NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY MAY 29J190G
ITEMS OF INTEREST CONCERN
2AG NEW HAVEN PEOPLE
And Other People Known la This City
Interesting Social Event Here ana
' The New Haven Operatic club will
fclve two evenings, Tuesday and
JWednesday, May 29 and 30, to be de
voted entirely to operatic work at the
studio of Madame Tealdi. The soloists
who will sustain the principal roles
will be of the best local talent. Sopranos
Miss Julia Kennedy, Miss Carolyn
Brinsmade, Miss Esther Ryan; con
tralto, Miss Genevieve Bailey; tenor,
jktr. Ernest Robinson; baritone, W.
Mruce Haynes; bass baritone, Mr. Fran
cis J. Ellis. The chorus will be com
posed of members of the operatic club.
At the piano Miss Bertha Coe of Mad
ison and Mr. Arthur Lincoln Bristol of
New. Haven will preside. In the work
of the operatic club a nucleus has been
formed for a development of operatic
work, where a singer has the oppor
tunity to fit for the operatic stage in
Its entirety, which advantage could be
had heretofore only in the larger cities.
Madame Tealdi has been an operatic
artist for many years, and is especially
gifted to carry on instruction in oper
atic work. Her repertoire is a very
large one, including those of the old
masters and the latest modern operas.
This work is intended for any artist or
singer desiring to become familiar with
operatic roles and dramatic action in
At the regular meeting of Unity
court, Order of the Amaranth, five can
didates were initiated. The royal ma
tron, Miss Olive Andrews of Olive court.
East Hartford, was present, and several
from Eliza McCoy court of Ansonia,
after the regular business. The mem
bers gave the grand royal matron, Mrs.
Elizabeth Ender, and the grand royal
patron, John N. Krapp, a surprise sup
per, which was partaken of by all pres
ent. Speeches' congratulatory upon
their selection to grand honors were
made expressing their appreciation of
Unity court, and this supper was given
them as a slight token of their faith
fulness to the order and best wishes
were expressed that success attend their
labors this coming year. The grand
royal officers responded, and an enjoy
able evening was passed.
Professor and Mrs. Henry S. Graves
expect to leave late next month for
the Summer School of Forestry at New
Mrs. Harvey and daughter, Miss Mary
Harvey of West Haven who have been
the guests for the past three weeks of
Mrs. Harvey's sister, Mrs. Charles Van
Kensslaer Quintard of Richard place,
left Saturday for their home in Buffalo,
Miss Mildred Shepard of Waterbury
5s' the guest of Miss Adelaide Caldwell
of 'Union avenue. :
Miss Bessie Rylands of Bridgeport
was a guest over 6miday at the home
of C. . C. Kirkham.
Captain Dingwall of the Westville H.
H. and L. Company requests that the
company will report Wednesday morn
ing at 8 o'clock instead of at 9 as pre
Mrs. W.-fl. Robinson of East Haven
Is entertaining her sister, Mrs. R. W.
Humphrey, also Miss Caroline Searle of
OBroklyn, for several days.
Miss Ether Plant, of Branford, who
completes her course at the State Nor
mal school in New Haven in June, has
been appointed and has accepted the
position of teacrter in the West Haven
schools for next year.
Mrs. Edwin F. .Mersick and sister,
Miss Lewis, of 1255 Chapel street, leave
about the middle of June for the Adir
ondaoks. In the lafe summer they will
sail for Rome, where th-iy will spend
Mrs. Frank Milcke, who has had a
Wonderfully successful season, will
close her New Ha.ven studio on June 1,
and after a few weeks spent a: her
home, "Cralg-Nytli," in Wallngford,
will go to her country place In Becket,
a picturesque spot in the Berkshire
hills. Mrs. Milcke, who loves the
mountains, recently built her chaririing
little bungalow on her Knobby-Knoll
property in the Berkshires. It is sit
uated in the middle of a lovely wooded
site, fifty acres in size, which has been
pronounced one of the .prettiest spots
In the hills.
Alfred Terhune of Branford left Sat
urday for Springfield, Mass., where he
has accepted a position as machinist.
Mr. Terhune had been working in New
Haven for several months, but resigned
about two weeks ago.
