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KEW HAVEIT MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY APRIL a i t,1907
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. ITEMS OF INTEREST COXCERX JXO XE1V IIAVEX PEOPLE 8 to And Other People Known In This City Interesting Social Event Here and Elsewhere. , Mrs. Thomas Gray Bennett was the hostess at a brilliant musicale given at her home on Prospect street last even ing. .About thirty of the society wom en in town who have been associated with Miss Nannie Trowbridge the past winter In musical affairs, most of whom were members of Miss Trowbridge's sight reading class, were the guests of Mrs. Bennett. Miss Hope Bennett, who has been a member of this musical co terie, assisted in receiving and the pro gram arranged by Mrs. Bennett for her guests include violin solos by Nikolai Sokoloff of Boston. The event was greatly enjoyed by a large gathering. . The singing by Miss Trowbridge afford ed great pleasure to all and the work of Prof. Sokoloff, whose ability as an artist as well known in New Haven so ciety and elsewhere, was in keeping with his high reputation. The chorus ivork was also admirable, reflecting great credit upon the very capable In struction and training given. The work of Miss Alice Cheney as accompanist, was throughout deserving of all praise. Her rare delicacy of touch and skilful adaptation not only to the work of the chorus but in the more difficult accom paniments to the songs of Miss Trow bridge and the violin solos of Mr. Soko- loff was most admirable. Miss Cheney's playing is that of a finished musician. At a luncheon given in Shelton yes terday noon the engagement was an nounced of Miss Louise Andrews, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. (An drews, to H. Mitchell "Wallace of Anso nia. Miss Andrews is well known In this city, where she has taken part In many social entertainments. Mr. Wal lace was graduated from Tale with the class of 1903, was captain of his fresh man football team and was a substitute on the university team during the rest of hi? course. He Is a Skull and Bones man. Jennie B. Catton hive, No. 22, L. 0. T. M., will hold a whist to-morrow even ing, April 25, at 17 Adeline street. Mem bers and friends are Invited. Whist will start at 8:15 o'clock. One of the pretty April weddings re cently held was that of Miss Helen Hyle of this city, to John A. Mills of Norwich, which occurred at St. Mary's R. C. church, the Rev. Father Mat thews officiating. The maid of honor was Miss Hazel Hyle, and the best man Frank Foley. The bride is an unusual ly pretty girl and has a host of friends In this city. She was formerly amem ber - of St. Mary's choir. The young ' couple will reside in this city. TO COL. X. Of. OSBORy. Farewell Bitnquet Tendered by At taches of the Register, The working forces of all departments and graduates of the New Haven Reg ister;., tendered a farewell banquet to Colonel Nonrts G. Osborn, who leaves the Register for the Journal and Cou rier on May 1, at the Hotel Oneco last night. As a testimonial of the esteem in which they hold him, the colonel's fellow-workers presented him with a beautiful silver loving cup suitably in scribed. , Colonel Osborn was visibly affected by the honor afforded him and express ed his thanks In a way which showed his deep gratitude. He expressed re gret at severing his connections with the Register, but said that he was glad to meet his new opportunity. "I do not like to hear you say, 'I wish you suc cess,' " said the colonel. "I had much rather hear you say, 'I know you will succeed.' " All the speakers of the evening Joined Jn expressing their pleasure at having been associated with him, and their re gret in parting with him. The toast master was John Day Jtfckson, pub lisher of the