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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER. WEDNESDAY DECEMBER ia 1906
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. i HEMS OF INTEREST COHCER' JAG SEW BAT EH FEOFLB And Other People Known In ThU City Interesting Social Event Here and Elsewhere. ' Mrs. Hawley, wife of the late Sena tor Joseph' K. Hawley of Connecticut, and Mrs. Charles Cole, widow of Judge dole of Washingtonfl will spend the winter in Bruges, Belgium. At the meeting of the Lillian M. Hol lister hive, Ladies of the Maccabees, to be held Friday evening, officers for the ensuing year will be elected. Phi Sigma society of the New Haven high school will give a tea at the home of MiS3 Marjorie Munson, 35 Bishop street, on Saturday afternoon for the commercial and academic freshman classes. Mrs. Elford P. TrowbridgO of Church Btreet is to be the hostess this year at the Junior tea, one of the big events tot promnade week. The tea will take place as usual on the day before the promenade, which this year will be held on Tuesday evening, January 22. The New Haven Light Guards have decided to give a dance and social on Christmas afternoon and evening. The . committee in charge consists of Cap tain George E. Hall, Lieutenants Thiomas and Sucher, Sergeants Fitz gerald, Hollls and Planten, Private? Tlmm and Mauty and Musician Fels Iburg. Austin F, Hawes, state forester of Connecticut, has returned from his trip abroad, where he went to study practical forest conditions in Germany end France. Ha spent most of his time in the Black forest and received many courtesies at the hands of the German foresters. The ladies' aid society of Taylor M. E. church, Mil-ford, will hold one of its popular suppers in the church parlors this evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ashdown ; of Merlden have .taken apartments at Warner hall for the winter. The B. T. girls lof the "New Haven high; school will give one of their de lightful dances at the New Haven kawn club OTriday night. Mrs. T. J. Adams of Whalley avenue is "spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. Carl Jones of . Plain ' villa. Miss May Hayden of 39 Clay street, who has been confined to the home, for the past ten days with tonsilitis, is convalescent, Francis P. White of No. l's engine house is receiving congratulations over a girl baby weighing fourteen pounds, which was born Saturday. Mrs. J. K. Barney of 'Rhode Island, superintendent of prisons, police and reformatory work for the National W. C. T. TJ., will speak in the Baptist church in Clinton to the children on ; Saturday afternoon next, and will oc cupy the pulpit of the Congregational church on Sunday and will speak in the Methodist church Monday after noon on "Round the World With a White Ribbon." A delightful program of sixteen dances is to be given by Odenkirchen's orchestra at Warner hail on Friday everting for the informal dance to be given by the society of Phi Delta. This Is the first dance the society has given up town this season, and the mem bers of the committee are doing every thing in their power to make it arc successful and enjoyable as those in the past. The members of the com mittee are Clarence L. Beardsley, Fred L. Bradley and Kenneth A. Pierce. Samuel E. Campbell has returned from an extended stay in London, England. Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Bliss of West Chapel street have gone to Rockport, 111., to spend the winter. The annual Frfmch fair, l;oiree, so cial and sauterie for the benefit of St. liouis R. C. church opens in Music hall this evening, December 12; and will continued until December 17. This fair was a brilliant success last year and with the energetic committee selected should again make a record this sea son. The young men of Weistville have BLUE BLOOD I Stay be Aristocratic, Hut II 'r Liable To Cause Cold Hands and Feet. Wherever the idea that blue-blooded ancestry is the 'best may have origi nated, the tact is, physiologically