention. The ease of every sick woman who applied to her for advice and there were thousands received careful study, and the details, includ ing symptoms, treatment and results were recorded for future reference, and to-day these records, together with hundreds of thousands mane since, are available to sick women the world over, and represent a vast collabora tion of information regarding the treatment of woman's ills, which for authenticity and aoouraoy can hardly be equaled in any library in the world. With Lydia B. Pinkham worked her daughter-in-law, the present Mrs. Pinkham. 8he was earefully instructed in all her hard-won knowledge, and for years she assisted her in her vast correspondence. To her hands aaturally fell tho direction of the work when its origina tor passed away. For nearly twenty five years the MS oon tinned it, and nothing la the work thows when the first Lydia S. Pinkham dropped her pen, and the present Mrs. Pinkham, now the mother of a large family, took it np. With woman assistants, some as capable as herself, the present Mrs. Pinkham continues this great work, and probably from the office of no other person nave so many women been ad vised how to regain health. Hick wo men, this advice is "Tours for Health" freely given if you only write to ask for it. Such is the history of Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound ; made from simple roots and herbs ; the one great medicine for women's ailments, and the fitting monument to the aoVU woman whose name it bears. . will lead. Those who will dance are E. P. Bagg with Miss Sears, K. McL. Bissell with Miss Luquiens, G. Borup with Mise Darkin, H. , Boulton with Miss Witharbee, A. C. Brown with Miss Dana, M." G. Bulkeley with Miss Brain ard, L. S. Bull with Miss "Kingsbury, R. Campbell with Miss Billings, W. L. Carter with Miss Whidden, U. P. .Clem ent with Miss Hale, W. N. Clow, jr., with Miss MacDonald, W. W. Collin with Miss Kereans, J. G, Crane with Miss Semple, S. T. Crawford with Miss Curtis, R. D. Cutler with Miss Glazier, R. H. Deming with Miss Deming, T. P. Dixon with Miss Ha,yemeyer, P. L. Dodge with Miss Leech, L. A. Doherty with Miss Doherty, B. Downing with Miss Neal, E. L. Dummer with Miss Dummer, P. L. Goodwin with Miss Sturgls, A. R. Griswold with' Miss French, C. H. Holcomb with Miss Ellis, D. C. Hoppin with ; Miss Fish, I L Jennings with Miss Kenrisworth," G. C. Jensen with Miss Norton, F. T. Kelsey with Miss Hatch, J. M. Kennedy with Miss ' Kelley, S, h. Landon with Miss Landon, E. H. Lewis with Miss Ganber, C. B. McCormick With Miss McCormick, R. D. Marshall with. Miss Marshall, A. S. Mather with Miss Wilder, S.' M. Meyer with Miss Meyer; J. R. Miller with Miss Howe, J. I Mitchell with Miss Brundred, W. C. Mooney with Miss Mooney, S. F.'B. Morse with Miss Johnson, M. A. Osborn with Miss Best, C. Oliver with M. Frew, C. P. Otis with Miss Hinks, H. Phipps with Miss Alex ander, L. Piatt with Miss Vanderhoef; R. H. Prentice with Miss Ramsdell, H. LeC. Rooms i with Miss Ryers, H. A. Rosenbaum wit'li Miss Banner, B. I. Rouse with Miss Rouse, A. B. Ruddock with Miss Billings. D. M. Ryerson with Miss Bull, A: W. Sa,wyer with Miss Heath, G. S. Scott with Miss