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KEW HAVEN MORNXXG JOUBSAL AND COUKIER. MONDAY MAY ltf ,190T
PLAN IMPROVEMENTS WILL HAVE NEW ORGAN Large Sum to be Expended by Dix well Avenue I Congregation. j The iDixwell Avenue Congregational . church society is planning extensive j improvements to its property and will probably be closed commencing July 1 0 for the summer. A meeting of the church' society will be held to-morrow ' evening in the vestry when final steps for the completion of plans will be taken. . The chapel is to be doubled in size, extending back from the present struc ture 25 feet. On the left side of the chapel will be built a study and a li brary and on .the right a small L in) which a platform will later ne con structed. The platform will be of suffi cient size to afford a suitable place for the performance of plays such as the church gives each year to raise money to hire lecturers. The addition to the chapel will cost between $3,000 and ?4,0O0 and, a new ' organ costing $2,500 will be purchased. The money for the organ as well as for the other improvements has been rais ed and the church is free from debt. " The church society was started in : 1820 and is the eldest colored church society in the city. It is the fourth oldest Congregational society in exis tence in New Haven. For many years ithe 'house of worship was on Temple street, below Crown, but in 1885 the 1 members of the church thought it sit , ,uted too far from the colored settle i ment, and so the property was sold and i is now used as a Jewish synagogue. ! At that time on the site of the pres- . ent building was a structure known as the 'North church mission, attended by ! both white and colored people. The I Congregational society purchased the property, reversed the chapel and moved it to the back part of the lot s and built, facing Dixwell avenue, the present brick church. Within a year , it was paid for. The property has been always well 1 kept up and the interior has been sev eral times remodelled and otherwise improved. The membership is about ! 400, being second only to the Emmanuel Baptist church. The Sunday school is ! . the largest colored Sunday school in . the city, and the third largest Congre gational Sunday school here. The pas tor, the Rev. Mr. Goin, is a young man and has taken a great interest in all branches of the church work and in the social life of his parishioners. Thursday night at Warner hall the Men's club of the church will present Kardou's comedy, "A Scrap of Paper" for the lecture fund next year. The play given last year, Sheridan's "Ri- vals," was a great financial success. The lecturers this year have been J.. Max Barber, the well known negro edu cator, and Arehibauld Grimke, former minister to Hawaii. CAPTAIN KRECH. Commander of the "Graf Walderaee" , Dlea at Sea. r 1 A wireless message received at the New York office of the Hamburg-American line contained the sad news that Capt. Adalbert Krech, commanding the steamship "Graf Waldersee," died at sea of pneumonia aboard his vessel when the steamer was about 1,000 miles from New York. By the demise of Capt. Krech the company has lost one of its oldest and most capable officers, who, during hia long and faithful ser vice not only won the respect of his superiors, but was respected and be loved by all his subordinates. He was one of the leading figures in the Ger man merchant marine, and his popu larlty among passengers was widely known and commented upon. Through his inimitable humor and pood nature, coupled with sharp native wit, Capt. Krech was always the cen ter of attraction of all social gather ings, and his talent as a story teller, sometimes with tales that savored of Munchausen, and that held his listen ers spellbound, established himself in the hearts of many friends. Typical is a scene that was recently enacted at the general offices of the Hamburg- American line in Hamburg. Capt Krech called upon General Director Ballin and said: "Herr Ballln, I have heard- that we are to have two new steamers, so large that it will be pos slble to walk over to America." "Do not worry about it,'' Herr Ballin re Joined, "you probably want one of the new steamers, eh?" "Why, yes, glad ly," returned the captain, and the mat ter was settled then and there. This trip of the "Graf Waldersee" on