Saturday afternoon thirty-five mem
bers of the Plymouth Congregational
church Sunday school, Milford, enjoyed
an outing and picnic at Fort Trumbull
Beach. The affair was in charge of
Miss Elsie Bates, Miss 'Myra Roberts,
Miss Eleanor Norris and Mrs. Howard
Meserve. Late in the afternon refresh
ments were served and about 8 o'clock
all returned to Milford.
Mr. Hugh Knox, Yale '05, the son of
"United States Senator and Mrs. Knox,
who is well known in society here, is
to spend the summer in an automobile
tour of, France with his parents. His
younger brthcr, Mr. Philander Knox,
Jr., whois now studying at Pottstown,
.will enter Yale in the fall.
Byron Newton, Trinity 1909, spent
Sunday with his parents at their home
on Washington avenue, West Haven.
The committee in charge of the Me
morial day exercises for Westville has
requested that all who can contribute
flowers for the decoration of the graves
will leave them at Masonic hall as early
as possible Wednesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Ellicott of
Nyack, N. Y., have just announced the
engagement of their daughter, Miss
Jessie Louise Ellicott, to Mr. George P.
Sweet of Grand Rapids, Mich. Miss El
licott is a sister of Mr. Charles Ellicott,
lYale '02, and often visited in New Ha
ven. Dr. Stuart E. Skiff of Elm street has
returned to his practice from Philadel
phia, where he has been making a spe
cial study of general surgery. Dr.
Skiff has been under the instruction
of soma of the most able practolo
gists of the country.
Mr. and Mrs. David S. Gamble will
leave next week for Georgetown, Mary
land, to attend the commencement exer
cises of the Convent of the Visitation.
SThelr daughter, Miss Alicia Gamble, is
a member of the graduating class at the
school. She was graduated from Hill
liouse High school two years ago.
Frank McCormack of Brown street,
West Haven, has accepted a position at
the laughing gallery in the White City.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Stow and family
tire occupying one of their cottages at
Dr. Frank Parker of New York city
spent yesterday with his parents,
George Parer and wife of Branford
Mrs. Franklin H. Beede, Mrs. J. P.
Cushing, Mrs. Charles Kirschner and
Dr. Susan S. Sheridan will act as pat
ronesses for the general promenade of
the senior class of the High school.
The Jolly Four quartette lias been in
vited to sing at the entertainment given
by the Daughters of Liberty at Lenox
hall. The members of this quartette
are James S. Stevenson, Elbert Stan
nard, Albert Caldusel and Addison Beck
jnrith, and Jarvis Blatchley, pianist.
One of the young men who have ap
plied for the bar examination which
commences June 7 in New Haven is
Lucius K. Stevens of this place, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lucius J. Stevens of High
Miss Helen Crane of Orange street
iwill give a pupils' recital on Thursday
evening of this week. Dancing will
follow the programme.
The Ladles' guild of Christ church
have secured the services of Mr. J. F.
Parsons of Fair Haven and his assist
ants, who recently gave "The New Dis
trict School" in St. Andrew's M. E.
Church, to give the same in the town
hall, West Haven, Thursday evening,
May 81. This will be followed by in
. formal lancing, and it is earnestly dc-
We sell Queen Quality Oxford Ties,
-$2.50, $3.00, $3.50-
THIS STORE WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY Decoration Day
Still Lower Go The Prices On All
A day like Sunday and Monday em
phasized the need of a Wool Tailor
Gown, didn't it though?
Perhaps YOU don't realize, but those
who came did, that the prices we've put
on most of the Suits can't cover the cost
A few of the reductions;
Just take this charming black and white hairline
striped Eton model; a Suit marked $19.75, put
down from $37. 5C -do a bit of figuring and see how
near you could come to getting up a suit like it for
r. a.1 ii -v,--i i triu utr ij o.-ii
ji iuc awcui yuci&cu j-ngiibu vvuiaicu ouu, an y
uton moaei ; wun soit green velvet roiling collar
marked $22.50, put down from $38
And a beauty of a $35 deep lavender Suit with a
white silk lined Eton Jacket and deep heliotropj
girdle, put down to 91D.UU
And we might go on for columns with just such Price Reductions
Two Fetching White Waists
WHITE LINON WAISTS a compromise with the sheer Lingerie, for these aren't quite severe with
their wide panel of heavy embroidery and yet they're ever so much heavier than tie Lingerie waist,
worth $1.38, for . . , . . , , '. , , . 98cts Each
And a Sheer $1.25 LINGERIE WAIST, of fine lawn, for . , . . 89cts Each
Other Lingerie Waists, from , , - . . . 75cts to $10
White and Black China Silk Waists, all prettily made and special value. $2.49, $3.98 up to $5.98
STYLISH BLACK LAWN SUIT, waist Lingerie fashion, wide embroidered panel, $3.50 to $5.98
mmm$mmWMt- i mm i
The Most Comprehensive
Collection ot Stylish
Belts In New Haven, Are Here
A few to point our assertion;
Ten styles o. fetching Embroidered White
Dttck Belts, in eyelet and paded embroidery,
white gilt and nickel buckles, 15c value 9c
On Front Special Table, W. Store.