Bpe&kinff, blue blood Is bad blood. That is to say the blood in the veins which Is dark and appears blue through the white skin, is that portion of the blood stream laden with the waste of refuse material of the sys tem, after the red blood (arterial) has carried real food to the tissues. "Red Mood" is today the the mark of Na ture's aristocrat. When, from imperfect nutrition, the iblood loses its rich red color and be comes dark or "blue" the result is cold hands and feet, and more or less nal pitation of the heart, as well as gen eral weakness. Coffee drinking, in many persons, causes blue blood and does not insure any coat-of-arms or ancient pedigree except the ancient habit of coffee drinking itself. A "blue blooded'" woman writes; "I drank coffee for ten years, my head was dizzy, I had constant heart burn, could not sleep nights, my hands and feet were cold summer and win ter, my blood was poor and thin (Blue Blood!) ' "Seeing so much tsaid in praise of Postum in the papers, my husband and I decided to try it. That was more than a year ago and we have used it ever since. "Now my head is not dizzy, my hands and feet are always warm, my nerves are steady and 1 can sleep all night. A few weeks ago, calling- at a friend's house, they lnid. 'What in the world have you been doing? You look ten years younger. I never saw you look so well. When I told them it was on ac count of Postum, that I had (iuit drinking coffee, they could hardly be lieve it. But some time after that they told me they were using Postum too, had quit coffee and were mi: oh better every way." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich. Don't fail to read the booklet. "The R.ud to Wellville," in pUgs. "There's u Reason," $Jew Haven's Most Reliable Dep't Store. 'The Prettiest Gift Aprons In New Haven Are Here A FEW TO At 9Srtr A score oE ri luiz, sty!es from the little round chsfing dish . Aprojs, dahty and sheer, to the utility kind for nurses tnd waitressss, hemstitche i or just hemmed, embroidery trimmed or not, as you lik;. Any for 25ct3 Each At Qr'tc Dearest little ru ouu, Dotted cw ss Aprons, trimmed with Ger man Val. lace are in 'this class and so is an Apron so bif that it measures 74 inches around the deep hemstitched hem. More than a dozen styles between 1 he se two exrenvs You're bou .dlofind your kind Any for 39cts Each An IYfTpl Black Heatherbloom Pet rlll CfAlial ticoats with deep shirred and tucked flounce and an extra dust ruffle. If you come Wednesday this Skirt may be yours for $1.95 It is $2.50 every other day. 1 organized a three man bowling league and are resolved to make it a success. Each man pays a dollar initiation fee and there will be eight. There will be two games on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. Thomas Goode, secretary of the league, has appointed the fol lowing captains: E. Smith, T. Dixon, H. Kitchen, W. Boyd, H. Merwln, M. Smith, B. Nelsm, and A. Douglais. Engine Co. No. 1 of West Haven is making great preparations and plans for their annual ball to be given in the town hall on January 30. The fire men will strive hard to keep this year's ball up to the standard of previous years if not to "surpass them. Alisis Maud V. Wilcox returned to her home in Brooklyn Monday after a short visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George E. Mallory In Mllford. Mrs. Isaac Porter of Milford, who has been quite ill, is improving. SITE DECLARED UNHEALTHY (Continued from f irst Page.) lng. (He took up the arguments of the previous speakers in euccession and after refuting them made the following report to shaw the unsuitabliity of the place for the purpose designed. First, because there Is no other site In the city from a health s'tanpoint so unsuited for a hospital of any kind whatever than the eite referred to, and submit the following facts, the accur acy of which we vouch for, and ar willing to submit to the most thorough investigation. The Cedar Hill freight yards are within Itwo open blocks of said site to the north. The