Register, who told of his sense of loss in the departure of Colo nel Osborn. Attorney Howard C. Webb, one of the "graduates," responded to the toast "His 'Military Career." He said that he had been with Colonel Osborn at Chapultepec, Monterey and the storm ing of Fort Fisher. He had always found him a kind helper and an Inspir ing leader. George Booth, of the Worcester Ga zette, who had been invited to be pres ent to tell "How Massachusetts Takes It," sent a telegram of regret at his in ability to attend. Hugh B. Kennedy, of the Register's advertising depart ment, was called upon by Toastmaster Jackson to take his place. Judge Isaac Wolfe, who formerly worked as a printer on the Register, told in glowing words of "Our Gradu ates' Opinion of Him." The colonel then spoke his valedictory. He referred to his long connection of twenty-seven years with the Register, and said that, while sorry to sever his relations with that paper, he welcomed a greater op portunity. This ended the formal programme, but a number of others were given op portunity to tell how they felt about the matter. A "hush" speech by Wil liam Young, head of the stereotyping department, was greeted by vociferous "hush" applause. Others who spoke were Henry 0' Sullivan, Dr. Stephen J. Maher, Attorney Frank Kenna, City Editor Haight, Harry Phillips and E. D. SulHvan. Richard Doyle, John Don ahue, Fritz Cahn, Frederick L. Neebe and Charles O'Neill entertained with songs and piano selections. Among the graduate present were Attorney Howard C. Webb, Dr. Stephen J. Maher, Judge Isaac Wolfe, Joseph Vllman, Drs. L. M. and Jewell Gom pertz, Attorney Frank Kenna, and Thomas O'Day, now of the Waterbury Democrat. The committee of arrangements con sisted of Hugh Kennedy, William Bar ry, William Young, James Donahue and D. M. Johnson. When the programme had been com pleted, and before leaving for home, the colonel went about the room and gave each man present a hearty handshake, at the same time speaking personal words of appreciation and thaaks, , hew Haven's Most Reliable Dep't Store. STANDARD PATTERNS are absolutely to be trust ed. Everything that's New and Stylish for women and children is here. lOcts and IScts. The Designer a monthly magazine for the homemaker, lOcts a copy, SOcts for yearly subscription. Come get a Stanford Fashion Sheet for the asking. The Bargain Banner Is Flying In The Dress Goods' Store, Wednesday w E say Wednesday of the following Remarkable Values last ing longer than the day. 56 In. English Worsted in these very stylish Over plaids, Checks and Mixtures, used al most altogether for tailored gowns this spring. All-wool $1.25 goods, for Wednesday 84cs Yard 52 Inch All-wool Navy Blue Panama Cloth, a beautiful shade of blue and the best grade of Panama we ever sold for $1.00 a yard, for Wednesday 75cts Yard A Sale of New- White Goods Remnants Stylish Plaid and Dotted Swisses, Madras, Figured Dimities and Plain Fine Batistes, in 3 and 3 yard lengths. On a Special 1Q-- Vov4 table Wednesday, for lClS a I arQ Over Hal! The Rose Bushes Sold Today All in sprouting bud fresh, green plants, ready to set out.now is the tlnie to pick from a large collection of well-known varie ties. At IScts each, 2 for 25cts. OBITUARY XOTES. MIhh Eunice E. Mnnson. The funeral of Mrs. Eunice E. Mun son was held from her late residence, 603 Elm street, at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Hev. P. T. Brown officiated. The burial was n Grove street ceme tery. ' ' The honorary bearers were Robert Langdale, George Ruesco, Isaac Dann and Charles A. Baldwin. The active bearers were nephews of Mrs. Munson. MRS. ROSE LEA LINDLEY. The funeral of Mrs. Rose Lea Llnd ley, widow of John L. Llndley, will be held this afternoon at 1:15 from her late home, 116 Howe street. The body will be taken to