Embroidered V'hite Duck Belts, graduated
crush effect, gold embroidered, regularly 25cts
: about 300 in the lot. Tuesday only 19c
Hand Painted White Duck Bags, the latest
block bottom shapes, 98c
Solid Gold Collar Pins, in plain and chased
designs, two pins on a card, 50c value 25c
II It's a Fine Day Wednesday
How About a HAMMOCK?
Best Hammocks In The World
We seU the celebrated Palmer make; you
can't Better a Palmer in all the country.
Prices go like this and each Hammock, is
obsolutely fast color and has rkllow and a
Mexican Hammocks, of rope fibre $1
Baby Hammocks, so that baby may take
his nap under the trees 50cts. ,
Queen Quality Oxfords, $2.50, $3, $3.50
Queen Quality College Oxfords of Gun Metal Calfskin, cut in the
swell Blucher style, with flexible sole of medium weight, and with
smart extension edge, have no counterpart for style.
Gun Metal leather polishes beautilully, always looks well, and is
generally satisfactory to every way. The same leather in Pumps. $3 and $3.50
sired they be received by a full h""5
In behalf of these amateurs, we night
add they were so well received at ht.
Andrew's church on their first appear
that they were asked to repeat the same
last week, which they did.
'in is evening " v.-" -,
T -.- 7-. t ,m o- t.. an illustrated
lecture on 'The Homes and Daily Lite
of Our Missionaries in -uui cm.
This will be of interest to old and
young, and is freet o all. The lecture
will be given in the parish housa of
Dwight Flace church.
Miss Jane B. Malley is at home from
school at Ossining, N. Y., and is enter
taining her school friend, Miss Abigail
Best of New York.
DECORATION DAT IN EAST HA
VEN. Decoration day will ibe observed very
quietly In East Haven this year. There
will be no parade, the graves being
decorated by the local veterans who are
requested to meet at the town hall at
7 o'clock sharp. The children are asked
to assist In procuring flowers and bring
them to the town hall any time be
fore 9 o'clock Tuesday morning.
Several of the local veterans, as well
as other townspeople will attend the
dedication of the monument In Monitor
park, corner of West Chapel street and
Derby avenue, New Haven, which oc
curs at 10 o'clock.
MEMORIAL DAY AT ORANGE.
The citizens of Orange are making
preparations for the decoration of the
graves of veterans in the cemetery at
the Center on Sunday, June 3. Invita
tions have been extended to the posts in
Derby, Ansonia, West Haven and Mil
ford, and to the camps in Derby, New
Haven and Ansonia, to be present and
take part. The exercises will be held in
the church and the graves in the ceme
tery will be decorated.
FOR PERCY R. TODD.
Offer of Presidency of Big Canadian
Percy R. Todd, one of the best known
railroad men In the country, has been
offered the presidency of a Canadian
electric railroad company, but what he
intends to do about acceptance is not,
Mr, Todd Is now in Europe, going In
response to a special summons on May
12. The date of his return is uncer
tain. The Canadian trolley road in question
is several hundred miles in length and
parallels the Grand Trunk lines for a
The property Is considered of excep
tional value and the opportunity for a
man of Mr. Todds's ability seems un
Mr. Todd Is still vice president of the
New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad company, and his salary as
such will continue until next Novem
ber when he will retire officially as he
retired last November so far as active
work for the company is concerned.
Mr. Todd's railroad experience has
fitted him for ibig undertakings and it
is apparent that the Canadian people
have very great confidence in hlin.
