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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 26, 1906, Image 6

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1906-10-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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And Othee People Known In Tbta City
I -Interesting; Social B'renta Ben an 4
Dr. and Mrs. A'. Wlnulow Lelghton,
with their little daughter, Barbara,
who are touring the Berkshires,
reached Amherst Wednesday, where
they are to visit Professor and Mrs.
Stanley L. Galpin. Afterward their
tour includes visits to Stockbridge and
Chatham, Mrs. . Leighton's former
home, then down the Hudson, return
ing by way of New York.
Mrs. Samuel M. Nicholson gave an
elaborate dinner at her residence in
George street. Providence, Wednesday
night, flor Miss Hope Shepley, who,
yesterday afternoon in St. Stephen's
church, wedded Mr. Henry H. Hollis
ter, Jr., of New York. Mis Nicholson's
guests 'were the members o Mis,?
Shepley's bridal party, Including the
ushers and best men.
Mrs. Otto G. Eamsay, of Church
street, Is entertaining her sisters, the
Misses Cowling of New York.
Mr. Patrick Hayes has gone to Sche
nectady, N. Y., where he has accepted
a position.
The marriage of Alice, the youngest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick
Stevenson, of 363 Peck avenue, West
Haven, to George Henry Robertson of
New Haven, will take place at the
ibride's home Wednesday evening, Oc
tober 31, at I p. m. They will sail
from New York on November 3 for
San Juan, Porto Bico, where they will
make their future home.
The engagement was announced to
iday of Miss Diana Merrils, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Merils of 132 Con
gress avenue, to Attorney David S.
Pvivkin. Mr. Kivkin graduated fnom
the Yale law school In 1905, and Is
now associated with the legal firm of
Chase & Woodruff. Miss Medlls is a
graduate of the State Normal school,
and is- a teacher In Lovell school.
Mrs. Foster, who lives at Lighthouse
Point, ' entertained the ladies of the
Morris Cove chapel at her home on
Wednesday afternoon. These ladies
aneet weekly for sewing and sociabili
ty, and were very pleasantly enter
tained. L delicious luncheon was
jserved and sswing and chat wre inter
spersed. The guests included Mrs,
Merrell of Peacedale, R. I, Miss Sophie
Belser, Rev. Mr. Wyland, Mrs. Fbrbes,
Mrs. H. Lee, Mrs. Reynolds, Mrs. Bel
ser, Miss Maud Forbes, Mrs. Park,
Mrs. T. , Elliott, Mrs. J. Lyon, Mrs. C.
Hein, Mrs. J. McCay, Mrs. Hitchcock
and Mrs. Bradley.
Miss Bertha Ray, of West Haven,
very pleasantly entertained a number
of her friends Tuesday evening at her
home on East avenue. The feature of
the evening was a game of hearts,
Miss Grace Spreyer and Claude Dun
etan captured the prizes. The ladles'
prize was a solid gold brooch and the
gentleman's a large Gibson picture.
Miss Marlon Meyer, of 156 Oak place,
celebrated her tenth birthday a few
days ago with seventeen of her little
friends. Games . were played, after
which they were entertained by a
"Punch and Judy" show. Prizes were
won by the Misses Maud Bonney and
Hannah Maycock. . At luncheon a
birthday cake was cut and Miss Doro
thy Wheeler was the lucky one to find
the ring, Miss Mary Hamilton the
coin and Miss Bertha Spanagle the
Mrs. Mary Santry, of New York, to
the guest of her am, Mr. Harry V.
Santry of Lloyd street.
Mr. and Mrs. Snyder, of Second ave
nue. West Haven, and Miss Florence
Hopper of Washington avenue, are
spending the week with Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Voller of Providence, R. I.
A wedding attended by a number of
New Haveners was solemnized in St.
Michael's church of Naugatuck, on
Wednesday afternoon, the bride being
Miss Josephine Havel Shatter, and the
groom Mr. Marshall E. Bronson. The
Rev. M. 33. Grath, the rector of the
church, officiated. The bridesmaids
Were Miss Wlnnibelle Shaffer and Miss
Dorothy Shaffer, sisters, and Miss Mar
guerite Harris of New Haven, a cousin.