Ansonla for burial in the Llndley lot. MRS. GEORGE D. HARVEY, The funeral services for the late Mrs. George D. Harvey were held yesterday afternoon at 635 .Qulnnlplac avenue. They were conducted by Rev. Charles G. Smith and Rev.1 J. L. Lamb. The Interment was in Evergreen cemetery. The bearers were Charles Stone, George Stone, George Harvey and S. O. Pres ton. E. L. SOMERS. The remains of E. L., Somers, late freight traffic manager of the New Haven road, who died a few days ago after a brief illness, left this city yes terday morning In a private car for Chicago, where the Interment will be made. Funeral services were held at his late home, 732 Orange Btreet, at which Rev. Stewart Means officiated. A number of the higher officials of the New Haven road, with which company Mr. Somers had been connected for a number of years, escorted the body to the station yesterday and it was stated that some of the officers who were particularly close to Mr. Somers In a business and social way would accompany the re mains to Chicago. Mr. Somers was until a short time ago located In Boston, but lately came to this city, a nd while here he made numberless friends among the rai'road people and also those in other lines of work. When You Need a Laxative -Do not resort to violent purgatives which simply produce an effect with out removing the cause of the trouble. Cathartics do not cure constipation. Their use eventually weakens the bowels and interferes with digestion. The safe remedy for constipation, whether occasional or chronic is A short course of these famous pills establishes healthy and regular move ments. The occasions for their use then become less frequent, and diminish ing doses will produce the desired effect. The benefits from these pills are immediate and lasting. They improve the digestion, strengthen the organs, remove bilious conditions and are world-renowned as The Best Bowel Medicine Sold Everywhere In because there's no chance 33 to 44 In. All wool Cheviot, Serge and Panarm in sol id colors only, and every solid color asked forthisspring is here, each in the most desirable shad; of its color. Wednesday 4SctsYard FAVOR SVBVRBAX TROLLEYS. Jleaolntlonn Adopted hy . Directors of Business Men's Asnoclntlon. A special meeting of the board of di rectors of New Haven Business Men's association, called by the president, Ralph S. Pagter, was held last evening In Heublein's hall. The report of Isbell & Booth, who have charge of tbe col lection department was read, and $1, 416.40 was reported to have been sent in from the March collections. The col lection for the members during the month of March amounted to $1,145.46. This is a large increase over previous months, an Incrense of about 50 per cent. Four new members came 1n at last evening's meeting. The American Buf fer Co. of West Haven, Frank A. Al wood, Goldbaum & Rappoport, M. T. Flynn. The following resolution was passed by the board of directors at the meet ing: Whereas, The New Haven Business Men's association has always been In favor of the building of suburban trol ley roads which run Into New Haven, believing that such roads tend tb devel op the surrounding country and by means of rapid transit service contrib ute very largely to an increase of trade for the merchants of the city, and Whereas, This association has from timo to time advocated and urged the granting of charters by the legislature for suburban trolley roads to any company which was willing and ready to build such roads, be It 'iResoived, That it is, and will 'continue to be the policy of this association to remain neutral In its relations to dif ferent trolley companies, and to sup port at all times any effort made by responsible parties to extend or build trolley roads that will contribute to the welfare of New Haven merchants. It