which he found his untimely death, would have been the last on that steamer pre vious to the transfer to one of the new eteamers now building, as his advance ment would have necessitated his pres ence in Hamburg until ready to assume command of the new steamer. Capt. Krech was born In March, 1853, in Berlin and studied at the Fried rich gymnasium, at which his father was director. After receiving his di ploma, his inclinations for the sea caused him to ship on a Hamburg sail ing vessel. After having completed his military service in the navy at Kiel, he made a voyage to Iceland as cap tain of a German schooner. After hav ing passed the examinations In Ham burg as mate and captain, he entered the service of the Hamburg-American line on March 14, 1883, as fourth officer. On January 1st, 1891. he was advanced to the rank of captain in which capa city he has commanded the following vessels: "Askania," "Hungaria," "Gal dlvia" on her South Pole expedition, "Kobra," "Alesia," "Columbia," "Blu cher," and "Graf Waldersee." He was married twice and leaves a widow and two sons, one of whom is an officer and the other a lawyer. The deceased was honored with the Royal Prussian order of the Red Eagle, IV class; the Knight-Cross of the Roumanian crown; the Turkish Medjldje order, IV class; a large gold medal from th.3 Royal Scottish Geographical society; a gold medal from the German emperor for rescuing ship-wrecked sailors; a lov ing cup from President Cleveland: a diploma of honor for rescuing ship wrecked sailors; the Japanese medal for life-saving and the China Memorial medal. His body will be returned to Germany for burial. Manuul of Summer Resorts. The New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad has Just issued at New Haven a Manual of Summer Re sorts particularly devoted to the region traversed by the Central New England railway and the lines of the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad west of New London and Willlmantic, which comprise the shores of Long Island sound, the mountainous western sec tion of Connecticut and Massachusetts and the Connecticut river valley. Eas tern New York, especially that section reached by the great Poughkeepsie bridge gateway, is also included. A general map occupl63 two entire pages and shows the layout of the New York and New Haven system with the con trolled and operated lines and all the desirable stopping places on the routes. A list of stations is given alphabetic ally, with rates of fare from New York; names of houses or hotels; names of proprietors; postbffice ad dresses; location; miles from station; conveyance; price per day; price per week; capacity; the whole being a compendium of facts with reference to these places that can not be found elsewhere and that is of great value and assistance to anyone seeking for an outing place for the summer. Another alphabetical list gives the names of places adjacent to but not directly on the line of the roads, with the detailed information given about the other places. Fine pictures of many attrac tive hotels throughout Connecticut are given and the complete and dependable information given on all points make the book a most acceptable one for public use. It is published by the Pas senger department of the New York, New Haven and Hartford system, at New Haven, and can be had of C. A. Call, gen. passenger agent, room 506 Grand Central station, N. Y., or F. C. Coley, asst. gen. passenger agent, New Haven, Conn., or A. C. Kendall,, gen. passenger agent, Boston, Mass. Bryan on Evolution. Mr. Bryan takes a firm stand on the doctrine of evolution and declares that he will never, never, never accept it. He cannot believe', it seems, that any man came from monkeys, and, while he does not forbid others from sub scribing' to that belief, he will not let them graft him upon any such family tree. . This is, of course, a highly Important announcement, and It will also, " of course, cause a good dea! of excitement among the scientists and philosopners in this country and abroad. Most of them have been inclined for some years past to credit the late Mrt Darwin with having hit upon a pretty big idea an idea that at least had something In it, and, naturally, they will be much disturbed when they hear that Mr. Bryan has investigated evolution and rejected the