The best man was Mr. Wheaton Bron
on of .Middlebury. Many of the guests
were from New Haven, Hartford,
Providence, Boston and New York.
The marriage of Miss Florence May
Kendriek, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Allen H. Kendriek of London. Eng
land, to Edward Patterson Grant, of
Nw Haven, was celebrated at the resi
dence of the bride's brother, Alexander
R. Kendriek, on Savin avenue, West
Haven, Wednesday evening at six
o'clock. The ceremony, which was at
tended by the immediate families of
the bride and groom only, was per
formed by Rev. E. N. Squires. The
wedding reception was held from 7 to
Mrs. Myers and Miss Gertrude Myers
of State Etreet are the guests of Mrs.
Francis Mahoney of New York city.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Raymond Rogers of
Nlantic are the guests of Miss Mabelle
IS. Rogers of 115 Park etreet.
Mrs. Cunningham on Franklin street
is spending a few days in New York
City. .
Another pretty autumn wedding took
place Wednesday evening. Miss Eva
Wharton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Augustus Wharton of First avenue,
West Haven, and Henry Brenton, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brenton of New
Haven, were joined in marriage. The
bride, who was given away by her
fatherfl, wore an exceedingly handsome
gown of white satin trimmed with all
over lace and carried brides' roses.
The ceremony took place in the parlor,
which was very effectively decorated
with autumn foliage, ferns, palms and
chrysanthemums. Rev. W. J. Mutch of
New Haven officiated.
A very pleasant surprise party was
given Miss Grace Olive Cornwell of
State street a few afternoons ago by
twenty-two of her little friends in hon
or of her eighth birthday. The dining
noom, where a dainty supper was
served, was very prettily decorated,
the color being yellow and white.
Over the table was a canopy of yellow
and white, caught at the chandeliers
with a mass of yellow ribbon, from
which hung pretty sachet favors. An
interesting game was a peanut hunt,
the prize being captured by Mrs. Gla
dys Graham.
Miss Bertha Ray gave a delightful
heart part,? at her home on East ave
nue. West Haven, Tuesday evening.
nh -nrizps were won by Miss Grace
cwoiroi- amethvst. rin. and by Riobert
kJiJ, r -
irv. tiictiirn naintv refreshments
New Haven's Most
The Baby's Store
Introduction Day In
Mothers are
telling us how
complete bur
Baby's Store
is all those
litt'e garments
mothers want
yet no one
seems to be
able to make
them as she'd
have them
They're all
here planned
and made bv
skilled needle
women and '
you'd almost
believe a loving mother put the
The Little Coats bear
skin, andkrimmer, and cordu
roy, and broadcloth, and serge
and moulded bearskin s u c h
loves as they are, in white and
brown and navy and red and
the prices are Very Moderate.
$3.50 to $10
Extra An Introductory
Bargain; White Bearskin Coats
(6 months to 3 years)
For Friday only $2.69
The Little Bath Robes 1 to 10 yrs; made of cheer-y,
bright Fleecedowns with wide collars and cord and tassel, good
voluminous Bath Robes. For $1 and $1.50
Women's and Misses' Rubbers
The best quality every pair warranted
For 49cts, 60cts and 65cts a Pair
Those at 60cts and 65ct3 a Pair have an extra stay on the back at the heel.
were served. Miss Ray's guests were
the Misses Cora Hofmeister, Martha
Geissner, Marion Lucey, Grace Spreyer,
Messrs. Carl Eckle, Kenneth Wynne,
Mr. Sargent, Norris Osborn, Herbert
Barnett, Harry Grannls and Stanley
E. T. Chapman, assistant cashier at
the office of the Consolidated electric
railway office, was pleasantly sur
prised by a: party of friends at his
home in "The Charter Oak, on State
street, Wednesday evening. The occa
sion was Mr. Chapman's twenty-third
birthday, and the host was immediate
ly "sklrldooed" down to Savin Rock,
where the Homestead skating rink was
visited. This was followed by a light
lunch at Heublein's. I
Miiss Viola Robinson entertained a
few friends Wednesday evening at her
home on Court street, West Haven.
Several games were played, and the
prizes were won by Miss Emma Bristol
and Mrs. Coburn. Refreshments were
served. Among those present were the
Mioses Emma. Bristol, Anna Zlebell,
Abble Coburn and Mrs. Coburn of New
Haven and Miss Anna Meek of West
One of the Most Delicate Known to
Surgery Performed by Dr. Ramsey.
