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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 02, 1907, Image 6

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. . .
! I 1IM Formal
w mi I m n
and the
rest of the
Opening of
our New Millinery Salon
impor1ed and
i;ew york costumes;
dress goods;:
"The Social Whirl" in All Its Beauty
To-morrow Night.
A 'brilliant dialogue, two acore of
musical numbers, a most sumptuous
scenic production, a vast array of
etlken finery from the millinery kings
of two continents, and an Imposing as
semblage of grace and beauty are a
few of the salient features of the mu
sical play "The Social Whirl," which
the Shuberts will present at the Hy
perion Thursday, October 3. The piece
was put on under the personal direc
tion of the authors, Charles Doty,
Josepr Herbert and Gustav Kerker. It
was staged by R. H. Burhslde. It is
a burlesque of the scandal sheet
which derives its support from the
blackmail of persons of wealth and
'social position. The fun of the piece
I Is based on an item published by a
son of one of the victims. Charles J.
' Ross and Mabel Fenton will head the
cast of nearly a hundred people.
"50 Miles from Boston."
' Lores Grimm, of the "50 Miles from
iBoston" cast, is one of the youngest
actors on the American stage. He has
been before the public since he was
ten years old. (He is now seventeen).
Mr. Grimm began his theatrical ca-
: reer as a boy monologlst, giving imi
tations of Nat C. Goodwin, Henry E.
pixey, Dan Daly and other celebrated
comedians. In Mrs. Leslie Carter's
latest production' of "Adrea" young
Grimm appeared as the boy king and
won considerable acclaim. "50 Miles
from Boston" comes to the Hyperion
theater Friday and Saturday with Sat
urday matinee, October 4 and. 5.
Third Adventurer John Palmer
Tailor Lavelle Duncan
Queen Catherine of England .
. ' Miss Caroline Hall
Lady Jane Bollngbroke
Miss Virginia Cranna
Mlsstress Anne Moleyn
Miss Louise Ayer
Miss Jane Seymour
Miss Gladys George
Maids of Honor to Mary Tudor.
Louise DeValolse.Miss Evelyn Powell
Dancing Girl.. Miss Margaret Sullivan
Page to Henry VIII ;
Miss Florence yolf
Mary Tudor, Princess of England..
. Miss Grace Merrltt
Lords and ladles of the French and
English courts, pages, Chamber
lains, etc.
Produced by Harold Nelson.
A crowded house at the New Haven
theater last night witnessed the fine
presentation of "When Knighthood
Was in Flower" by Miss Grace Merrltt
and her excellent supporting company.
The character that Miss Merrltt por
trays, .that of the madcap "Mary Tu
dor," is absolutely historical.
Nearly four centuries ago "Princess
Mary" was a very real and decidedly
alive young person, whose beauty and
temper were common objects of
adoration and awe on the part of all
Englishmen of both high and low de
gree. It is said that to see Miss Mer
rltt in the patt Is to witness a most
beautiful and wonderful convincing
vivifying of this long dead and almost
forgotten, wilful but lovable girl.
The company supporting Miss Mer
rltt is a good one.
The performance will be given
again to-day, matinee and night, and
big business is assured judging from
the advance sale.
"When Knighthood Was In Flower"
Drawing Heavily.
Cast of Characters. j
Charles Brandon Joseph Selman
Henry VIII, King of England I
George Morton j
Prancls D Angouleme, Dauphin of
France .,.... Gerome Edwards
Thomas Wolsey, Bishop of London
Frank Sagerson
Duke of Buckingham. .Jos. H. Benner
Sir Edward Caskoden, master of dance
Adolph Megaarden
Duke DeLcngueville, Envoy of France
Owen G. Coll
Will Somer's, King Henry Jester
George H. Rarshide
Master Cavendish, the King's Mes- j
senger . . . '. Js- Her .
Sir Adam Judson, cousin of Buck-
Ingham Chas. Flely
Capt Bradhurst of the ship "Royal j
Hind" Richard Proctor j
Landlord of the Bow and String
Tavern George Harrison i
'First Adventurer .. -.Willard Wilson
!s?:ond Adveuturet j....p.tuii8l SmytheJ
"From Broadway to the Bowery."