was voted at the meeting to send a copy of these resolutions to the Con solidated railroad and to Mr. Sperry, who has been much Interested concern ing the building of suburban trolley roads. Boxes, 10c and 85c. Rate Sheets, Sailing" Lists and Steamer Plans of all Lines with the most Complete Information supplied promptly Personal Calls Made When Requested PUBLICITY NEVER GIVEN TO BOOKINGS SWEEZEY & KELSEY Steamship and tourist Agents 102 Church Street ,s Telephone 3209-4 CSS! PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD TOURS FROM NEW YORK Washington Gettysburg HIGH-GRADE OUTINGS UNDER A POPULAR SYSTEM." Detailed Itineraries and full Information concerning any of the Tours may be obtained upon application to C. STTJDDS, Eastern Pas- , senger Agent 263 Fifth Avenue, Now J. R. WOOD. Passenger Traffic Manager. 3331 RAISE RATESOFMCK HIRE ORlftXAXCE COMMITTEE TO RE PORT FAVORABLY PETITIOX. Rates for Funerals Will Be 4 It Meas ure Passes Aldcrmnnlc Ilonrd City Divided Into Zones With Fixed Max imum Rates Tenement House Own ers Must Provide Metal Garbage Cnns. The aldermanlc committee on ordin ances of which Alderman Emll Loos is chairman' held a hearing In City hall last night which was largely at tended by the liverymen of the city. The liverymen were present td support tho proposed ordinance which If pas sed will givu them the right to Increase the rates for hack hire in the city. Judge A. McMathawson wos present as their attorney. The hack men explain ed that they were desirous of ordin ances which would give them tho op portunity to get a living compensation for their work and ordinances which they could live up to. They complain ed that they could not do so under the present ordinances. The committee laid before them the proposition of dividing the city Into zones with fixed rates. This plan was determined upon by the committee at an earlier meeting and the plan was published In full in the Journal and Courier at the time. The hackmen of fered some objection to the plan as It stood and also asked the right to charge J4.00 for funerals. An executive Bession of the commit tee was held after the hearing and it was decide! to report favorable the re quest of the haekmeiv. Under the new ordinances the city will be divide! Into four consecutive zones. The center of the city will con stitute one zone in which the rates will be 50 cents for a single passenger and 25 cents for each additional person. Baggage to th? weight of 100 pounds will be carried free In the second zone the rate will be $1.00 for a Bingle per son and 25 cents for each additional. In the third zone the hackmen may charge $2.00 for one or four persons. In the fourth zona which Includes Westvllle and Morris Cove, the rate will be $4.00 for one or four persons. The rates for funerals will oe $4. For entertainments lasting till 1 a. m., the rate will bo $3. For those lasting till a later hour, $4. Dr. Frank Wright, city health offi cer and J. J. O'iDonnell an inspector spoke In favor of an ordinance re quiring all owners of tenement houses to provide metal covered cans for the reception of garbage. The ordinance met with the approval of the commit tee and will be reported favorably. An ordinance providing for tho re duction of awnings from eight to sev en feet will be reported favorably to the board of aldermen. AMERICA AT THE HAGUE, (Continued from Second Page.) spent for war equipment shall not be Increased. Comparing conditions in Europe to-day with what they were in 189S it is safe to say that the war risk; is 50 per cent, less, and yet the money appropriated last year was 50 per cent, more than It was in 1838." In this international peace movement Mr. Stead said America must take the lead. Its position of practical security from the friction which arises between European