theory as untenable. They will be more than disturbed, we fear; they have become of late so accustom ed to think on every conceivable sub ject in the terms of evolution, that now, possibly, they will not be able to think at all. Which would be a pity, leaving to Mr. Bryan, as it would, a greater amount of work in that line than even he will care to undertake. Curiously enough, Mr. Bryan has) himself seemed to many to be a strik ing illustration of the doctrine he re jects, he having evolved very prettily from homogeneity to heterogeneity by successive and progressive differentia tions till he is now quite different from what he was and much more com panionable. And he is, we think, need lessly troubled about that monkey graft. No evolutionist whose books have come to our attention says that man came from mokeys or that mon keys ever will become men. They all do, indeed, credit men and monkeys with a common ancestry, almost un thlnkably remote, but that Is not ex actly the same thing, though a lot of people who never in their lives read a book on evolution seem to think it is. Ah, well, we are sorry, sincerely sor ry, but whether for evolution or for Mr. Bryan we will decide later. From the New York Times. Aldrlch and Horace. Tf one were forced to find a literary parallel for Mr. Aldrlch, we should turn, not to Herrlck, but to Horace and to the Horace of the Odes. Here are the same deftness and perfection of workmanship, wrought out In the same compass of brief poems. Here Is the same mingling of nature-love with a keen enjoyment of what the crowd ed city gives to those who dwell in it, yet are not of it. As Horace used to recall the bubbling fountain of Ban dusia and ithe, rough hills of his boy hood home while still delighting in the stir and hustle of the Forum and the bohemianism of the haunts not far from the Suburra, so Aldrlch often called to mind the rock-ribbed shores and the pounding surf of the north, while lingering with no less apprecia tion over the ordered and sophisticated life of the metropolis. Both writers had the curiosa felicHas verborum to a high degree. Both loved .to trifle with dainty themes the sweet young girl standing pensively under a mass of overhanging , roses, the merry play of boys and girls around the winter Are, the harmless mirth of the ban quet, and 'the coquetry of the graceful flirt. Yet both could rise to noble themes (Horace to depict the old-time Bternneses of a IRegulus looking death in the eye unflinchingly, and Aldrlch to 'the commemoration of deeds of valors wrought by his own country men amid the shock of civil war. Take this, for Instance, from his ode at the unveiling of the memorial to Colonel Shaw on Boston common one , of the few memorable productions of his later years: This storied bronze, whereon is wrought The lithe immortal figure of our thought, To show forever to men's eyes, Our children's children's children's eyes. How once he stood In that heroic mood, He and and his dusty braves. So fain of glorious graves! One instant stood, and then Drave through that cloud of purple steel and flame. Which wrapt him, held him, gave him not again. But in its trampled ashes left to Fame An everlasting name! -The Bookman. THE ART OF LAUGHING Man the Only Animal With Humor-Comfort in Real Laughter. If to Eve for her comfort in the wil derness were given the red rose of love surely to Adam was given laughter for his help to courage. And if these two hand in hand would share their gifts it was but a few petals of that rose for Adam and scant measure of his own dear possession for Eve, so that . man has cherished laughter and wom an love through all the generations. Witty a woman often is that is a mere twist of a clever brain; but we cannot imagine her looking on life with Mr. Dooley's eyes or giving to the world a book in the vein of the inim itable "Three Men in a Boat." "I could not see much to it," a lady once con fided in me. "Now, if they had saved a pretty girl from drowning and all fal len in love with her, and George had . . . ." In fact, the book had inter ested her not at all. She wanted them to play the usual game. If love makes the world go found laughter prevents it going round too fast. It is a capital brake for the pas sions; but for it we should soon be worn out. The serious defect in love