It was learned yesterday that at 1:30
o'clock yesterday morning Dr. Ramsey
was called to the New Haven hospital
to perform the Caesarian operation on
a Jewish woman who resides in this
The operation was a successful one,
and mother and child are doing well.
The operation is one of the most deli
cate ones possible, and Dr. Ramsey' is
receiving the congratulations of a num
ber of his fellow practitioners on the
successful outcomo.
The first Caesarian operation ever
performed In New Haven, and probably
in this state, was performed by the late
Dr. Townsend, a brother of George H.
Townsend, of Townsend avenue, and an
uncle of Henry H. Townshend, presi
dent of the board of aldermen. The
operation was very successful.
GRAMME Arranged by Frederick S. Weld for Foy
Auditorium Recital,
Frederick S. Weld announces the fol
lowing exceptionally interesting' pro
gramme for his recital to be given in
Foy auditorium Friday evening, No
vember 2:
Wildmung Frana
Polyphemus Song from Acls and
Galatea Handel
Prologue (Pagliacci) Leoncavallo
Wie hist du meine Konigin Brahms
Woo Thou Thy Snowflake (Ivanhoe)
v Sullivan
" ' Walter Ruel Cowles.
In Memoriam Liza Lehmann
The words selected from the poem
by Lord Tennyson.
Come Live With Me W. R. Cowles
The Old Black Mare W. H. Squire
My Johnny Was a Shoemaker
J. A. Fuller Maitland
Young Richard Lucy E. Broadwood
Reliable Dep't Store.
The Baby's Store-
, , . , .. ...
stitches into the pretty things.
The Little Bonnets
To match the coats; we've
looked out for that; Bonnets
of silk and bearskin and
bengaline all warmly
From 25cts to $5
The Little Sweaters
dearest things you ever saw,
the sweaters, some of them
hand-made, dainty as the baby
itself. 6 months to 4 years.
From 89cts to $1.50
There was a very large attendance at
the meeting of the Caledonian club last
night. Chief John C. Morton presided
and considerable business was transact
ed and carried through. After the regr
ular business had been gone through
the members took part In a bowling
tournament. Several close and excit
ing games were played during the even
Dr. Alphonse B. Brown died suddenly
at the Anna Jaques hospital, Newbury
port, Wednesday, aged thirty-five. He
was operated on for appendicitis about
two weeks ago and was apparently re
covering his strength. He was born in
Dover, N. H and graduated at Yale
and Harvard Medical school.
The song recital which was to be
given this evening by Vernon Hughes,
the New York tenor, who teaches at
Studio 33, Insurance building, has been
postponed, but will take place within a
week or two.
First Aid to Beauty
the digestion,
the general
beauty and
that inHtcofa
-leap the Complexion
Dr.NiL JR. Hotchkiss Speaks Before
Semi-Arflnial 'Meeting of Doctors.
The semi-annual meeting of the New
Haven County Medical association was
held at the rooms of the New Haven
Medical association at 962 Chapel street
yesterday afternoon. A paper was read
by Dr. R. A.. 'MacDonnell of this city,
president of the county association, on
".Individual In Medicine," and "Scrum
Therapy" va discussed by Dr. D. M.
Lewis, Dr. Charles Engelke, Dr. N. R.
Hotchkiss and the dissertations will be
given by Dr. E. D. Hall, Dr. P, T- O'
Connor and Dr. William Sprenger.
Dr. N. R. Hotchkiss of this city told
of two cases of Graves' disease which
he had cured by the use of a new se
rum recently discovered.
The election of officers resulted in the
choice of Dr. Frank H. Wheeler of this
city as president, Dr. N. R. Hotchkiss
of this city, vice president, and Dr. C,
S. Rodman of Waterbury to' the execu
tive committee. The members of the
executive committee are elected for
terms of two years each. The pres
ent representative on the committee
from, this city Is Dr. C. J. Ba-rtlett, who
was elected last year.
The following were elected to mem
bership: ,Dr.' Michael J. Sullivan, Mer
iden; Dr. Irving Edwin Bralnard, Wal
lingford; Dr. Edward Flske Ashley,
Waterbury; Dr. Dudley ' B. Deming,
Ph. B., Waterbury; Dr. Andrew Clay
Swenson, Waterbury; Dr. James J.