Shore line division tracks circle but a short distance to the northeast o' said site. All the freight passing east or west from or to New England over the N. Y., iN H. it H. R. the Shore line and the Air line passes a't this point, and all the freight trains are made up by a constant process of switching in the. Cedar Hill freight yard. There are 275 to 300 trains in all pass ing at this point during each twenty four hours, either going -through, en tering or leaving the yards. The local swi'tch engines at this point make about 246 to 2."0 trips' per day. During each twenty-four hours there are in ell over ut'O locomotives. The number of trains or locomotives move- menis are lnau-aieu uy ine iact mat there are no less than 1,300 switch ggggjl Prices range from 12cts to $3.00 A convenient little Apron Booth in the East Store right near the Muslin Under wear Store is a busy spot. But the pret tiest Aprons are across the aisle in the Muslin Undeiwear section. ILLUSTRVTE AtSOcts T-Taro nrp nisitnet stvlps to choo e from, including ver itable little toys of Aprons, saucy and pert and great big ones that cover your frcck to the very hem. You can't thin't of an apro styh that isn't here among these at SDcts A 4- 7rtQ ask to see the n.i I oia, rew Frincc,s Apron. It has a tucked so t of bib and is r bbon drawn, the Apron itself made of the sheer est lawn ?nd each is packed neatly i i a pretty box. Another charming; Apron h of dotted Swiss with blind embroidery set in, the whole fashioned in a quite novel dislm. movements during each tweh'ty-four hours, and that there are no less than1 twenty-four separate sets of tracks in these yards. All thia makes It evident that the noises from these railroad yards, in which these 'three great trunk roads converge, would make it Impossible for a nerve-racked, fever-suffering patient, tomperarlly located at this site, to find repose, sleep or health. The noises from the 600 regular trains are bad enough, but the unusual, unexpected steam whistling, bell ringing and unearthly sudden and unexpected noises would make ft Impossible for a patient to sleep. Only deep sleepers and those long accustomed to such noises can sleep in this vicinity, and the noises are much greater during sleeping hours on account of the greater need of sound signals during the darkness of the night. But aside from the nolees are the gas, smoke and soot nuisances. The cinders, smoke and gases would penetrate every room of a hospital lo cated at this site, even if the windows were closed, as all residents in this neighborhood can testify, and in the summer when air is needed In the sick room, aiTi windows are open, the noise would be intolerable, and the gas, soot and cinders unbearable. The smoke from the locomotives con vey gases very Injurious to health, and particularly diphtheria, and are conduc ive to throat diseases generally, a fact tthat was recently testified to before an aldermania committee on the abate ment of this very smoke nuisance, at the time of the agitation for the rail road cut by no less an authority than the late Dr. Lindsley, secretary of the state board of health, who quoted em inent specialists to sustain his conten tion, and while your committee has had this matter before it, ono of our local papers printed news of a campaign against the smoke nuisance in Roches ter by the medical authorities on the very grounds that it is a serious men ace in cases of diphtheria, one of the diseases this very hospital is in'icnded to take charge of. If any person will visit the site re ferred to after the snow has been on the ground for a few days, particularly in foggy weather, they will find it blackened with cinders and soot. If in haling these gases and soot iri;o the lungs of patients is a question which wiil lave to the board of health. The same conditions will make it im possible for a hospital to dry its linen in the open air without having It all soiled with soot, as any housekeeper in :t;-,e vicinity, an-.l even those removed I twice