is its lack of humor. We dare not woo with an epigram or write Jesting verses to our adored one; we should soon be sent about our business. Relying on observation of young love, I should say that could we see ourselves as others see us we should conceal our passion. The lover must lose his sane and healthy outlook on life; he must stifle his Instincts for the ridiculous; he is possessed by a sweet madness, and his absurdities make him a mark for the sneers and laughter of all observers, You think it is worth it? Well, so do I. Of all created beings, man only can laugh. His other emotions he shares with the brute creation. I have seen a cow weep. If man's superiority be en tlrely due to his sense of humor it must be his highest attribute. I am not at all sure it is not. Should such an asumptlon detract from the dignity of mankind, why not let it? Man nev er got much comfort from his dignity often it helps him little, even with the brute creation. Where they are big and active he does not rely on It at all he carries a gun. The man who is really great puts on no cloak of dig nlty; he Is so sure of his position that it does not occur to him others are trying to belittle it, or, Jf their whis pering be forced on him, smiles cheer fully and goes on his way. The little man trying to persuade his friends that he is big is forever guarding his posi tion. It is a sign It Is not very se cure. Tiny villas in suburbia must have their grand names; the dwellers in Park lane are content with a mere number. What do we want with this dignity? A throne is a lonely seat; we can laugh better on the top of an omnibus. "The Hohenzolierns have no use for dressing gowns," ionce declared the German emperor. Pdor Hohenzol lerns! It is often In our dressing gown hours we live the best. If home be a temple, as they say it should be, the dressing gown is the priestly rai ment. Could you be genial and expan sive and praise your wife's cooking in a German military uniform? Could you laugh in it? Misguided Hohenzol lerns. True laughing is an inward grace, of which there may be no outward sign; that healing ointment for the soul is not applied with a twisted face and ex plosive noises. The Jesting god is not so worshipped; he has no love of It. You must laugh in your mind, not in your lungs. Humor does not demand that accompaniment bo aptly compared to the crackling of thorns beneath a pot. Your true laugher may talk an hour in the drawing-room among the ladles and still keep his popularity. Surely our places of amusement pro vide us with strange food for merri ment. They present forour entertain ment chiefly pictures of drunkenness, accident, domestic quarrels, infidelity and true love scorned. Small wonder that some of us, in the opinion of the majority, laugh when we should not, and leave undone the laughing we ought to have done. The clown with his red-hot poker seems merely a luna tic with a dangerous weapon; he in clines us more to horror than merri ment. Yet we may comfort ourselves with the thought that the pun is dead, and that the practical Joke, except among semi-barbarous people and on the Stock exchange, is dying. Wit, true Jewel that it is, sparkles the more for cutting and polishing.' Its power 13 tremendous; the bludgeoning of im passioned phrases is harmless com pared to the rapier thrust of a witty sarcasm. Ridicule is the flaming sword in the hand of the social reformer. Dickens knew it, and so slew his drag ons; others, neglecting it, have been but voices crying In the wilderness. Mankind rather likes being preached at; he feels important; he has a rare fondness for being considered a sad dog. But he cannot endure being laughed it. He would rather be good. The art of laughing is quite distinct from the art of amusing others. The society humorist who has made his friends laugh all the evening often makes his wife cry going home In the cab. The real laugher yould do neither the one nor the other; he can not, to borrow a phrase, keep the room in a roar; it would roar as gently as any sucking dove if it relied on him. The most he can do in a battle of dinner-table wits is to indulge in what the writer of stories would describe as a quiet chuckle. (How do you chuckle? Is it audible, or entirely of the mind?) I think most true laughers have a hor ror of the funny