McLinden, Waterbury.
In the evening a banquet was held at
the T'O.ntlne hotel. There were fifty
present and many mado Informal
speeches. The toas-tmaster was Dr- R,
A. McDonnell.
Come from Many Places to Lancraft's
The entrancing strains of the fife and
the rub-a-dub-dub of the drum were
heard in town last, evening: ...It was the
occasion of the annual ball of. thj Lan
craft Drum corps, and corps from va
rious sections of (the state gathered to
celebrate the occasion with them; About
9 o'olock the crowds In the center o
the city were attracted by the booming
of the drums and' the tooting of fifes
and thousands gathered to witness ono
of the best parades of the kind New
Haven has ever seen.
About ft dozen corps wore present la
all and the music, the uniforms, and
the red lights proved a treat. The va
rious corps came from Stony Creek,
Guilford, Walllngford, Merlden, Yales
villo, Derby, Seymour, Union City,
iMllford, Merlden, St- Mary's of Water
bury, Father Matthew's of Hartford,
Greenwich and the Oriental' band of
After the parade a dance was hold In
Harmonle hall. A baton contest was
held there also, and was won by "Chief"
Brunnel, drum major of the Merlden
Drum corps. The prize was a silver
Republicans of West Haven Borough
Had Three Candidates.
There was a warm contest for the
nomination as republican candidate for
representative from the borough of
West Haven at, Uie Orange republican
caucus in the tqwn hall at West Ha
ven last evening- Three candidates
were named. John Brown of Smith
street, Frederick Hyde and Attorney C.
K. Bush being the aspirants. On the
first ballot there was no choice, the re
sult being: Brown, 169; Bush, 157;
Hyde, 37. . c -- v ' '
Hyde withdrew after the ballot and
on the next trial Brown was chosen
receiving 1S3 votes to Ul for Bush.
From the district outside of West
Haven borough Watson Woodruff was
the only candidate, and' 'ho was nomin
ated by acclamation."
Five justices of the peace were also
named: Egbert Pardee, Judge Samuel
Bryant, Henry A. L. Hall, George W.
Adams and Edward L. Clark, jr.
Musical Burlesque iPleases Large House
at New I raven Theater.
"A Trip to Egypt,'" C. H. Kerr's mu
sical comedy In two acts, delighted a
large audience at the New Haven the
ater last night, the burlesque is termed
a lot of nonsense, constructed for
laughing purposes, and it fulfills all it
is held forth to bo. The company is
good, and t'here is plenty of funny in
cidents which keep the audience In
Pills are Nature's first aid to beauty. They' strengthen
create appetite, free the blood of all
the complexion and tone the entire system. Used
over sixty years, Beecham's Pills are a blessing to womankind for
those recurring ills which frequently sap the strength and undermine
health. Taken at the first signs
Pills soothe and regulate the functions
happiness by their prompt and beneficent action.
jjcauij ja laigciy a mauer 01 neailll. uiigiik
rosv cheeks rerl 1ir ar r.Vi.o fha mate the
, ..r vvualiM c
These are the secret of womanly beauty and Beecham's
Pills do more for the maid or matron than any other medicine, A
healthy stomach, active liver, regular bowels, sound sleep and clear
eatsmoderarplvnnH tatoo ni..,'e Pills when there aresvmntntnc
u,va AJtCliaili -J
i,, c...-! j frtmaMi
sola everywhere in Boxes IW
Health Thus Lost Is Restored by Lydi,
,B. Plnkhwn'B Vegetable Compound.
How many women do yon know who
We perfectly well aftfl strong? We
hear everyday the same story over ui
over again. " I do not leei well j I am
so tired all the time ! "
J 'lujj I 'II I tl M MM wiy wWrs , KW 1 1
More than likely you speak the same
words yourself , and no doubt you feel
far from well. The cause may be easily
traced to some derangement of the few
male organs which manifests itself in
depression of spirits, reluctance to go
anywhere or do anything, backache,
bearing-down pains, flatulency, nerv
ousness, sleeplessness, or other fe
male weakness. '
These symptoms are but warning's
that there is danger ahead, and unless
heeded a Ufa of suffering' or a serious
operation is the inevitable result.