as far from the yards, can testfy. the vicinity, an-,1 even those removed intended to have- the! linen of a contagious disease hospital sent oul? Would the board of health permit it? If the board of health ever erects a hospital there for contagious diseases, it will itself be compelled for reasons of health to condemn it and remove it, in view of the facts stated herein, all of which are suscep'tible of proof. He then went on to show that the doctors could not be held to their ex pressed intention of treating only cases of diphtheria and measles. He asserted that !they would also take smallpox pa tients there, and under the city charter they could not be prevented. He show ed by map that the difference in dis tance from the center of the ci'iy.to either Springside or the Fair Haven square was only onefourth to one-half , He was still speaking when the hear ing was adjourned. niSAGut.Ks nil ti hoc n. Prof. Veu Kehrius Describes Hl Theory uC Consumption. Stuttsart, Germany, Dec. 12. Fr,,f. von Behring read a paper here to night before "The Society for the Care of Sick in the Colonies" on his meth-. od . f treating tuberculosis, according to his View, consumption Is the "last verse of the sons of which the fkvt verse wi sung in the infant's cradle." In other words he believes that the tuberculosis baccilli find their way in tj tha human system through milk. His theory directly contradict) Dr. Robert Koch's doctrine th.it tubercu- l losis milk is not dangeroup, and that consumption, in most vases, is con tracted as a result of breathing. Pr- f. Von Behrlng holds that the germs reach the lungs through the lymphat ics and blood ve. sels. He paid a high tribute to Dr. Koch an the discoverer of the tuberculosis bacellua, but eon tradicted him flatly in the matter of tu'ici'cal u!) milk, which Dr. Koch considers to be almost harmless. Prot. Von Behriug says that germs from a tuberculosis cow are more dangerous than tile germs originating from any human being. He said his ex periments sh v "hat persons who were very sensitive to Dr. Koch's tubereu llne test di not, in some cases, harbor tuberculous RcrniH at all. The professor said he thought that the present measures against spitting were good up n general principles, but he denied Dr. Koch's theory that the. spread of consumption can be prevent ed by carefully destroying this sputum. He interna; to recommend his remedy called Tulaselaktin, as a preventative of tuberculosis in' infants. He said, h.wever, he was doubtful whether fully developed . pulmonary conpump tion could be benefitted by this reme dy. The method of his treatment of children is preventative. Children must bo made immune through a diet of immunized ;.nilllc. To this end in Is it, therefore , r 1 f . , , ,,. . 1 Recoi'd for fifty hours is 1,002 miles, removed from-the infected dwelling at . , ' ' ' ,, . ... , tu , 1 ,, , , , 12 laps, made by Elkes ana-McFar-birth, placed amid , wholesole sur- ' 4 ' roundings and fed upon bottled milk , land in lm ' ' ' free from tuberculosis baccilli. ' It was expected-that during his talk Prof. Van Behriug would communicate the secret of his remedial preparation, but, ho failed to xlo so. YATICAN ASTOUNDED AT MONTAGNINI'S EXPULSION (Continued from Firet Page.) "Aleu cannot fathom all the designs of providence, : .Perhaps the greatest tribulations are" intended only to quicken and eemphasize the ultimate and Inevitable tftumph cf the church." According to reports received at the Vatican, the Catholics of France are divided into two classes, those who identify the Interests of the church with their own political interests, using the church to further the anti-republican agitation, and those who think only of the interests of the church. The former are delighted at everything un conlitiona lly papal and lntransigeant, nfl the latter are grieved at a situa- tlon which makes it impossible to be g00(1 Patriots and good Catholics at the same time, Many cipher telegrams are being ex changed between the Vatican and Car