Field, H. B. Scott and Miss Scott, C. W. Seymour with Miss Toy, E. H. Sheffield with Miss Harman, J. E. Shirk with Miss (Continued on Geventht Page.)' OCCULT SCIENTIST, PALMIST - AND ' . PSYCHIC Warner Hall, 1044 CHAPEli STREET. CREDENTIAL ' A letter from the department of state U. S. A., signed by the secretary of state of the U. S., introducing- Dr. Per In to the officials the diplomatic and consular officers of the world. The above stated letter is in posses, sian of Perin and open to inspection. rsnrv'S ; . Seventy-two decorations presented to him by emperors, king-s, potentates and societies for scientific research are also here, and he invites inspec tion, ( ... . PERIN'S inflisnntnhlA npnnf tViot u v. j the hands of the following- personages a nit nn1nhrttlAo president roosevelt, president Mckinley, president cleveland, president harrison archbishop ireland, admiral dewey, king edward, emperor william, king victor emanuel, emperor frank joseph emperor nicholas, king oscar. , PEUIN'S scoqa of work is as broad as it is mysterious ne nas oeen acknowl edged the greatest reader of life and he will be able to read vour fieslra troubles or wants without asking any yucoLiuna tiuu inuviae yuu on, tne most vutu matters IMPORTANT i NOTICE No fortune teiiing, no nnamg oi niaaen treasures or stolen properties, no trance read ings, no nonsense, but pure and sim ple facts, common sense facts. Hours daily from 11 to 6., Tuesday and Friday evenings until 10. Closed on ounaays. - WARNER HALL, 1044 CHAPEL STREET, Main and side entrance. All business strictly connaentiai. I brMWA -Mi ,, ill j WW --if It r ft ILRDADi. November 13, 1905. New York 4:8, "4:60. xS-Sn For Sundays !;:? ,4:6. x7:60, 8:55, i a. isao, J5vW"o via .'Harlep River-, 12.62 p. m., .12:00 nigh t, daily. or iJoatoo, Worcester aBl ProvU deuce, via Hartford atfd WMimanUc-. 10:04 a. m., .4:04. mi- For Boston via Ne-w London and Providence .2:25, .2-p5, 7:47, lr:4l, . m.. 12:05, l2:41, ':58, 4:29, B:03. 116:41, .7:01 p. m. Sundays 2:i5, 2:6i a. m., 12:05, 2:58, 6-M, ':01 p. m. ' itF'fo BoHta via sipringfield 1;07, 10:58 a. in., 1:45 6-5j p. m. Sundays 1:07 a, m., 6:65 p. nV " ,Bor Hartford, SurlnfleId tc. 1:07, 4 10 (to Hartford") 7 x:45 10:04, 10:58 a. m.. IIC 1:B, 3:00 4:04 x5:07, 6:65 8-6 " Hartford) X7:05. S:10, 10:05, p. mJ Sunday 1:07. s9:06 a m., 12.10, 6:55? xl-.lO. 8:10 p. m. For Newitondou. ec 2:25. '2:55 7:47, 11:06, 11:1, a. n. 2:58, S:10, .4:20, 6:15, 6:10; (to Saybrook), 6:4L 7-oil. 11:30 (to Say brook) p. m. Sundays 2:25, 8:65. a. m., 12:05, 2:68, 5:8, 7:01. p. m. For Middletown, w,,'aJo 7:35 a. m., 1:00, 6:05. I (to Worcester), 6:02 p. m. Sundays i-M P- m. 12:25 (to New Hartfc"d). 6:00 (t t cameiu a, m. . For Derby and Al"!Mn 6:68, 8:08, 9:36z, 9:40 a m"l2:l. 25, i:lb, 4:30, 6:18, 7:40, 11:30 p. m. Sundays 8:80, 11-4(1 b m s. on Z.iO. 8:30 n. m. For Wn't'erburT-li6:68, 8:00, 9:40 a.ns vvnteroury to. no, o.vu, tuus :35, 6:18, 7:C 11:30, p. m. Sun :30, 11:40 a.lm- 6:4. -3 P. m. KInsted 6:6fc 9'a- lO. i:.iu, z: days 8 : 1.