The grouping of the typical charac
ters that make up the cosmopolitan
and complex life of an immense city
is said to be startllngly true to nature
In "From Broadway to the Bowery,
the new play of the great metropolis
by Hal. Reid, which comes to the New
HaVen theater for three days, October
3, 4 and 5, with the usual Saturday
It is declared to be an Interesting
story of human passion, ambitions
and aspirations. These are the natur
al materials of the twin phases of that
intricate spirit which underlines the
world's destiny, are said to be cleverly
woven together:
Miss Shipmnn Coming.
A superb scenic and elaborately cos
tumed production of "Dorothy Vernon
of Haddon Hall," under the direction
of Ernest Shlpman, with Miss Ger
trude Shlpman and a number of prom
inent English actors is scheduled for
production at the New Haven theater
the first three nights next wecTc. None
of the local scenery, properties or fur
niture will be used. Mr. Shlpman has
surrounded Miss Shipman with a
company of much strength. Liberali
ty and good taste are conspicuous in
four acts are rich in picturesque and
striking architectural effects, and ex
terior and interior scenes of Haddon
Hall, notably that of the terrace with
Its rich foliage and clinging creepers
being scenic masterpjeees. Miss Ship;
man was always a ntvuiiLc wim uu.
theatergoers who will , doubtless be
glad to welcome her and hef return to
the city.
. J. e : '
"The Prodigal Father" Is Drawing
Large Audiences Every Perform
Stanley Dodge, the autocrat of Old-
port Farnk J. Klrlte
Percy, his son, Yalo '93
James Spotwood
Tom Breeze, on his vacation
Richard Goldon
Catesby Duff, a man of the wor'd. ...
j Lynn O'born
Rev. Mlldway Smiles, recently . import
ed Robert Lee Allen
Smith, Dodge's valet.Frederick Esmelron
uoage s Lmugniers:
Kae Frances Uorditrom
Tracy May Abbey
Dome Bonne, late or me Adamiess
Eden Jewel Power
Blrdklns. her angel child. Esther Aia
Beadle, the waiting maid. Julia Varney
"The Prodigal Father" by Glen M'c
Donough la a comedy of comedies and
it Is drawing large audiences twice a
day at the Bijou who express their
pleasure over the play in no indefinite
terms. The piece is one of the jolltest
comedies ever seen In this city. It It
one long, large, hard laugh from start
to finish.
The comedy situations '!n "The Prod-
leal Father" are extremely well de
veloped and not an item of effective
ness is lost In the production of the
play at the hands of Poll's Own Stick
Jewel Power In the role of "DjlUe
Bonde," who Is responsible for most
of the trouble, Is exqu'slte. Her work
etamps her her a comedienne of rare
ability. Richard Gordon as "Tom
Breeze" created a perfect gale of
laughter with his breezy manners and
the support of the entire company ren
ders the production unsually clever and
the best offering of the present sea
son. ,
Manager Poll announces for each
matinee beginning next Monday after
noon, Oct. 7, a special souvenir at each
performance. A beautiful enameled
case ladies' watch is to be given each
day. These watches are the kind that
are now so popular and so much in
vogue. They are perfect timekeepers
and are a souvenir that any of the lady
patrons of the Bijou will be delighted
to get. The first one is to be given
away next Monday afternoon.
Seats are selling now for the balance
of this week.
theater this week. Last night the lat
ter fcot the biggest hand, but Bryan's
ballet appeal to patriotism aroused
cheers from all ,who had their citizens
papor3. .
Bryan, a dozen Bhapely girls, and a
vision in white pMUlnery costume pro
duce the musical novelty, By changes
of costume and quick formations the
girls represent the flags of Russia,
Japan and New' Haven with Bryan as
a G. A. R. man, Russian general, Jap
anese commander and Uncle Sam.
As for Brown, Harris and Brown,
one of the Browns is a regular Nleolet
and his stunts alone brought applause
that brought him before the curtain
for several encores. It's just a laugh,
that's all, and Brown is the original
laugh producer.
DeWitt, Burns and Torrance have
the most unique and clever Acrobatic
act of the season in "The Awakening
of Toys." ,
Bertha Waltzing: r, the former' New
Haven girl and prima donna, got a
warm reception as soon as the gallery
began to understand that her voice
was "wot dey all has in de swell
shows." Two clasical songs and two
popular hits of the day In German
made up her program. Her father, so
It Was whispered by old friends In the
audience, used to keep a candy store
on Chapel street. Well, she proved
that she's still the candy girl.
Edwin Stevens came next with "A
Night Out." There Isn't much to it,
but It goes.