dinal Richard, the archbishop of Paris, who has been entrusted to ascertain if the expulsion of Mgr. Montagnlni and the searching of his house Is In viola tion of French law. The Italian foreign office has not re ceived any communication from the Italian ambassador at Paris concern ing this incident, and it does not know whether Mgr. Montagnlni has asked for the protection of the Italian govern- ment or not, The Osservatore Romano does not comment on the Montagnlni case, but In an article written before the hews of the monsignor's expulsion was re ceived here, In which it endeavors to prove that the action of the French government is condemned even by non Catholics, it goes over to Protestant England and quotes from an article published in the "Monthly Bulletin of the Anglican Parish of St. Cuthbert Holme." This article says: "Englishmen must understand that criticism by outsiders not familiar with the facts is totally useless to the pope and his advisers. The warm sympa thies of Englishmen are for the church tind her tribulations, and they will not cease to remember her in their prayers. Their fervent prayers are that the ven- PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD CHRISTMAS TOUR 1H 1 Of LJ 1 Leaves New York, December 26. $12 or fl4.BO cover neeessmrr dpensea from Vork, according to hotel selected. A 3-day Outing to the National Capital Detailed itineraries and full information may be secured unon applica tion to C. Studds, Eastern Passenger Agent. 2fi3 Flnh Avenue New york city or , j.r.wood, Passenger Traffic Manager. erated and holv nnntiff reigning in the Vatican may receive the wisdom neces sary to adopt, with the loyal support of the united episcopy, measures fitted to promote the glory of God, the good of the church and the true prosperity of the great French nations." Paris, Dec. 12. A governmental cir cular issued to-day grants twenty-four hours of .grace to the churches of Paris. At the expiration of this time the law of separation will become fully opera - Paris, Dec. 11. To-night, accompa nied by a commissary of police, Mon slgnor 'Montagnlni departed for the Italian frontier. Paris, Dec. 11 Premier Clemenceau, replying to a question in the chamber of deputies to-night as to the reason for the exDulsion of Consignor .Mon tagnlni, saM it was because of his com clergymen cf Paris, aaain.t wh .m proceedings we're pending, in inciting church goers to re bellion. Interference by foreigners on oriWa fi-nm Rome In the politics ot ! France, he declared, was not permissi ble. Ths premlenamid thunders of ap plause, tersely summed up the situa tion,' declaring that the government's j conciliatory propositions towards the 'church had been exhausted, and that it I'had been decided In future to leave the i onus on Rome. . "If the church wishes," the premier continued, "there is still time to avoid a battlj. .We offer her the law. of 1S81, nade fcr all Frenchmen, ana suomit- fin. thf-riwi she will have peace; but otherwise u;-.." by seeking us, she will find SiX-i'A I' H i r I t. HACK. W'Blfhcur ComoM Very Xcnrly Gntaing n F,ii Accident Prevent. New York, Dec. 11. Thousands . of per ons were again drawn to Madison .Square Garden to-day and tniglit to witness the, six-day bicycle race which 'bigan at midnight Sunday. The most interesting features of to-day's grind were the attempt? on the part of Wal thour and his teammate, John tedell, to make up the loa? of one lap due to their -d lubllng up as a reconstructed team. They made frequent, spurts by each . time failed to make gain. All the riders are . watching- . this pair very clcsely, and are cm the- constant . alert lest Walthour or Bedell gain the cov eted lap. , Walthour came very near fooling the field late to-night when he gained al most a. lap after a desperate sprint. but unfortunately there was a spill and although he was not In it under the rules he wa,j not allowed the ad van tairo he had gained. - 2 a- m. score: Twelve teams, 936 miles, 6 laps; Walthour-Bedell, 936 1 .41... 