man; their merriment is for society as it is, not for grotesque distortions of its words and actions. Surely humanity is sufficiently ridicu lous without standing it on its head. It is extraordinary that humor should so long have been regarded as an at tribute of evil persons. The villain of the piece may laugh, but not the hero or heroine, or the gallery would de mand its money back. The devil is al ways considered a cheerful person. Al though we are at last coming to a bet ter knowledge, for centuries goodness was associated with depression, and wickedness with a laughing enjoyment Can't Put Off The Refrigerator Much THERE'S nothing so necessary to your summer well-being if you are a housekeeper, than is the manner in which you keep your food. Butter must be just right and so must the water you drink. Anyway the pleasures of ycur summer table are dependent on the RIGH T KIND of of Refrigerator. Here is news of a few of the RIGHT KIND We Sell The Celebrated Alaska Refrigerators ; Alaska Refrigerators Will keep food longer and consume less ice than any other Refrigerator. We carry a complete line. A good family size imi tation golden oak ice ca pacity 45 lbs. Special $10.98 Other ALASKA Refrigerators at $12.50, $15.00, NURSERY REFRIGERATORS Handy for a room to keep a few bottles of milk and the like. Special Price $2.63 Soon Baby Must LIVE In The Great Green Out-of-Doors And so of course the first thing to consider is his means of getting there. We sell the Whitney Car riages and Go-Carts and that's enough said for there are none Better. SPECIAL FOLDING GO-CART to take on the M QQ trolley, Regular $2.50 Carts. Special Price "PL-'O FOLDING GO-CARTS with adjustable back and 0 'JC foot rest, regular $3.25 Carts. Special Frice M J GO-CARTS fu!ly upholstered, with pirasol just like cut, with patent foot brake and rubber tire price is $13.50- ENGLISH BABY CARRIAGES Dark green coach body with English leather cloth lining to match, lin?d hood and tOC AH rass joints and trimmings. Re- gTitarlys$30 PJ.UU Just Arrived In The China One crate of English Dinner Ware in the attractive carry this pattern in open-stock and can sell as many you wish. A Cottage Dinner Set of 55 pieces in this of the world's good things. It Is better to go to the house of mourning, wrote Solomon, than to the house of mirth. It does not read as wisdom, but rather as the cry of a sensitive man thorough ly married. Probably his wives had been giggling. There Is so much comfort In real laughing. It helps us tc bear life's many troubles, and gives us courage to face Its dangers. "A merry heart goes all the way; your sad tires In a mlle-a," wrote Shakeepeare. Had he a vision of riding on a motor 'bus? It Is a serene and cheerful outlook on life and a knack of seeing the light side of things that is the true philosophy of laughter. It may be cultivated in many ways, but drinking whiskey Is not the best. I read once that if you made up your mind to be cheerful just before going to sleep at night you would not have a dull moment the next day. Tour resolution, the theory was, hardened during your slumber. I have not tried it; the only resolution that hardens during my slumber is that of not get ting up early in the morning. The method Is bused on the well-known fact that If you want to wake at a certain time you should knock your head tfgainst the .bedpost the aams number of times as the clock will strike at that hour. I have tried that, but as I could not do the halves and quar ters I gave It up. It Is annoying to wake before it is quite necessary. Harold Ohlson in the Queen. Revival That U Needed. THE REVIVAL THAT IS XEDIED. In the light of the good work accom plished In Brockton by the religious re vivals of the season just closed comes the hope of a still greater work at the beginning of the next. Anl It might be well to experiment for once In laying1 aside creed, color and all else that marks the parting of church ways for the advancement of the simple Chris tian faith as exemplified In the life of the lowly Nazarene. The real revival that Is needed in this city and the country over is the one that must spring up out of the common soil of modern thinking and modern neel, as every real revival has done. It will not be conjured up out of the depths, nor prayed down out of the skies, but will come of man's real rediscovery of him self. It will deal with the art of New Haven's Most Reliable Department Store Alaska Hardwood Refrigerators Made of solid ash, and trimmed in golden oak. Lined with polished zinc, solid metal shelves. Nickel-plated brass locks and catches. Ice capacity 55 lbs. Special $18.50 wheels. The regular M -J Special Price New Haven's Most I Reliable Department Store mini. nnimn.ii..