- r. TM 2:36, 6:18, 7:40 p. mX Sundays 8:30 a. m.. 8:40 d. m. - , , , : For Pittafleld And InterrtIat Points 6:60, (via Bridgeport), 935, a. m., 4:18 P. m. Sundays 7:50 (viaBrld&ePrt a. in. S ; For MtoJifleld 9:85 a. m.,':15 P. nv Bundaya 7:50 a. m. (via BridgPnrf-)- . Express trains. IParlorl car?f!m,te" To Derby Junctioa xLocal expfftss- "an. tiUDt. Asst.. Gen. Pass. n PFIU II turn orri imAiT iite ho? nKVCii dlCAfilbUAl W.L ' oi KANEK CHESTKH V. CHAI'I. Prom MEW HAVEN Steamer leavai :16 a, m., dally, except Monday. Pa, angers may board steamer at any time after 10 u. m. ., - From NEW YORK Steamer leave! 4:00 p. m., daily, axoept Sunday. Time between New Tork and Ken Havsn about Ave hours. , Steamer arrives at and departs fronf Belle Dock, New Haven, and Pier 20, a R., foot of Peck Slip, New Tork. 'c",'-,tlokets 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, Now Haven! ' Starln'sN. Y.&N.H.I.Ina - . DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. PASSENC1EH AND FREIGHT SQJFtVICB Leaves New Haven 10:15 p. m., Staria Pier, foot of Brown Street Lnuvei fi.ew T5rk,.!:J, R- "U Cortlandt Stroet, Piers, No. 13 N. R. Fare 76o, exeureioj tickets 91.25. Rooms J1.00. Tako Chan. I Street eurs to Brewery Street C H. FISHRR, Agmt, . Ultf Mew Haven. Cuns. IXZKVSlQUS. -Florida- Are you going South this Winter? If so you can arrange for Tickets m Railway or Steamer at Bishop & Com pany s omce 183-185 Orange Street Cor. Court- Baggage checked from residence to destination. THH PECK & BISHOP CO AMERICAN LINE Plymouth - Cherbourg - Southampton, From New York Saturdays at 9 SO a. m. M'netonka,Jan.27, 8 a.m St. Louis.Feb 10 New York, Feb. 3 .Philadelphia Feb. 17' RED STAR LINE. Calling at Dover for London and Par!, Znfllnrwl Tan 97 xr!Uiri m. ti Vaderland, Feb. 10. .Kroonland, Feb. 17 larnca tseuunu ana tnira-ciass pas sengers. fieri 14 and IB North River." Office 0 Bros way, Bowling Green Building, N. Y.; Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St.; M. Zun- sey, 102 Church st New Haven, eod-tf White Star Line Feat Twin Screw Steamers, of 11.400 to 15.800 tons. Boston, (Jucenstown, Liverpool rtnuadlnn, Jan 25, 1030 a. m. .(Ley. lllnll lylllC. I Cymric, Feb. 17, 4:30 a. m., Mar 24, only; does not call at Queenstown. MEDITERRANEAN VRM FROM NEW YORK. Republic Jan. 2d, 3 p. m.f Mnri-h 9 CItie (20,000 tons) Feb. 17, 12(30 p. m. Cretic. April 3, 10 a. m.j Muy 10 FROM BOSTON. Romanic Felt. 3, 5:30 a. m. Mar. 11 Canoplc Feb. 24, 11 a. m., April 7, For plans, etc.. apply to Company's Office, 84 State St., India Building, Bos ton, or to Sweesey & Kelsey, 102 Church Street, Bishop & Co., 185 Orange Street; J. H. Parish & Co., S Orange Street. New Haven, Conn. mlKmwl OlLANp. AMERICA LINE New York-Rotterdam via Boulogne 1 1 Sailings Wednesdays per sailing list Rotterdam, Jan. 31, Noordam, Feb. t, Statendam, Feb. 21, Ryndam, Feb. 28, Rotterdam, March 7, i Noordam, March 14, New twin-screw steamer New Aranter dam, 17,250 registered tons; 30,400 tons displacement. From N. Y. April 25, May 30, July 4. Apply for special pamphlet Hollancl-Amerlenn Line, 39 H'wny, N.T,- iSweezev & Kelsey, 102 Church St.; Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St.; Newton & Parish, 8fi Orange St.; M. Zunder & Son, 249-251 State St.; C. Bussman, 71 Or ange St., agents. Souvenir Post Cards, largest , stock in City at . J. A. McKee's, Q30 Chapel Street.