Relff brothers gave some new
dances and Sperry and Ray made a
good opener.
Assistant Secretary of Connecticut
Mutual Life Co., Yale 1801.
Hartford, Oct. 1. John Lee Bunch,
assistant secretary of the Connecticut
Mutual Life Insurance company, died
this morning at 10 o'clock at his
home, 4 Willard street, of acute lym
phatic cukaemia, a disease 'of the
glanular system. Mr. Bunce was taken
ill about five weeks ago and gradually
grew worse.
Mr. Bunce was a son of the late
Edward M. Bunce, former secretary
of the Connecticut Mutual Life In
surance company, and the late Maria
na Bunce. He wa3 born November
17, 1868. He was educated in the
schools of this city, including the
Hartford public high school and grad
uated from Yale university In 1891.
For several years he was with the
Pope Manufacturing company and
later became secretary and treasurer
of the Mather Manufacturing com
pany of Manchester, where he re
mained until 189S. During the Span
ish war he served in the navy as pay
master on the Yosemlte. After the
war he became assistant superinten
dent of agencies and assistant secre
tary of the Connecticut Mutual Life
Insurance Company. In his responsi
ble position with the company he had
shown much ability and Careful at-
Frank D. Bryant's Seventeen hu- s icnuun to an pertaining io me mier
njan Flags," a twenty minute sym- ests of the company,
phony of girls, music and national col- He was a member on the staff of
ors ties with Brown, Harris and ex-GoVernor Hsnry Roberts, being the.
Brown in "Just a Laugh, That's naval a'de, with the rank of lieutenant
the mounting of the play. All of the I All," for the first honors at Poll's new commander, ,
j The banns -of marriage were pub
lished for the first time Sunday at St.
' Rose's church, Newtown, between
I Thomas M. Hoiian of New Haven and
Jennie E. Nolan,
j , Miss Clara F. Eddy of Newport, R.
I., who has been The guest of her sls
f ter, Mrs. L. tA. Swan of English street,
tor the past five weeks, left for her
home yesterday morning.
M. A. Todd of, Newtown, who came
to the West Haven sanitarium last
Thursday, jvas operated on Saturday
afternoon and is reported as doing as
well as could be expected.
Mrs. W. E. Hunevan of Thompson
street, West Haven, Is spending a few
'weeks with her sister in Westport,
Rev. Dr. Jarries-T Whiton of New
Yyrk, formerly of this city, preached
at the South Norwalk Congregational
church, Sunday. , He is the associate
, of Dr. Lyman Abbot on the editorial
j staff of the Outlook. He is president
of the New York State Conference of
Religions. He is the author of many
j Important religious , and theological
:, books, Including "Gloria Patrl," "The
! Gospel of the Resurrection," "Recort
!. slderatvons and Reinforcements" and
! several other works.
' Mrs. Frank Rice of Grove street,
'Meriden, who has been visiting her
son, Clifford Rice in this city, has re-
turned home.
; Mr. and Mrs. Stephen G. Hotchkiss of
Montana ara the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. James Tolles of Elm street, West
Mrs. Charles Wetmore of Brooklyn
is the guest of Mrs, Elmer Snow of
35 High street.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Blakeslee of
this city, who have been visiting rela
tive) on Center street, Meriden, have
Mrs. M. L, Stark of Prospect street
has Just returned from an enjoyable
four weeks' vacation trip to New York
j and Stamford.
Reserve Officer Hlllis of Meriden has
recovered from an attack of vertigo,
which overcame him while he was In
. New Haven depot la$t Friday on the
way to jail with two prisoners. The
"jagis" made no attempt to get away
.when the officer fell.
In St. Mary's Rl C. church yesterday
morning at 7 o'clock Mr. John Ahearn
of New London was united in marriage
to Miss Kathryne Clark of Norton
street. The maid of honor was Miss
Susie Hyland. The best man was, Mr.
' James Ahearn of New London, a
i cousin of the groom. Mr. and Mrs.