The Wallingford baseball team shut
out the Yaleivllle team in a running
baseball game on the South Colony
street grounds Saturday, with a score
of 15 to 0. The Yalesville team at no
stage of the game was able to work in
STORM STOPS SCHOOL.
On account of the storm only one ses
sion of the public schools was held
GRAND CLOSING CONCERT.
George Ira Tomklns.
Charles Gounod Mezoz-soprano aria
from "Faust." ,
"Le Parlate d'Amor."
Marguerite Cecelia Macdonald.
Carl Maria Weber Polacca in E major.
Arrangegd with orchestra iby Liszt.
Jennie Margaret Hawley.
Moderate for organ and orchestra.
By the class in free composition.
r A 7 I.H'l AINMEfl'J S.
New Haven Theater.
Not for many seasons has a musical
comedy creation received such univer
sal endorsement from critics as "Bus
ter Brown," which comes to the New
Haven theater for one week, commenc
ing next Monday night, with matinees
Wednesday and Saturday, direct from
a continuous run of one hundred nights
at the "Majestic theater in New York
and two hundred nights in Chicago. It
is said to be just what the anxious
public want and are expressing their
pleasure at every performance wher
ever presented. It is conceded by the
most exacting critics to be the best
musical comedy presented in many a
day, and many of its enthusiastic
judges say that it is the "best yet."
The comedy abounds with many new
and catchy songs and Buster, endeavor
ing to get. his mother in many compli
cated situations, which keeps the audi
ence in a tumult of laughter and ap
plause. The comedy is played in two
acts, with a profusion of characters
which help to increase the many funny
situations. Clever "show girls" in
beautiful costumes help to surround
the well-balanced cast to keep up the
The New York Herald has, made
Richard Outcault's quaint conception of
Buster Brown known to almost every
body, and now Buster Brown has been
dramatized and put upon the stage by
Melville B. Raymond, who has secured
the sole theatricaj rights. Buster is an
appealing and amusing little fellow
with his dog TIge, and is the moving
spirit in a vast number of humorous
situations and side-spltttlng adven
tures. These are set In a handsome
framework and adorned with a large
chorus, a ballet and a group of Amer
ican beauties whom Redfern and Worth,
the noted Parasian modistes, have made
look like queens of society. The ad
vance sale of seats opens on Thursday
Poll'a New Theater.
The Lasky-Rolfe quintette is the lat
est musical novelty to be projected for
vaudeville by those clever originators
of Ye Colonial Septette and the Mili
tary Octette. The quintette is at Poll's
this week, presenting as its particular
feature a medley of Victor Herbert's
latest successes arranged by the com
poser and rehearsed under his personal
1 Some of the others are Laura Bennett
and company in "From Away Down
South;" Mncuit's menkeys and dogs,
and a host of ethers.
FOR VISITING KNIGHTS.
Clubs' Wttr Have Open House for
Knights of Columbus Members.
Next Monday the Knights of Colum
bus will have a full-fledged postofflce
in commission at the new national
building of the order in Chapel street
for the convenience of the national di
rectors and callers wlio attend the na
t'ional convention. There will also be
an information bureau. Another feat
ure will be a ticket office where agents
of several railroads will be on hand to
provide return tickets for visitors.
The Robert Emmet, Henry Grattan
and Wolf Tone clubs and the local
Clan-na-Gael have voted to have open
house at their hall in the Boardrnan
building during the Knights of Colum
bus convention. The Clan-na-Gaels
also voted to hold' a social session on
the evening of Friday of the conven
tion week, at which all visiting Clan-na-Gaels
who have no other engage
ments wil be welcome.
By Students of Yale Department of
The students of the university de
partment of music will give the closing
concert of the year at Woolsey hall on
Thursday evening, May 31, at 7:30.
Tickets may be had on Tuesday and
Thursday from 12 to 2 o'clock by calling
for them at 126 College street. Each
ticket will admit two persons. As
usual at these concerts the ibacak and
center balcony will be reserved for the
The programme follows:
Charles Root Fowler Concert overture
in D minor, conducted by the com
posed. Robert Schumann Concerto for piano.
Frances Louise Kirchoff.
3oet Rheinberger Passacaglla for or
gan. Egbert Shepard Marsh.
Charles de Beriot Ninth concerto for
Allegro Maestoso. (
Floyd Grant Terry.