The never- falling remedy for all these
ymptoms is Lydia B. Pinkham's Veg
etable Compound.
Miss Kate McDonald of Woodbridge,
N. J., writes :
Dear Mrs: Pinkham:
" Restored health has meant so much to me
that I cannot help from telling about it for
the sake ef other suffering women.
" For a long rime I suffered untold agony
with a famale trouble and irregularities,
which made me a phyaical wreck, and no one
thought I would recover, but Lydia H. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound has entirely
i cured me, and made me well and strong, and
j I feel it my duty to tell other suffering women
wnai a apienaia medicine n is."
, For twenty-five years Mrs. Pinkbata,
daughter-in-law of Lydia E. Pinkham,
has under her direction, and since her
decease, been advising sick women free
of charge. Her advice is free and
Always helpful. Address, Lynn, Mass.
roars of laughter. The musical num
bers are also very fine, and brought
forth lots of applause. Miss Phoebe'
Cardownie and her dancing girls were
one of the be-st attractions of the sihow.
Miss Cardownie in the- "Tale of the
Flowors," and "My Pretty Russian
Maid" made a decided hit with the au
dience. Frederick Bros, and Burns, Al
bert Dashington, Daisy King, West and
'Price ahd the Dolly Twin Sisters alsoi
did excellent turns and all received re
calls. . '
: t 7,
Man Who Snatched $200 Not Yet Ap
prehended. , In a hold-up on Orange street, near
Chapel, yesterday noon, four flf'.y dol
lar bills were snatched from the hand
of Angelo ScaramozzI, an Italian prop
erty owner of 71 County street. Scara
mozzI. who gave chase, yelling at his
loss at the top of his voice, was arrest
ed by Patrolman Dlppold as a crazy
man, while the daring thief got safely
away with the two hundred dollars.
ScaramozzI was taken to the police
station, and not until Attorney Philip
Pond and Bernard E. Lynch, who had
an interest in the stolen money, arrived
and explained, was . he, released.
The money which was snatched from
Scaramlzzi wais only a part of a wad
which he had in his possession. He
was making a transfer of real estate
through Attorneys Pond and Lynch
and the firm of Clark, Hall & Peck.
He drew three hundred and sixty-three
dollars ' fnom the First National bank
and started to go to the offices of
Clark, Hall & Peck on Orange street to
fix up the deal. Jui?t as he turned the
corner of Chapel and Orange streets a
young man, who he says wore a dark
overcoat and a light cap, took him by
the arm. Claiming that he was a
impurities, clear
in every land for
of derangement,
and create health,
tnai ojiu,
rilainest fenrnrpn
- J I "'
livM - nf KaxhtoIo
messenger from the bank, he demanded
that he count the money over again, as
there bad been a mistake. While' he
was counting the bills were snatched
from him.
No arrests had been made at mid
night last night. '
Latest Footwear Now Being Shown for
Fall Wear. -The
Sorosis Shoe parlors, 814 Chapel
street, are now equipped with all the
latest designs in footwear for the com
ing fall and winter season. This shoe
has a world-wide reputation, and is on
sale in every part of the civilized
globe. They are made solely for ladles
and children, and come in hundreds of
different styles ' and leathers. Mr.
Greenwood, the manager, extends a cor
dial invitation to ladies to call and see
the stock. ,
The bowlers of the N. H. Caledonian
club played the tournament for the
championship last night. .About thirty
Why not give the BRIDE
some article in
Our assortment ' is very
complete and ranged in
price to suit all.
Call on
Tl Church St. Opp. Potofflce.
I Quality and
I Prices
characterize all our lines II
of suitable WADDING
1 Our reputation of i
over 50 years' fair deal- I
ing is back of our guar?
an tee.
We carry the choicest
examples of the silver I
worker's art '
I Jewelry Store I
I 857-859 Chapel St.
are hereby notified that the Board of
Assessors of the City of New Haven,
win De in session at Room No, 8, City
Hall, every week day from October 1st,
1906, until November 1st, 1906, inclusive
for the purpose of receiving lists of all
persons owning property, real and per
sonal, subject to taxation In this city.