I Ahearn left for a wedding trip and
i upbn their return will reside in New
I J.ondon. Miss Clark is a graduate of
! the New Havon hospital,
j Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Langdale and
, fatw'ljr have returned to their home,
j 28 Edgewood avenue, after a pleasant
' summer's sojourn at Burwell's Beach,
j The following state officers and mem
bers will be present at the celebration
j of its first anniversary by Bell City
: aerie of .Eagles in Waterbury, Thurs
day .evening next: District Deputy Wil
liam J. Spain of Waterbury, Grand
Trustee Martin J. Gray of New Haven,
Past Worthy President William Cronin
of New Haven Aerie, Worthy President
James F. Grady and John J. ICeeney of
New Haven Aerie, Attorney Walter
Pond, chaplain of New Haven Aerio;
Past Worthy President John F. Bole of
Norwalk Aerie, Past 'Worthy President
Senator William Brady and officers of
New Britain aerio.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Smith and family
returned from a stay in Newtown to
her home in New Haven, this week.
Mr. Naramore, who has Just returned
from a brief trip to Washington, closed
his house in Newtown, Tuesday, for
the season.
Miss B. Jeajinette Tuttle, the reader,
left yesterday for Slmsbury, where last
evening she appeared In a recital. From
Slmsbury she will go on to Boston to
enter the Leland T. Powers school of
Expression for a two years' course.
Miss Tuttle, It will be remembered, won
a scholarship to this seh661 at the dra
matic contest held in Boston about a
year ago.
Miss Cora Bund of New Haven, spent
Monday with her sister, Mrs. Louis Mo
Marland of Ketfer street, Bridgeport.
Mrs. R. F. Rustin and little son, Gor
don, who have been spending the sum
mer with Mrs. Rustin's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. ' George K. Jewett, of 10
Prospect place, sailed Saturday, from
New York on the City of Macon for
their home in Savannah, Ga. They
were accompanied by Mrs. Rustin's
sister, Miss Mildred Jewett, who -will
remain until next June and attend
school until the close of the term. Both
have many friends in New Haven.
Mrs. George Peck and Miss Fannie
Peck, who have been the guests for a
week of Mrs. N. A. Chase, have re
turned to their, home in Jamaica, L. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Porter of this
city spent Monday with relatives on
Railroad avenue, Bridgeport.
Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Howarth of
Center street, West Haven, are visit
ing Mrs. Sweet in Brooklyn, N. Y.
Miss Carrie O'Brien of Louisville,
Ky., is the guest of friends on Pacific
street, Bridgeport. Miss O'Brien will
visit in that city and in New Haven
until Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Nolan of this
city are spending a few days with rel
atives on Deacon street, Bridgeport.
Miss Louise Stevens of this city is
spending a week with relatives and
friends on North Main street and on
Madison street, Bridgeport. 5 ,
Captain H. P. Goddard, formerly of
Hartford and Norwich, .but resident
for years in Baltimore, has been nom
inated by the republicans of that ri r
as a candidate for the house of dele
gates, the lower branch of the Mary
land legislature. There appears to be
a fighting chance for Captain God
da rd's election. Captain Goddard was
for years city editor of the Norwich
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Cooper of
this city spent Saturday and Sunday
with friends and relatives on. Smith
street, Bridgeport
Plymouth Cherbourg Sonthnm'ptoa
From New York Saturdays at 9:80 a. m.
New York. Oct. 5 1 r,h('- '-ot i
St. Louis, Oct. 12. I St. Paul. Oct. 26.
New YorkDover Antwerp.
Kroonland, Oct. 5. Finland, Oct. 19.
Zeeland, Oct. 12. I Vaderland. Oct. 26
Office, 0 nroadnoy, JVcw York city.
Piers 14 noil 15., N. B., N. Y. City.
Bishop & Co.. ISS Orange St.; II. Zun
der & Sons. 249 Statfi St.; J. H. Parish
& Co., Sli Orang-e St.: Swoeiey & Kel
sey. 102 Church St.. New Haven, eod t(
Lavt8 isew Haven 9:0 p. m., Starin
Pier, foot of Brown Street Leave?
,ew York 0 p. m Cortland Street
F.,eir N. R- Fare 'ic, excursion
tickets 11.25. Rooms $1. rake Caa&j
1 Btrvit cars to Brewery dtreet
C. H. FISHER, Agcnfc
How IlBvm, Conn,
To the Sheriff of the City of New Ha
ven, Greeting:
You are hereby required to warn the
freemen of the City of New Haven to
meet on Monday, the seventh day of
October, 1907, at 6 o'clock in the fore
noon until 6 o'clock In the afternoon, to
vote by ballot, as provided by law, for
a Mayor, Controller, Treasurer, Clerk,
Collector, City Sheriff, and six Alder-men-at-Large,
a Town Clerk, a Regis
trar of Vital Statistics, Grand Jurors,
and Recistrars of Voters, who. Rhnll
hold their respective offices for the term
of two years from and after the first
week of January, 1908.