Ludwig von Beethoven Adagio from a
Arranged by the class in instrumenta
tion, conducted toy Harry Soloman
Christoph Ritter von Giuck Contralto
aria from Orpheus, "Che faro."
Ruth Syner Lathrop.
Anton Rubinstein Concerto for piano
in D minor.
Walter Ruel Cowles.
Announcement of the Loekwood schol
arships. iRtehard Wagner Baritone aria from
"To the Evening Star."
George Mark Sneath.
SNiels Gade Concerto for vlolla.
Will Graduate at Glfford Chapel To
Night. The class of 1906 of the Connecticut
Training School for Nurses will hold
Its commencement exercises In Gifford
chapel, at the New Haven hospital, this
evening at 8 o'clock. A reception will
follow the graduation exercises, from 9
until 11 o'clock, at the nurses' home.
A class of sixteen have completed the
course and will be graduated as fol
lows: Agnes Cecilia Magulre, Margaret
Theresa Lowry, Cora Marlon Teot, An
nlt Helen Morrlssey, Ida Jennette
Downs, Esta Anna Cope, Frances Jane
Emmerton, Maude Fletcher, May Au
gusta Porter, Elizabeth McEwen,
Clarissa Matilda Benedict, Edith
Sophia Phelps, Flora Sidona Harten
stein, Isabelle Mary Wilson, Margaret
Anne McMillan and Mary Constance
MEMORIAL SERVICES IN MILFORD
Sunday evening the memorial ser
vices at the First Congregational
church, Milford, were very largely at
tended considering the condition of the
weather. Rev. A. W. Archibald
preached on the subject, "The Soldier's
Country," and as usual his remarks
were of deep interest. Only about flf
ten of the veterans of George Van
Horn post, No. 39, G. A. R were pres
ent, many remaining home because of
the rain and distance to the church.
HAS TO SAY ABOUT
8:20 o.nV "J:" -l&. 7:liL :'
IF DR. WELCH does not give the
best service in treating the feet, who
fioes? I had him treat my feet five
years ago and the relief is etill going
on The Corns nor Bunions have not
showed up yet, but I am going to see
him about my nails, and a hard bunch
on the sole of my foot when I get back.
Dr. Welch is a tip-top fixer for the
feet and makes .the best remedies.
Those Balsam plasters are a heap of
power and healing Influence when ap
plied to the feet. That Alleviator he
uses, too, does oceans of good and Dr.
Welch knows how to get the best re
sults out of it- If you have any trou
ble with your feet go to
792 Chapel Street,
NEW HAVEN, CONN.
Office Hours, 8 a, m. to 8 p. m.
Sunday, 10 to 2.
8:2 a '.0V- "J:1
lES jfV via Harlem
-, m., .12:05. i3-4i .!?i.7:-. :41.
116:41, .7:01 p. a JundaiiJii'fl 5o:0A
m.. M2:06, .2:68, .6"os 2jTnf:' 2:64
gaybrook). 6:4f "j.A Si n 'A-'a1'"
brook) p. Sundaysif.'2?aKto
ifl-ysg:30. li-40 1 3 f'.?1- Bunt
rasp At Lrw
NEW DATES ARE SUBMITTED.
Hartford's City HalJ Nine Could Not
Come Here June 15.
The date for the ball game between
the city hall nines of this city and
Hartford as suggested by Captain Cahn
oi the local nine is not altogether satis
factory to Hartford, and two other
dates have been submitted.
Captain Cahn has written that he will
welcome the Hartford boys here either
on June 12 or 20.
The Rev. A. M. Sherman of Morris
town, N. J., author and publisher, is
stopping for a few days with E. P.
Skinner of this city.
Spring Cruises to
Elegnnt Passenger Skip
From New York every Wednes
day, arriving at New Orleans
Monday, From New Orleans ev
ery Saturday, arriving New York
Thursday. Berth and meals in
cluded In rate.
Fnat Time Superb Service
Connecting at New Orleans
with rail lines for all points in;
Louisiana, Texn Mexico, Arizona,
170 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
New Haven Steamboat Line.
STEAMER RICHARD PECK.
K R. footkofNPfiTLe,5"
od & Tn ik Ae 1J0CK' also ttt Bish
op & Co., 185 Orange street and a
Purser's office on at&mZ.1' ana M
Thn XT Tn . . ' '
.-o m ngiana Navigation Co..