5 laps; British Battleship Beflonted. Plymouth, Eng., Dec. 11. A wireless telegraph' message was received this afternoon from the British battleship Prince George announcing that she was ashore oft Culver cliff, In the east channel, and asking for assistance. Two tugs have been sent to haul her off. It was reported later that the Prince George had been refloated and that she had sustained no injuries. Vale Hockey Teom Beaten. . New York, Dec. 11. The Hockey club of New York defeated Yale In the first hockey game of the season to-njght In the St. Nicholas rink by the score of 5 to 2. The Debutante That western girl who dahces so well asked me a few minutes ago for the address of my dressmaker. Her' Father That's noth ing. She has asked your brother for his pin, three buttons, his regimental Insignia, his necktie and a lobster sal ad. Harper's Bazar. Still selling Crimson Java and Mo cha for 25 CENTS PER POUND. EveYy week finds this coffee more popular and the sales increasing. Have you 'tried ICorn- Kliiksv the new cereal? ' Fresh goods, ready cooked, make-from' corn. 5 Cents per PaKage APPLE-' BUTTER is a" great appe tizer. dCr. per lb. HOMU-,MATE MILK BREAD, 5c. & Sc. Two Telephones.. .Call 4200. S. S. ADAMS. CORNER STATE and COURT STREET, 390 Howard Ave. 250 Davenport Ave. 0M Howard Ave. 133 Lloyd Street. 15 Grand Ave. 7 Shdton Ave. TO B1 i New GEO. W. BOYD, ' ,; General. Passenger Agent Broad Street Station, Philadelphia, II M HE la ris m ADDRESSED BY MR.. "POND. Friendship Rebekars Entertain Officers. Bridgeport, Dec. 11. The grand offi cers of the daughters of Rebekah were royally received last evening upon their visitation to Friendship Rebekah lod of this city. Among those press were Grand Master Pond of New Hi, ven, president of 'the Rebekah State as sembly; Mrs. Myra Douglas of New London, Mrs. Laura Kimball, viee'pres ident of the state assembly,' and special deputy, Mrs. Rau of Bridgeport. The Fidelity lodge attended- in a body,, and there were delegations from Harmony lodge and others. 1 Grand Master Pond delivered a very interesting speech on what the order has done in the pas':, and its possibil ities at some length. Other visitors also spoke at some length. A carefully pre pared programme was presented after the degree work had been exemplified. Refreshments .were served. INTERSTATE LEAGUE. Bowling Match at Elizabeth is Post poned One Week. The Interstate league bowling match scheduled for Elizabeth, N. J., last night, has been postponed until next Tuesday night to accommodate Al Johnson. The genial Al found yester day that he would not be able to take down his best team, as both Charlie Johnson and Art Janswick were forced to stay at home, for .family reasons. There is a death In Janswick's family, and' Charlie Johnson's mother is 111. POSTAL CLERK'S DANCE. City Officials and Others Invited to At tend. New Haven postal clerks are to hold their annual reception and ball in the Republican club hall January 15 at 8 o'clock. The postofflce officials and prominent citizens have been invited, and many will attend, as has been the custom for years past. The committee of clerks In charge of- the arrangement is Francis T. Wade, chairman; John M. Ryan, secretary; M. J. iMurphy, treasurer; William MeManus, Charles Walker and F. B. Riley. AT YALtE ART SCHOOL. Address by Professor Weir This After noon.' ''-... Professor John F. Weir will speak a't the Yale Art school this afternoon on "The Rembrandt Tercentenary.'' In view of Ilia general interest displayed in Rembrandt in this country and in Europe during the pust year, during which it may . be said that the interest in 'the artist haS increased twofold, the address should prove most, interesting. The lecture will be at 4 o'clock and is open to the public. . A Positive CURE Ely' 's Cream Balm 1 S&mbaw; Gives Relief at Once. It Cleanses, soublies a: i i j r. r 5 iieais uuu mumuio the diseased mem brane, . , It cures Ctu tarrh and drives? iiwav a Cold in the Head quickly. WAV f EVER stores the Senses of