If any resident taxDaver newects Or
refuses to hand in list, made and sworn
to as prescribed by law . (sickness .or
nbsonce from the city being no excuse),
the assessors must make out list, and
add thereto ten per centum, as required
by law. , ,
Power of attorney can not be nindo
use of In making Oath to list, nor can
the husband make oath to list of prop
erty of the wife, In which-he has no
Interest, nor contrariwise, the wife for
the husband.
Each parcel of real estate must be
separately described.
OfTtee hours from 9 a. m.. until 4 p.
m., except on Saturdays when the hall
will be closed at 1 p. m.
ol 31t Board of Assessors.
TRATION. The Board of Registration of the
Town of New Haven will be In ses
sion on Friday, the 19th of October
Saturday, the 20th of October; Mon
dav, tho 22nd of October; Tuesday, the
23rd of October; Wednesday, the 24th
of October; Thursday, the 26th of Oc
tober and Friday, the 26th of October,
1906, from 9 o'clock A. M. until 8 P. M
each day in rooms 10 and 11, City Hall,
for the purpose of examining the. qual
ifications of "electors to be made" ap
pearing upon the registry lists of the
fifteen voting districts of the Town of
New Haven, and admitting those found
qualified to the privileges of an elector.
And on Monday, the 5th day of No
vember, W06, from So'clock a. m., until
1 o'clock p. m., and from 2:30 p. m. until
5 p. ni., for the purpose of admitting
only such persons whose rights mature
after Friday, October 26th, and on or
before Election Day, November 6th,
Dated at New Haven, this 15th day of
October, 1906.
Board of Registration of the Town of
New Itaven. 0i6 to 26.
players competed. The final tie was
between William ' Patterson and Alex
ander Thomson,- Robert D. Pryde- and
Iavid Blackie. Patterson and Thom
son won out by the score of J to 6, and
yon the championship. : ; :
llxavxUx's CfMixl;
. jctober 7, 1U00.
nV?ox6l0;;V?'x4:15' . io-ob.
1:30. 9-m o-oc tg.n .o.r ' . zz
;ip' m- Sundays 4:23,,4;40, x7:55,
Xl2:00, 2:00, 2:10, 4:4C
5.10, xb:15. U:50, '7:05, 7:54, 8:30, 9:lu
lFMhl?ft2l vl? Har,e, River-.
i?2 p:.m" 12:05 n'eht, daily.
..,.wi .7,, ",. nariioro, una Willi
: ,5:f ll2:So7.7i2:Mf.-i:7i8.1,ll;689:
. 54 p;mr Sundays '2:17, 2:63
11:58 a m. 2:52, 4:60, 6:45 p. m
11:05 a. m . .c.foP"nue, 'V-v'-
-1:07 a. m.. .5:43 D m. P' ama3
4-10 fTn Hw? s5"fleld, Eto-.l:07
10-02(.nf d)' x6-35? 7:45, x9:45,
9:2fl p. m ' 143 m" 5'. 7:05.
. F i London, etc 2-l7 9-k?
lik H9.j". im lflHr.ll-578 a m"
2.52, 3:05, 4:18,' 4:50,: 5-lR fi-in fin
Saybrook), 6:37, 6:54lo'-l 0 ll'-ln (to
Soybrook) p'. m. Sundays-"'-17 U3
8:52, 11:68 a. m., .2:52, .4:50, 4' 54 r m
L:35,a,' m'" "1:00' 5:38 (to Worcester and
Fitchburg), 6:02 p. m. Suhday7?20 j
.for Shelburne Fnllii, etcA-7:30 a. m
6:00 7:40, 11:40 p. m. SundaysgTsoI
11:35 a. m., 3:30, 6:40, 8:45 p. m
For M7nterbnry 6:68, 8:00, 9:40 a m
12:10, 2:35,;5:18, 7:40, 11:30 p. m. Sun
days 8:30 11:35 a. m,, 6:40, 8:45 p m
Vor Wlniled-6:68, 9:40 a. m 13 10
2:36, 6:18, 7:40 p. m. Sundays 8:30 'a.
m., 6:40 p. m. .1,1.
Por PlttHfleld :- and Intermedlata
4:15 p. m. Sundays 7:55 a. m. via
For LitohfieId9:35 a. m., 4:15 p. ni
Sundays 7:55 a: m. (via Bridgeport.)