GEO. C. BLACK. AgeaL
Belle Dock. New Haven.
SPECIAL NOTICE. .
in? Rec2ratlon Day' Wednesday, May
30th, the Steamer RICHARD PECK will
ofaii.e7ight;'en'at 4-30 p-m" ,"stea
Bean tb 1 to Hind Ym Haw Wways Bwglit
FAST KXPItESS SERVICE.
LONDON PARIS BREMEN
Less than six days across the ocean
Kronprlnz, June 6. 5 a. m.
Kaiser, June 12. 10 a. m.
K. Wilhelm II.. June 19. 5 a, m.
Kronprlnz, July 8 12:30 p. m.
TWIN SCREW PASSENGER SERVICH
comion ana luxury ai moderate Rates
Friedrlch, May 29, 10 a. m.
Kurfuerst, June 7. 10 a. m.
Barbarossa, June 14. 10 a. m.
Bremen, June 21, 10 a. m.
GIBRALTAR NAPLES GENOA.
Fair and warm weather routs.
K. Albert, June 2. 11 a. m.
P. Irene June 16, 11 a. m.
K. Lulse. June 23, 11 a. nt.
K. Albert, July 7, ll a. m.
OELRICHS & CO. 6 Broadway, N. T.
SWEEZEY & KELSEY. 102 Church St
BISHOP & CO., 183-85 Orange St.
M. Zunder & Sons. 253-7 State St
Runs daily from
NEW ORLEANS TO SAN FRANCISCO.
Traverses a Country of Scenic Surprises
Connects at S. Fran, with new palatial
Hawaiian Islands, China, Japan, Phil
ippines anu an
Inquire 170 Washington Street, Boston!
Pier, foot of Brown Street Leave
pf A 9J,D- "S," Cortland Street"
Et J:,VLN-uR' are 752i excursion
tickets ?1.25j Hooms$1.00. Take-.Chap-el
fatreet cars to Brewery Street
New Haven. Conn.
Plymouth Cherbourg Hamburg'
Pennsyl'a, June 2
;Amerika, June 7
Batavia, June 9
&A la carte
jBluecher, June U
ir-airicia, June 16
:Kaiserin, June 21
IPretorla. Jnni. i?a
Restaurant iCalllnfi at
Do you want to vistt
friends or relatives?
Do you want to look
for a business opening?
Do you wa,nt an ideal
Then take advantage of
the Special Round
Trip Rates to
Dover for London & Paris.
Offices 35 and 37 Broadway, Niw York,
Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., M.
Zunder & Son, 249 State St.; J. H Par.
Ish & Co., 86 Orang-e St.; Bishop & Co.,
185 Orange St; H. . Busaman, 71 Orange
Going to Europe?
185 Orange Street,
Are direct agents for all lines.' Statet
rooms reserved in advance, and bag
gage delivered to steamship piers.
Agency Thos. Cook & Son, and Inter
national Mercantile Marine checks.
Passages to and from the old coun
glasgow and londonderry
StiilinR from New York every Saturday
New Twin Screw Steamships
"CALEDONIA" and "COLUMBIA"
Average passage V days.
AND FAVORITE STEAMSHIPS
"Atoria" and "Purnesala."
Tor Rates of Saloon, Second Cabin or
Third Class Passage, Book of Tour
and further information apply to -HEMDERSON
BROTHERS. New Tork.
or Jas. Mustarde, 94 Crown St.; Swee-.
zey & Kelsey, 102 Church St.; J. P.
Shanley, 7S3 Grand Ave.; R. M. Sherl
den, 6G6 Grand ave., New Haven.
Tou can visit points of Interest at
Details and copy of Itinerary of all
expense tour via
GRAND CANYON OFARIZONA
R. W. MANNING, N.E. AGT,
A. T. &. S.F.Ry.,
332 Washington St., Boston.
FRENCH LINE, i
Conipagnia Generale Trnn.atlnntlqne.
Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS, Franca
Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a. m.
From pier 42, North River,
La Provence May Si
La Lorraine June ?
La Touraine June 14
La Savoie June 21
La Provence June 28
La Lorraine July 3
Apply to French Line, 32 Br'dway, N. T,
or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St
Bishop- & Co., 183 Orange St
Farish & Co.. 86 Orange St
5 ,w Tt;a Kind You Have Hlwavs BoiiSt
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