nations, its history, its organ ization of states into a confederation which typifies the future relation of all nations to each other, all these facts force America to lead this movement. How" America may do this .through a great pilgrimage and tiy educational work at all times in the interest of peace was pointed out. A reception was given in honor of Mr. Stead at the Union LeagUe clug dl- 3E3 May 2, THREE-DAY TRIP April 27, May 11. SIX-DAT TRIPS AND WASHINGTON May 25. SIX-DAY TRIP. .r York cr, GEO. W. BOYD, General Passenger Agent, Phlla rectly after his address by the Yale Po litical club. Mr. Stead came to New Haven from Hartford, wher ehe spoke yesterday afternoon. " ' HAD EPILEPTIC FIT Wlllam Brundage was seized with an epileptic fit at Herrman's cafo on Church street last night. Ho was taken to the New Haven hospital in the po lice ambulance. NEW HAVEN CORPORATION. A certificate of incorporation has been fllod by the Arcadia Yarn company of New Haven, which has for Incorpora tors Edward M. Tilllnghast of Exeter, R, I., George O. Gordon of Richmand, R. I., formerly of New Haven, and Gardner Youngman of Hopkinton, R. I. The authorized capital stock Is $20,000 and the business will begin with $1,000. JULIE WHELEN. In the death of Mrs. Julie Whelen there passes away one of Branford's oldest Irish settlers. Mrs. Wheleri, who made her home in Branford with her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Marshall, West Main street, attended mass at St. Ma ry's church Sunday morning; at 8 o'clock Sunday evening she died. The deceased had not been well for some time and she was feeble from weight of years. Returning from' church she complained of feeling 111; her physician If the Bbv li Onttlnt Teeth, bn rare tnd ate thatoldauil weUtrled remi-dj Mra.Wlnilow' Sooth Inf Syrup, for children truthlng. It loothu h child, Bofienn the unmt, ullari ill pa'", cures wind chollcsnd In the best remedy forrtlarrhwm. Twnnty Ave cepu s bottle, Guaranteed nndar tha Food and Druga Act, June SOth woe. Serial cumber 1008. Nasal CATARRH In all lti stages. Ely 9a flpiteiiM Dnlm uittdiii uaim Cleans?!, soothee and heals the diseased membrane. It cures catarrh and drives swat a cold In tin head onlrklv. Cream Bnlm Is placed Into tha nostrils, apreada Over the membrane and 1 absorbed. Relief Is Im mediate and ft cure follow. It is not drying does Dot produce uneetlng. ttege Slsa, M cents at Drug gists or by mall ; Trial Slr.e, 10 cents. EI.Y BROTHERS, 66 Warren Street, New Yo. OLLAND-AMERICA LINE? NEW YORK ROTTERDAM, via BOULOGNE in Aniline. W-tltiesdavsas ner saiHtiR list Stat'dam. May 1 Jun. 5 Jul. 10 1 Noordam, ' May 8 Jun. 12 Jul. 17 . Ryndnm. May 15 Jun. 19 Jul. 24 I Potsdam, May 22 Jun. 26 Aug. 7 N.Am'dam, May 21) Jul. 3 Aug. 14 Frelcht nnl rnsaenRer AHency, 30 lirondwny, N. Y. or any local ngenta. White Star Line New York, Queenstown, Livepool Teiilonle. May 1 Cedrle, May 17 Ttnltlc, May 8. I Celtic, May 81. Majestic, May 15. I Baltic, June 14. , Plymouth-Cherbourg-Southampt'n Critic, May 4, 11 a. m. Adriatic Ma 22. 1 p.m. Jn. 10, Jy. 17 Tentonlc Ma tt,10a m Jn.26. Jy.34 Oceanic, Jii. B, 2 p. m. July. 3. 31 Mn lratle Ju. 12, 10 a. in. Jy. 10. An.7 New, 25,0)0 tons; has elevator, Gyrrmnslum, Turkish baths, band Boston, Queenstown, Liv3rno3l. Fnat Tvrln Screw Mnll Steamer, of 11.400 to 15.800 tona. CYMRIC, April 25 8 a. m., May 23. Arabic, Mny 0. I Republic, Elay 30 SflEDIl ERfiANEANv,A-AZonESi rnou NEW YORK. Cretlc, Mny 0, nooaj June 20j Aug. 1. Romanic, July 10, 3 p. m. FROM BOSTON. Romanic, Apr. 27, 0:30 a. ni., June 8 C'nnopic, May 18, 2:30 p. m. June 29. For plans, etc., apply to Company's oau-e, 0 Uroadway, N. V. or 84 State St.. India Building, Boston, or to Sweexey & Kelsey, 102 Church street. Bishop a Co.. 186 Orange Btreet; J. H. Parish & Co., 88 Orange