-iM iiK.iinivii a.ii.nni.-Tii.i -i.i MMl-mlniTliaMBiiam'miSMrMM right living here upon the earth. Its prayer will be "Thy kingdom come, Thy will be done upon the earth." It will take the old, eternal truths about man created in the divine image and will apply them In the fresh mornlngi light of modern biology and psy chology. The questions, "Who am I?" "What am I here for?" will receive the full light of the history that Is ancient and the science that Is recent. The individ ual will be led to a rediscovery of his talent, which is himself In a light that Is both old and new. And his personal business will still be to make the most of his God-given talent. Socially, the coming revival will teach a man to practice the art of brotherhood, which we now talk so much about and try hard by laws and police to make the other fellow practice. But before the new revival comes there must be a good deal of hard, clear thinking. The pulpit must begin it and the church must take it up. At present it is la mentable, but true, that almost the whole people, the church Included, are a gooi deal at sea in the matter of re ligious truths and their application to Individual destiny and social ethics. As a people, we have done very little fresh and sincere thinking on religion for a gooj many years. It Is time for men of open mind and sincere purpose to call to one another across the chasms of all petty differences, and help and en courage one another In the higher pur pose to seize from all modern knowl edge the Christian message that Is at the heart of it, and use that message to aid the .transfiguration of individual anl social life, for which we are all praying. Brockton Times. Hotels. Hotel Garde Opposke Union Depot, NEW HAVEN. CONN. Connecticut's Largest Ho tie New Longer Alaska Opalite-lined Refrigerators , Opalite is a heavy white glass lining and very easily cleaned, the most sanitary lining used in Refrigerators. Tinned wire shelves, nickel-plated trimmings. - Ice capacity 160 'bs. Special $60.00 $18.00 up to $98.00 WATER COOLERS Packed with mineral wool to save the ice; 6 gal. $2.93 8 gal. $3.75 10 gal, $4.75 Store Pekin Flow Blue we or as few pieces as ware for $8.50 NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS PROPOSALS FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL BUILDING, COR. Q U I N MPT AC AVE AND BARNES AVE. EXTENDED OtTice of the Board of Education, 87 Orange Street. New Haven, Ct., May 10, 1907 a;td P.rPsal will be received at the Office of the Board of Education 87 Orange street, New Haven, Conn, until Friday. May 24, 1907, at 8 o'clock P M at which time they will be opened bv the Board of Education in nubile mV ins. for CARPENTER'S AND JOINER'S WORK. MASON WARE, PLTJMBlNcf GAS FITTING, PAINTING, HEATINa AND VENTILATING required in the erection, completion and finishing of a public school building on the south east corner of Quinnipttic avenue and Barnes avenue extended in this city Bids will be received for one or more of the trades or for the entire building including all of the trades. 8 Plans and specifications may be ob tained at the ofiice of Foote & Town send, Architects, 8G5 Chapel street. New Haven, Conn. , T.he,Pli rese"'es the right to re ject all olds, or waive any defects in some if It be deemed to the interests of the city so to do. G. T. HEWLETT. Secretary. Board of Education. The Hoi-Bran House Ha a High Cln.m GERMAN KITCHEN And the Following Famous Four Imported Beers Burger Bran Pilaen Muneaer Hof-Brau, Kurnberger Tueher Bran, WuraburKer Burger Bran, Enough Said! Zal'1 Don't miss our sale of antiaues. Y. 51. C. A. building. , CLARK, BOWDlTCH & EDGERLY." OASTOHIA. i Boon the y IH8 Kind m Have Always Buasjit 5 xxvxUx's ifxxiCz 11 Ji liar f ford. UJUULRS3Bi . w ' ianaJT 8, 1007. " IVew York 4 ii.it li re Sundays 4:2S. 4-45 xl-f,l 'i ll -t.S-?1--00- ,2: 2:10. Uo, Dm J5' 6:60 '7;05- 7:54. 8:80. 