ExmeiSa trains tlPnrlnr rap HmuT
JiTo Derby Junction 1 x Ixcal express.
O. M. SHEPARD. F. r. mi.Rv
Gen Supt. Aunt. Gen. Pn. Art.
New Haven Slmtal Una
REDUCED RATES, 75c to New York,
From . New Haven Steamer leaves
Belle Dock 1:00 a. m., dally except
Mondays. Passengers may board
steamer at any time after 10.00 p. m. !
- mii oieamer leaves
Pier 0 East River, foot of Peck Slip
2:45 p. m., foot East 22nd Street 3:00 P.
m.) dally except Sunday. '
Time between New Haven and 'New
York about Ave hours. .
. For tickets and staterooms apply at
the office on Belle Dock; also at Bishop
& Co., 185 Orange St. and on steamer
George C. Black, Aeent, New Huveu.
Starln's N.Y.&N.H.Line .
LIA1LV RXi:M:p",55'pr-r,i?."TV,,,l
Leaves New Haven 10:15 p. m Starin
Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leaves
New York 9:00 p. m., Cortland Street-
fle,r W R' 75c. excursion'
tickets V. 25. . Rooms $1. Take Chap,
el Street cars to Brewery Street f '
V. H. FISHER, Atfent.
New Unven, Conn.
Direct Line to HAVRE PABJri, franc
""'"s cvci jf inutiauAX, 10 a, m.
From pier 42, North River
New York.
La Gascosnie
La Provence nr 1
La Lorraine .i!!.!'Nov' i
Jja Bretagne Nov, 10
La Touralne Nov J6
La Savole (-;.... -.u-j,:J i,. Nov. 23
Apply to French Line, 82 Br'dway, N. Y,
ur aweerey & Keisey, 102 XlhurcJ 3t.
Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St.,
Parish & Co., 86 Orange St ;
Plynonth Cherbonrgr Sontbnmpton
From New York Saturdays at 9:30 a. m.
St. Louis. Oct.- 27. 1st. Paul. Nov.- 10.
Phlladela. Nov. 3 i New'York. Nov. 17
New York Pnrln..
Finland. Oct 27. MVaderland, Dec. 6
Zfeeland, Nov. .7. U Kroonland, Nov. il
Does not call at Dover.
Piers 14 and 15 N. River. Office; 9 Broad
way, Bowling Green Building, N. Y.;
Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St.; M. Zan
der & Sons, 249 State. St.; J. H. Parish
& Co., 86 Orange St.; Sweezey & Kel
sey, 102 Church St., New Haven, eod-tf
During Jin., Feb, and March. ;
Send for pamphlets, rates; etc '
HnmuuTgc-Ainerlcnn line, 37 Bwny, N.Y. '
Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., M.
Zunder & Son. 249 State St., J. H. Par
ish & Co., 86 Orange St., Bishop & Co..
185 Orange St., H. Bussman, 71 Orango
White Star Line
New York, Queenstown, Liverpool
MRjeatlc, Oct. 31,
I Teutonic, Nov. 14
Celtic, Mov. 2
Oceanic, Nov. 7
1 uaitic, Nov. 21
I Oceanic, Dec. 5
Boston. Queenstown. LiveroouL
Fnt Twin Screw MMl Steamer,
of 11.400 to 15.800 tons.
CYMRIC, Nov. 15, 9 a m , Dec. 13. 1
ARABIC, Dec. 6. j
Cretlc, Nov. 3, noon) Dec. 6 Ma. 30.
Ccdrlc Nov. 2i, Jan. 5, Feb. 16 1 21,000
Celtic, Jon. 10, Mar. 7, Ton
Ronmnic, Oct. 27, 6:30 a. m., Apr. 27.
Canoplc, Nov. 17 10s30 a. m., Jan 12.
Itrpnbllc, Dec. 1, IOiSO a.m., Feb. 2. i
For plans, etc., apply to Company-!
Office, 9 Broadway, N. Y. or 84 State fit,
India Building, Boston, or, to Sweezey
& Kelsey, 102 Church street, Bishop &
Co., 185 Orange street; J. H. Parish &
Co., 86 Orange street. New Haven,
Conn. m25 mwf -

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