street, New Haven, vena. tnza mwi was called, but she gradually sank till her end came., ;' . : Mrs. Whelen was well known and highly respected. She had made her home for many years in Branford. One daughter, Mrs. Thomas Marshall, of Branford, and two stepsons survive her. , Funeral services will be held at St. Mary's church, Branford, this morning- at 9 o'clock. ELLIOT J. CLARK. The funeral of Elliot J. Clark, who died yesterday afternoon at his late residence, 121 View street, will be held to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Interment will be in St. Lawrence cem etery. OAQTOXIIA. - , Bean the 71113 in(l m Haw Always Bought Signature ' of Hotel Garde Opposite Union Depot. NEW HAVEN. CONN. Connecticut's Largest Hotel Hof-Brau House Ha a High Claaa GERMAN KITCHEN And tbe Following Fnraoua Four Imported fieers Burger Brau PI Urn Muncher Hof-Brau, Jfurnberger Tuelier Brau, , WuMburfcer Burger Brau, Enough Said! corner Church and Cronn Sta. HOTEL DRNNIS. Atlantic City, N. J. , Occupies one-half square of' unob structed ocean front. , WALTER J. BUZBT. I BOTH mrttOKF.. I Atlantic City, 1. J. Directly on the beaoh: American anrT European plans; 400 ocean view rooms; 100 sultea, with private aea water bathii phonaa tn rooms; orchestra; weekly m oll fefttures; c&plty 1,000; s-peoiiJl .ipring rates. Chaa. R. My art, own Seaside House. Atlantic City, It. 1. Beat location on tbe Ocean front Com plete. Modern. F. P. COOK SON E ittj tw vltsemcnf s. COMMITTEE ON ORDINANCES The Committee on Ordinances of tho Board, of Aldermen will hold a public hearing; In Rooms 10-11, City Hall Tuesday, April 23,-1 1007, at 8 o'clock p m., for the consideration of the fol lowing; matters: A proposed ordinance requiring- the owner or manager of tenement houses to provide and maintain metal covered cans for the reception of garbage, sub ject to the regulations of the Board Of Health. Petition for amendment of Section 511 of the City Ordinances reducing the height of awnings, etc., from 8 to 7 feet. Proposed amendments to Sections 414. 418, 420, 431, 432 and 43S, relatinr to public hack and vehicle ordinances All persons Interested in the foregoing are hereby notified to be present and be heard therecn without further no tice. . Per order EMIL LOOS. Chairman. Attest i A. OSWALD PALLMAN, a22 Assistant City Clerk. CITY JiOTICR COMMITTEE ON RAILROADS AND BRIDGES. The Committee on Railroads and Bridges of the Board of Aldermen will hold a public hearing- in rooms 10-11 City Hall, Thursday, April 25, 1907 at 8 o'clock p. m. for the consideration of th following petitions: Petition o Connecticut Ice Co for permission to build spur track across St. John street, east of East street Petition of the Consolidated Railway Company for permission to double track its electric line on-Howard ave nue between Lamberton street and Fourth street, and to install necessary track connections and overhead work Petition of the Consolidated Railway Company for permission to double track its electric line on Edgewood avenue from Hotchkiss street to Or chard street, and to install necessary track connections and overhead work. Petition of the Consolidated Railway Company for permission to construct maintain and operate an electric rail way on Howard avenue and Washing ton avenue, from Congress avenue to Boulevard, together with necessary track connections and overhead work Petition of the Consolidated Railway Company for permission to relocate Its electric railway line on State street from James street to city line. ' All persons interested in the fore going are hereby notified to be pres ent and be heard thereon without fur ther notice. Per order HENRY H. TOWNSHEND. Chairman. Attest: . . A nswiT.n pin miv Vn. -hi January 8. 1805. 10:30 1-2 8:4U' 8;86- 10:0i), 1.