Taste and Smell. Full size 50 cts., at Dru. gists or by mail ; Trial Size 10 ots. by mail. Ely Brothers, 56 Warren Street. New York. COMMITTEE ON HOSPITAL FOR CONTAGIOUS DISEASES. The special committee oftlie Board of Aldermen appointed to consider the matter of bond Issues of $100,000 and location for Hospital for Contagious Diseases will holda public hearing in Room 13, Aldermen's Chamber, City Hall on Tuesday evening, Dec. 11, 1906, at 8 o'clock at which time the follow ing matters will be taken up for con sideration: Petitions of Rev. James De W. Perry et als, of the Homeopathic Clinical So ciety, et Bis, of the Rev. A. ,J. Haynes, et als., of the New Haven Business ivien s Association, et als., of the New t-,v,.,i M-,if"i Association et als, of the Rev. John D. Coyle, et als., and of uiurgc jj. Post, et. als., asking that the board of aldermen apply to the Gene ral assembly for authority to issue $100,000 in bonds, the proceeds of which shall be used by the Board of Health for the erection of a Contagious Dis ease Hospital on the site now owned by the city in the Twelfth ward. All persons interested in the forego ing are hereby notiiied to be present and be heard thereon without further notice. 1 - Per order: FRANCIS S. HAMILTON, JR., Chairman. Attest' 1 A. OSWALD PALLMAN, d8 3t. Assistant City Clerk. COrtUTTEE ON BOND ISSUE. The Special Committee on Bond Issue of the Board of. Aldermen- will hold a meeting in Room 13. Aiderrten's Cham ber, City Hall, on .Friday evening, De cember 14, 1906, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of considering the following matters: Communication of His Honor, the Mayor, recommending: that the General Assembly be asked to authorize' an is sue of bonds to cover the expense of the extension of Humphrey street to Lombard street; the widening of Grand avenue; tho extension of Crown street to Prlndle street; for an artificial lake and speedway along Mill. river at the base of East Rock and public play grounds. Petition of John T. Manson et als, for an Issue of bonds sufheient to cover the cost of purchasing voting machines for the Ctrr i New Haven All persons Interested therein are re quested to appear and be heard thereon without further notice. Per order. JOHN O. JOHNSON, Chairman. Attest: A. OSWALD PALLMAN, (112 3t Assistant City Clerk. ' NOTICE TO PRINTERS, Scaled proposals, giving price per page for printing and publishing the Journal of the Hoard of Aldermen of the City of New Haven for the period extending from January 1, 19U7, to De cember 31, 1907, both dates inclusive, will be received at the City Clerk's office, Room 15, City Hall, until 11 o'clock a. m., December 19, 1906. Copies of specifications upon which (he pronosals must be based tnay be had upon application at the City Clerk's Office, and a copy of stich speci fications must accompany the proposals. A certified check, Payable to the or der of Jonathan N. Rnwe, Controller, for five rer cent, of the price bid on a basis of 500 pages, for the printing and publishing of the Journal for the period from January 1, to December 31, 1907, inclusive, must accompany the nronosals. . , . The right to reject any or-all bids is reserved. JONATHAN N. ROWE. Controller, .EDWARD A. STREET, City Clerk. refrYar& W fUULRBASfi . October 21), 1006. lor 2Vew Vork 4:23, '4:45. x6 00 1 in ' Ji :U a- m- 12:GS, ,ll:26 ! ;?,0' ,2:10' 25, 3:47, 3:54 ) 4:S 4:40 .5.10, 6:40, .6:06, 6 25, (to Br d.- 60' f:05- :54' S M Sundays .4:23, .4:45 x7:55 p rn (i:60, 7:06' 7:54' S:3- 9:10 .11 68 a ,,?4.?'"1- Sundays .2:17, '2:53 For lCn2:62, 4:50' 6:54 P- m 11:05 . 7 ,1 ,?,a, Sp"iKfleld .1:07. -o v. III. Fo, in . ..r.'. ''" :B0,'6:5' 7-lr- """ciown, Wlllimnntl... ir'itchbUT;:V!.:8" .? Worcester and m. Sundays 7:20 p. WtflHartford), 4:00, 6:00 (to t&V rt,3r "a'L Anaonla 6:58, 8:0!) 6 00 7 4n 12:10' 2:3B' z4:15. 6.1J, i0, V;!0 p- Sundays 8:30 J2-io ?a,te'b!,r7 e:6. 