Also the freemen registered and en
titled to vote In each of the wards of
said city, to further vote at said time
by ballot as provided by law, for ono
Alderman for each of said wards, who
shall hold ofllces for the term of two
years from and after the first week of
January, 1908.
In accordance with the law the Board
of Police Commissioners of the City
of New Haven have selected nnA rie.
lgnated the following polling places in
tho respective voting districts, namely:
First Ward 161 Crown street.
Second Ward City Supply house, Oak
' Third Wtard 238 Congress avenue.
Fourth Ward 256 Water Street.
Fifth Ward 35 Olive street.
Sixth Ward 176 Chestnut street.
Seventh Ward 240 Hamilton street.
Eighth Ward 744 State street.
Ninth Ward 63 Foote street.
Tenth Ward 448 Kim street.
Eleventh Ward 124 ChaDel street. '
Twelfth Ward 1S5 Grand avenue.
Thirteenth Ward 904 Whalley ave-
Fourteenth Ward East Grand ave
nue, Fire Engine house.
Fifteenth Ward Forbes Avenue, Fire
Engine house. ,
Given under my hand in the City of
New Haven, this 30th day of September,
; Mayor.
I hereby certify that the foregoing is
a true cony of the oricrinhl ordpr and
warrant, and that the original thereof
nas Deen reeoraou in tne Cltv Records.
, City Clerk.
Notice Is hereby given, as provided
by law, to the freemen of the City of
New Haven, to meet at the time and at
the places named for the purposes set
forth in the foregoing order and war
City Sheriff.
ol 6t Town Clerk.'
SEPTEMBER 0. 1907.
For New York 4:23, 4:45, 6:J0, .
5:05, x5:55, x6;50, x7:28, "8:00; x8:20,'
8:45, 9:35, 10:00, 10:30 11:25, a. m.1
12:06, 12:12 iU;2B. 1:28. 2:10, 2:23
3:47, 'a:54, i4:25, 4:35, 5:10, 6:3n.
5:4J, 6:0U, 6:25, (trf Bridgeport) fi:5i,
7:05, 7:54, i8:25, 9:10, 9:20, p. m,
Sundays 4:2S. 4:45. x7:55, 8:55. a.
rn., 12:00, 1:50, 2:00, 2:10, 3:64, 4:35,.
5:10, x6:15, 6:50 7:05, 7:54. 118:50,
9:10, 9:20 p. m.
For Washington via Harlem River
:00 p. m., 12:J6, night, daily.
For Boston va Hartford and Willi
in.-intic 10:03 a. m.. 4:02 p. m.
For Boston via New London anil
Providence 2:17, 2:53, .7:47, II9-2S.
.lJ:fn0.,rs.io"-V-.?kwi' Ji'-S1 :t:o "A:1i
2 r '00v .o v. m. ounaays-
;oa, -n:o a. m., ia:o, '3:64.
-io:io, o:o cm.
For Boaton via Springfield 1 10.'
11:06, a. m., 1:42, 5:43, p. m. Sunday
1:10, a, m.. 1:42, 6:43 j. m. uuu1'"
For Hartford, Springfield, Qtc 1:10,
x4;00, 6:35, 7:45, x9:4S, U:08, nO-40.
11:06 a. m., xl2:56, 1:10, U:42 8:10.1
4:02, x5:00, 5:43. :08, (to Hartford)!
7:10, x8:06, 9:50, 11:05, p. m. Sundayi
1:10 x9:05, xll:35, a. m. '1:42, 5:35"
5:43, 7:10, x8:06, x9:2n. m.
For New London, Etc. 2:17. 2 B3.
7:47, 9:88, 11:07, 11:38 a. m, H'S 02.
2:38, 2:54, S'3:00, 3:05. 4:05, (to Bay.
brook), 4:18, 4:60, 6:30, 6:10. d:38.
6:59, 8:15, (to Guilfordj S8:15, (ta
Saybrook), 10:00 p. m. Sundaya 2:17.
2:53, 8:52, 11:45 a. m., 12:02. 2;54!
4:50, 6:45, 6:59 p. m, . - "
For Mlddlctown. Wllltinantlc, Etc.
7:35 a. m., 12:58. a:33, (to Worcester
and Fltohburg), 6:55 p. m. Sundays-
7:20 p. m.