-S0, 4-10 2 .?7t 12o:0r' ,!!1:28 l?nnrW"Il,,,Kt," Harlem River "lie " a6I?i' n"2 i 2:B2 11:05 a. m". V,V i"fleia.1:07. J:07 a. ,. -' -o.iii d, m. ..... -u .to u. rn - Hartford. TueSdaJs ' W.A S:55 (t0 Thursday. , ay?, Wednesdays, 10:02, ali os dm Fridays). x9 :i& -10. 4 02. xEnnVK 52:f 4'.1:"' ord). 7;06. fl.n0?' tf.SJ- 6:S -" Hart-" 1-0T, X9-0B ViV.A m-pundayi Of, 1-47 alin-ST .W1") to3:17. 3:61 a. m 8:62. .11 rhP; ?unday 2:n, a2:83. 7:35 a. iTt. T on VkTqb .,",mo,,,0 etc m. o-o F- m. Sundays 7:20 p. WestfleiS) m frd)' m 6:00 (tS t5?f Ho't' ""? A.onia:B8, 8:01 6:00,' 7-4fl aii H5- :1K. . V0' MJW-M- lSiio ?"'n-y 6:58. 8:00, 8 48 a. m. "y80-Lf 'fa' fi18-. .40 'p. mV Sum- m- 6:4d pi m P- 6unday-8:30 a. PrtZtMi'M? aBd trmeUU 4:15 n m ?rldeport) 9:38 a. ra. BrWreport' Sunday- T:. a. m. tU Exprs f f.- ltt, Bridgeport.) eTo Derhv t"' llParlor car limited. O. M inrwiT iiii,u-n- x JLiOoai express. M- ifLEf ARD r. C. CO LEY. nfanmltnol Tl jw urn iVhh i m EXCURSION TICKETS, fl.25. STEAMER R'tHARd PFCK Bene0nbocW2.laTen-Ste?m" MoX0ck HL except -.--'-". "5ers may board steamer at any time after 10:6o j. m Pl. m leaves tier 20, East River, foot of Peck 81! n Tifda!ljr txcePl Sunday P ToVMths HaVeB Nb thl riickctST,a,!3d staterooms apply nt & ? cS iV?nn?,eUe Dcr.olt; aIso at Bishop r.;.r.'Prn?? St and on steamer. Gcorgo C. Black. Agent. New Uaven. Starln'sN.Y.&N.H.Lm PASSEAGEH AND 1UK1GHT SKRVICB Leaves New Haven 9:00 p. ra.. Starln Pier, foot of Brown Btreet. ' UaviS tickets J1.26. Rooms Jl. Take Cli'l el Btreet cars to Brewery Street I No passenger . boats . until furtliltr notice. C. H. FISHEB. Aiceat, New Uavea. Conn. PLTMOUTH-CHERBOTIRO-HAMBTmo. Kalserin Apr, 18 I Patricia ..May 4 Amerlka Apr. 2R Bluechfer ..May !) Deutschl'd Ap. SO Kalserin ..Mav 16 These steamers are equipped with Grill Room, Gymnasium, Electric Bath etc. TOURIST BUREAU. R. R. Tickets, hotel accomrriodattons, and general Information about foreign travel. Traveler's Checks, good all over tha world. HAMBURG-AMERICAN I.rjfEw 35-37 Broadway, IV. Y. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St.. M. Zundcr & Son, 249 State St.; J. H. Par ish & Co.,, 86 Orange street; Bishop ti Co. 85 Orange St.; H. Bussman. 71 Orange St FRENCH LINE. Coiunugnie Generate Irnnsanuniiuu Direot Line to HA VRE PAitih, franca Balling every THURSDAY, 10 a. ju. From pier 42, North River New Tork. La Provence ...f ..Apr. 25 La Lorraine .....May 2 La Bretagne ...May i La Savoie .....May 9 La Touraine .....May IS La Oascogne .....May 18 Twin-screw steamers. Apply to Frenoh Line 19 State St, N. T. or Sweezsy & Kelsey, 102 Churelf Hi Bishop & Co., 183 Orange St., Parish ft Co., 8 Orange St ANCHOR LINE. GLASGOW, and LONDONDERRY Sailing from New York every Snrurdny NEW TWIN SCREW STEAMSHIPS "CAI-ETJOXIV and "COLUMBIA" Average passage days. AND FAVORITE STEAMSHIPS "Astoria" and "Furnesnt." For rates of saloon, second cabin off third class passage, book of tours and further information apply to Hender son Brothers, New York. Or, Jas. Miistarrle. 94 Crown st., Bish op & Co.. 185 Orange street, J. P. Rhanley, 78-5 Grand ave., J. A. Svenson, 516 State St., New Haven. , AMERICAN LINE Plymouth Cherbourg Southampton From New York Saturdays at S:30 a. m. Phlla., Apr-i 21 iNew Tork, May U CelticMay 4,11a.m. St. Louis, May 13 RED STAR LINE New York Dover Antwerp. Zeeland, Apr 27 I Vaderland, May li Kroonland, May 4. Finland, May 18. tiers 14 and 15 N. River, Office, 0 Broad way, Bawling Green Building, N. Y Bishop & Co., 1S5 Orange St; M. Zun der & Sons, 249 State St.; J. H. Par.Wti & Co., 8G Orange St.; Sweezey & KeN ey, 10S Church St. New Haven, eod-tf CALIFORNIA and Pacific Coast Points , AT Remarkably Low Rates During March and April SOUTHERN PACIFIC Inquire 170 Washington St, Boston Offers Choice of Routes MflTTT TTflTrnn ill " Aeisiaiu Liens.