8:0. :40 a. m. da'vsij ' 7l40' 11,40 Ko7vi ' J1!.35 .So"1- 6:40- 8:46 P- m- l Oints6:oo (via BridjreBorti 9:3B a. m. Bridgeport Sun(Ja- - via ?n "'Ll'Md 9:35 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Sundays 7:55 a. m. (via Bridgeport.) t r i. . ""to- ii-rttiiwi- car limited, zio Derby Junction, x Local express. stIKPARD, F. C. COLBY, Gen Supt. Ast. Gen. Fan. Asi Nif Hani-Mnt tin REDUCED RATES, 75e to New York, KXCURSION TICKETS, $1.25. STEAMER RICHARD PECK. i'rorn Hew Haven Steamer leaves Belle Dock 1:00 a. m dally except Mondays. Passengers may board steamer at any time after 10:00 p. m. From New York Steamer leaves Pier 30 East River, foot of Peck. Silo 2:45 p. m., foot East 22nd Street 8:00 p. m.) dally except Sunday. Time between New Haven and New York about five hours. For tickets and staterooms' apply at the office on Belle Dock; also at Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St. and on steamer. The NKW ENGLAND NAVIGATION CO George C. Black, Agent, New Haven. Starin'sN.Y.&N.H.LIne DAttr EXCEPT SATURDAY. PASSENGER. AND FREIGHT SERVICE leaves New Haven 9:00 p. m., Starin Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leaves New York 9:00 p. m., Cortland Streei-, Pier No. 18. N. R. Fare 75o, excursion tickets $1.25. Rooms $1; Take Chap el Street cars to Brewery Street. O. H. FISHER, Agent, ; New Havm, Conn. The Roval Mail Steam Packet Co, JAMAICA Trip to Kingston, Jamaica, COLON Fast and Commodious steam ers of 6,000 tonB, single trip. . ..$71 LA PLATA, Nov 24 1 ORINOCO, Deo. 22 TRENT, Pec. 8 . TAGUS, Jan. 6 Pier 50, N. R. foot West 12th St. Sanderson & Son, Affts, 22 State St N.Y. Foster DeBevoise, P.A., Flatiron Build , ing N. Y. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church Street;, and Bishop & Co., 185 Orange street New Haven, Conn. WINTER CRUISES. During Jan., Feb., and Mnrch. Send for DamDhlets. rates, etc. Hninbnrp-Amertcnn Line, 37 B'way, N.Y. Sweezev & 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 Orange St. White Star Line dewM; QueBrtwn. liwponl Baltic, Dee. 10. 1 Teutonic Jan. 0. Majeatlc, Dec. 26. Oceanic, Jan. 2 Mujcadc, Jan. 20. I Teutonic, Feb. 8. Boston. QuB-town. Liverooal. Fast Twin Screw Mali Steamere. of 11.400 to 15.800 tons. CYMRIC, Dec. IB, 0i30 a. m.f Jan 1. ARABIC, May 8, 8:30 a. m. MEDITERRANEAN VIAAZORESi FROM NEW YORK. Cedrlc, Jan. 5, 0 130 a.m. (Feb.16 1 21,000 Celtic, Jan. l,u:au a.m.! mm. Cretlc, Ma. 30. noeni May J Jane 20. FBOM BOSTON. , Canoplo. Jan. 12, 8i30 a. m.( Feb 23. Republic, Feb. 2, 1 p. m.j March 10. 1 For plans, etc, apply to Company'! Office, tt Broadway N. V. or 84 State St, India Building, B.oston, or to Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church street, Bishop & Co., 186 Orange street: J. H.v Parish b Co.. 86 Orange street, New Haven. Conn. "'25 mwf AMERICAN LINE Plymouth Cherbourg Soathnmpron From New York Saturdays at 9:30 a. m. New York,' Dec. 15 1 Philadela, Dec 29 St.' Louis,,. Dec. 22. I St. Paul, Jan. 5. EEDSTAR LINE New York Antwerp Pari. Zeeland, Dec. 26.' I Vaderland, Jan. 9. Kroonland,' Jan. 2. Finland, Jan. 16. Piers 14 and 15 N. River, Office, 0 Rroad way, Bowling: Green Uiilldlug, N. Y Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St.; M. Zun der & Sons, 249 state St.; J. H. Parish & uo. Co., 86 Orange St.; Sweezey & Kel y, 102 Church St.. New Haven, eod-tf sey, FRENCH LINE. Coiupuenie. Gencrule TrannatlanUnue. Direct Line to HAVRE PAaiiS. France Bailins every THURSDAY, 10 a. m! From pier 42, North River New York. La Touraine Dec. 20 La Provence ...Dec" 27 La Lorraine Jan 3 La Bretagne ...Jam 10 La.Savoie , ...Jan. 17 La Touraine ...Jan. 24 Twin-screw steamers. Apply to French Line, 32 Br'dway, N Y or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Churc U Bishop & Co., 1S3 Crange St., Fa.-ish & Co., 86 Orange St. 10:02 .Vrtford)' x6:35, 7:45. x9:4S. 3:10, 4-n5 L a.-m-. 312:54, 1:10, :41, ford), 7:05 x J,0' ,5:4?' 6:05 to Har' 1 .07, x9 05 , 1 A0:02 m- Sundays 7:4l7?r!9N37T .''""Jon. etc 2:17. 2:6S 2:62, 3:05 .4 is' ViWi ' m" Saybrook) '6.V 4:!K?:16 8:10 t0 8a.vhrnt - 'P .. ' :54. 11:8ft- S:52, 11 P i , ' ?"nclays 2:17. 2:63, 1 D.m.