For Shellmrne Falls, Etc. 7:44 a. m..
12:2J (to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:54, (to
vvesineia; p. m. -
For Waterbury 6:58, :00, '8:35, 9:19.
a. m., 12:10. 2:35. 5:25. 7:40. 11:40. D. m.-
Sundays 8:30, 11:10 a. m.i 6:40, 8:45 p.
For WIuHted 6:58. 9:40 a. m.. 12:10
2:35, 6:25, 7:40 p. m. Sundays 8:30 a.
m 6:40 o. m.
For Fittafteld and Intermediate Point
5:55 (via Bridgeport), 9:35 a. m..
8 2:00, 4:10 p. m. Sundays 8:D0 a. m.
For Lltvlifleld 9:35. a. m.. S2:10.
S 4:10, A 5:00, (Danbury only) p. m.
Sundays 8:00 a. m.
For DnnburyS 2:00 (Brookfleld Jet.
only), A 5:00 x. m.
For New York via Bridgeport and
Steamer 7:23 a. m.
Express trains. S Saturdays only
HParlor car limited. .
M Mondays only. A Except Saturdays,
xLocal Express.
Gen. Supt. Asst. Gen. P: Agt.
Are. hereby--notified that tho P.orsrd of
Assessor of, the City'- Of New Haven,
will be in session at Room No. 8, City
Hall, every week day from October ,
1907, until November 1, 1907, 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 taxpayer neglects or
refuses to hond In list made and sworn
to as prescribed by law (sickness or
absence from the city being no excuse)
the assessors must take out list, and
add thereto ten per centum, as required
by law. ' , ,
Power of attorney cannot be made
use of In making oath to list, nor can
tne nusuana mane oatn 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.
Office hours from 9 a. m. until 4 p.
m., except on Saturdays, when the hull
will be closed at 1 p m.
o'l-untll-nl Board of Assessors.
Port of New Haven.
Sch Cora May, Harris, Greenport, L. I.
Sch Olio, Edwards, Onset, L I.
Sch Fred Snow, Tate, Providence.
Sch Emily, Howe, Providence.
Sch Sea Breeze, Martin. , ;
Sch Neptune, Francis. N. Y.
Sch Ruth, Wilton. N. Y.
New Haven Line
rnnnEW york, the
From New Haven Leave Belle DocW
daily, except Mondays, 1 a. m.
From New York Leave Pier 20, East
River, foot Peck Slip, 2:45 p. m., foot
mast na street 6 p. m. daily, except
Sundays. Time between New Haven
and New York about five hours.
Tickets and stateroom at BlshoD &
Co.'s, 185 Orange street also at Bella
dock ana on steamer. .
GEO, C. BLACK, Agent, New Haven.
F. G. COLEY, Gen. Pass. Agt., N. Y.
$50.00 TO EUROPE,
And ; upward, first-class. Great op
portunity at present for going abroad;
Reserve staterooms and purchase
ticket 9 of KTSHOP & CO., direct
agents, 183-185 Orange Street.
POSITION, $34.00.
Six-day trips, September 80, Octo
ber 14-28.
The Reoreat'on Tourist Company
185 Ornnce St., New Haven- Conn. ?
Conniagule Generate Tranaatluntiqae.
Direct Line to HAVRE PARIS, France,
Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a. m.
. From Pier 42. North River,
; New York.
La Savoie .Oct. I
La Provence Oct. 10
La Touralne .Oct 17
La Lorraine ..Oct. 24
La SnvolB Oct. 81
La Provence Nov. 7
Twin-screw steamers.
Extra SMlIng.
La Gascogne ..Oct. 12, 8 p. m.
La Bretacrne Oct. 26, 8 p. m.
Apply to French Line, 19 State St, N. Y.
or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St,
Bishop & Co., 188 Orange St,
Parish & Co.. 86 Orange St
Cape Race, N. F. Oct. 1. Steamer
Cedrlo, Liverpool and Queenstown for
New York was In communication with
the Marconi station when 1.130 miles
east of Sandy Hook at noon. (AH well.)
Will probably dock 9 a. m. Friday.
New York, Oct. 1. Arrived: Steam
ers V'enezia, Marseilles, Naples ana Al
merla; Kaiser Wilhelm II., Bremen;
Kronprlnz Wilhelm, Bremen and Cher
bourg. Bremen, Sept. 30. Arrived: Steamer
Barbarossa, New York via Plymouth
and Cherbourg?,
Gibraltar, Sept. 30. Arrived: Steam
er Prlnzess Irene, New York for Naples
and Genoa (and proceeded).