1:1(1 ' 11$ aBr.", 41V,".5 fA.01. -'1:07 a. m. hK -J p- m- Sundays Hartford 7 t ';:s,)' I:?M:65 (to Thursdays j i '&,., Wednesdays, 7:85 L ?tld? .'"ISV Wllllmantie, t m. , b-v F- m. Sunday 7:80 p. 12or?SeMrn,erFBlls. etc 7:60 a. m, We,8tnij5)l,rr?art'0W,)' :00' 6:0 9T sHn'n' . ABonln 8:68. 8:0) l.A9' i-i0. a. W., 12:10. 2:SR Ii-1K Ul n 1 M.OU. -- an., o.ail. V.JE laliVi i :".lE2""" ":6. 8:00, 9:4? a. m W'W . III. days "To t i .ft 7'40' 11,40 m s"n -6. 11:35 a. m., 6:40, 8:45 p. m. m-. 0:40 p. m P' Sundays-8:80 a. ruVoUfim ",,e,,1 " ItermIUt 4 15 c m 0 (la ?r'Jseport) 9:35 a. m. ouiiaaya 7:55 a m vin -uJiAZ To DPPrhv Tra1" llParlor car limited, f. JZ. Junction, x Local exDress. Gen Snpt. A(rt. Gen. 5m. Axt. Nn Him SiearaW m if -A If l?C . nr,utiKU, 75c to New York. EXCURSION TICKETS, Steamer Chester W. Chapin. BgHp" n' c"Huv Steamer leaves tsaile Dock 1.00 a. m. dally, exceot Mondays. Passengers may board tramer at any tlmeffafter 1060 p m PlL J J"? V..rk Steamer lenv09 2 ! f n JSaJt,,Rlver' f00t Pack Blip 2.45 p. m. dally, except Sunday. To'r'f'bSSWhSS HaV6n an1 hF'ifflcketST,B,n(1 staterooms apply nt the office on Belle Dock: also at Bishop & Co., 185 Orange Sr. and on steamed George C. Black. Agent. New Haven Starln'sN.Y.&N.H.Llne DA1L5T EXCEPT SATURDAY. PASSE!U,KH AM) VlUfilGUT S13KV1CB Pier, foot of Brown Street Leave .6W Jor8i?0 P- m., Cortland Street. Pier No. IS, N. R. Fare 75c, excursion tickets I1.2b. Rooms $1. TakoChap. 1 titreet cars to Brewery Street ,C. H. FISHPR, Asreut. New Uau Cub is. ANCHOR LINE. GLASGOW and LONDONDERRY Sailing from New York every Saturday ' NEW TWIN SCREW STEAMSHIPS "CALEDONIA' and "COLUMBIA" ...... Average passage 7 days. AND FAVORITE STEAMSHIPS "AHtorla" and "Furnesiila." For rates of saloon, second cabin or third class passage, book Of tours and further information apply to Hender son Brothers, New York. Or, Jas. Mustarde, 94 Crown St., Bish op & Co., 185 Orange street, J. F. Shanley, 785 Grand ave J. A. Svenson. 516 State St.. New Haven. Jfamburg-Stmerican, PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-HAMBURa Kalserln .May 18 I Penn. May 25. Waldersee, May 18 Deutsch'd, Mav SO Amerika May 23 Batavla ...June 1 Among special features of these ves-f" sels are: Grill Room, Gymnasium,?" Palm Garden, Rltz-Carlton Restaurant, Elevators, Electric Baths. . f TOURIST BUREAU. f H." R. Tickets, hotel accommodations, and general Information about foreign V Traveler's Checks, good all over the world. 35-87 Broadway, N. Y. Sweezey & Kelsoy, 102 Church St., M. Zunder & Son, 249 State St..; J. H. Par ish & Co.,, 86 Orange street.; Bishop rs Co. 185 Orange St; IL Bussman, 71 Orange St v , IIOLUHERICJI UN! i i NEW YORK ROTTERDAM, via BOULOGNE " Sailings Wednesdays as Der sailinifiist Rvnrlam. May 15 Jun. IS Jul. Potsdam, May 22 Jun. 26 Aug. 7 N.Am'dara, May 29 Jul. 3 Aug. 14 xtat'dam, Jun. 5 Jul. 10 Aug. 21 Noordam, Jun. 12 Jul. 17 Aug 28 Frelirlit and PnnsenR-er As-ency, 39 ' Broadway, N. Y. or any local agent. FRENCH LINE. 0uiiifcuie Uenexulo 'lruuuUuutiii. Direct Line to iiAVKli .fAitia, Frauca Bulling every THURSDAY, 10 a. ra. r From pier 42, North River New York. i La Touraine May H La Provence ....May 23 La Lorraine .May 30 La Savoie June 6 La Provence June 13 La Lorraine June 20 Extra sailing La .Gascogne May . 18 at 3 p. m. . Twin-screw steamers. Apply to French Line 19 State St., N. Y. or Swfiez;y & Kclsey, 101 Churclf St, Bishop & Co., 1 83 Orange Bt, Farish & Co.. 8 Orange St AMERICAN LINE Plymouth Cherbourg Southampton From New York Saturdays at 9:30 a. m. St Louis, Mav 18 I St. Paul June 1. Phila. May 25. 'New York, June 8. RED STAB LINE New York Dover Antwerp. Finland, May 18. Kroonland, June 1. Zoeland, May 25. I Vaderland, June S. Piers 14 and 15, N. River, Office, 9 Broad way, BowIIuk (ireen Building, N. V Bishop & Co., 185 Orange St.: M. Zun der & Sons. 249 State St.; J. H. Parish & Co., Sii Orange St.: Sweezey & Kel sev, 102 Church St.. New Haven, eod tt SCANDINAVIAN-AMERICAN UMl 10 000 Ton Twin-Screw Passenger Steamers ! Direct to Norway, Sweden and Denmark . . Sailiiiir from New York at noon. ! Hellig Olav M'y 23 I Oscar II, Ju S 1 United States Ju. 6 I Helig Olav, July , C.F.Tietgen Ju. 13U. States, Jul. IS 20 i 1 S.Uoon, S7J and upward; second cabin, A. E. JOUX.SOX .t CO.. 1 Broailvritr. N. t. t Or to local agents.