Boulogne, Sept. 28. Sailed: Steamer
Potsdam (from Rotterdam) New York.
Bremen, Sept. 30. Sailed: Steamer
Main, New York.
Sagres. Sept. 30. Passed: Steamer
Europa, New i'ork for Naples and Ge
n6a. Bremen, Oct. 1. Arrived: Steamer
Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse. New York
via Plymouth and Cherbourg.
Marseilles, Sapt. 29. Arrived Steam
er America, New York.
Trieste, Sept. 23. Sailed: Steamer
Gerty, New York.
Genoa. Sept. 2S. Sailed Steamer
Campania, New York.
New York. Oct. 1. Arrived: Steam
ers Louisiana, Copenhagen; Imaum,
Sourabaya, etc.
Twin Screw Passenger Service
Kaiserln . .Oct. 3, 1 Pretoria... .Oct 12
P. Grant. ; .Oct. 5J I iAmerika. .Oct. 17
Bluecher ..Oct. 10 Patric'a Oct. 19
Among special features i these ves
sels are: Grill Room, Gymnasium,
Palm Garden, Rlti-Carlton Restaurant
Elevators, Electric Baths.
R. R. Tickets, hotel accommodation!,
v id general information about foreign
Traveler's Checks, good all orer th
world. i ft
36-87 Broadway, jr. Y.
Sweeioy & Kelsey, 102 Church St., M.
Zundcr & Son, 249 State St.; J. H. Par-
i'n & Co.,, 86 Orange street.; Bishop rr
Co. 186 Orange Bt; H. Bussman, Tl!
Grange St ;
New London, Oct. 1. Arrived: Tugs
TSnttlcr with four barges from west;
Resolute with eight barges from west.
Sailed: Schooners S. M. Bird, ,
(from Mystic), Promised Land; Flora
Condon, Sellers,, (from Stockton), New
ork; Andrew Ncbinger, , (from
Byngor), do.; Melissa A. Wllley, Mur--hw,
(,'rom South Amboy), Portland.
The Sarsflelds held their weekly
meeting last evening and set the date
of their athletic meet as December 10.
The meet will be run under the A. A.
Tj. rules.
The great Lick telescope will pick
out a s tar so small that It would re
quire 31,000 of them put together to
be visib e to the naked eye.
Basketbalh practice has started at
the armory. The Light Guard held a
short practice last evening. They ex
pect to have about the same team as
last year.
While Star Line!
Ccilrlc Oct. 10. BaItle, Oct. 31.
Celtic. Oct. 17. I "Cedrlc, No-. 7.
Arable, Oct. 24. I 'Celtic, Nov. 14.
liAdrlatlc, Oct. 0, 6t30 a. m. Nov. 6.
Teuttmlc, Oct. 10, 10 a. m.f Nov. 18.
Oceanic, Oct. 23. Os30 a. m.) Nov. 20,
.a...;...i iuv. an. 10 a. m.i Nov. 27.
'uif.., os nun tnn: has elevator. Gvm-t
naslum,' -Turkish Baths. ; Band.
Past Twin Screw Mali Steamers,
of 11.400 to 1S.809 tons.
CYMRIC, Oct. 0, Hi30 a. ,m.j Nov. 0.
Wrom New Yorki
nwTTnt.Tr. Oct. 24. 3 u. m.l Nov. 80j
CHET1C. Nov. 7, noonj Dec. 11, Mar. 28,
From Boston I
C NOPIC. Oct. 5. 9 a. m- Nov. 10.
HOUANIO, Oct. 28, 2 p. m. Deo. 5. j
For pluns, etc., sppljr to ComnxnV
Ontce, W Broadway, W. Y. or S4 Stats Sti
India Building, Boston, or to Swsessi
& Kelsey. 102 Church street Bishop .
Co. 18i Oran&e street: J. H. Parish
Co., 81 Crane strsst New Hiw
v " m2B mwf f-
Submarine signal bells have beeif
ordered by the French government!'
They are aKuated by pneumatic pow
er and ate to be placed at the ends Oj.
the piers at Calais, Boulogne ami
Havre. Also a submarine signal bubvj
is" to be placed for trial off Havre.

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