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THE MORNING JOURNAL -COURIER, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1908.
Ifsss TRAVELERS' GUIDE. .to Snowy Damask For The Thanksgiving Dinner Table A little chapter of very special news for Monday. Add to your Linen Store such values may not come again; Pure Linen Damisk 64 Inch Bleached Damtsk, pure Irish Llt n, six new designs, 60c Dtmaik 48: Yard 72 Inch Irish Linet Damask, both bleached and silver bleached, othing but pote flax tied in the manufacture of theie foods reg ular 89ct qaality for 75cts Yard. Linen Tray Clothi Hemstitched Damask Tray Cloths, purest Linen, 25ct quality for 17cts Each. Group of Elegant Sample Velour and Satin Coats These Sample Black Velour and Satin Coats are the season's most elegant models, 40 inch and full length Coats, each as distinctive in style as though you hid ordered it made for yourself. Some or the Coats are slashed, some are in Directoire fashion, others are in Empire style. All of ihem are eleyantly satin lined. A jew very handsome Black Satin Coats are among them, Empire and Directoire Coats. $28, 535 and HO; worth a Third more Some of These Fine Coals Are Duplicated In Black Kersey And the prices for these handsome black Kersey Coats are moiest $17.50. $22.50 and $30.00 always $8.00, $5.50 andU.OO vssss PERSONAL NOTES This afternoon from 3 to 5 o'clock Mrs. Harry .Marvin, president of the Coreopsis brunch, Tribune Sunshlno society, will entertain the members nt h' r home, 3755 Wlnthrop avenue. As a part of the program each girl will toll how slip earned the $5 pledged In the spring for this season's offering. Mr. ami Mrs. Ambrose H. Maogre or of 414 I'rown street will celebrate the twenty-fourth anniversary of their freddlng on Thanksgiving day. They hold an Informal reception from 2 o'clock n the afternoon until 10 In the evening and will ho glad to see any of their friends and relatives. There will he no cards Issued for the reception, and thla Invitation Is ex tended cordially to all IntereateO friends. The "Song Folio" to, be given at Koy.anditorltmi on the evening of De cember 9, at R o'clock, promises to be one of the most novel entertainments given for the benefit of the Rim City branch of the Tribune Sunshine so ciety, whose committee, haa It In charge. Pictures will be given to Il lustrate somn old time songs and many of the popular new' ones. Mr. end Mrs. Rarbotiv, two of the Sunwhln ers' oldest and closest, friends, will pose for one of the songs. Among the singers who will assist are Miss Grace Walker, Miss Charlotte Barnes, Miss Eleanor Booth, V.'llllam P. Frost, Allen T'enno and Irving Beehe. Emil B. Meyer, son of Mr. and Mrs. FOOTBALLS and FOOTBALL MEN for DINNERS and LUNCHEONS. Done cleverly in appetiz ing colors and made of our DELICIOUS ICES and ICE CREAMS ORDER EARLY there'll be a rush for them ' CALL 774. THE HARRIS HART CO. New Haven's Most RtliabU Stort ltMMMIUfflMMIIMIIIMMMHHIIHMtM1IIIHIIMIMll4MMIIIIIMM Late winter lasts in the "Queen Quality' the famous Shoe tor wo. men, ths most stylish of shoes and K. L. .Meyer of Oak place, who Is till ing: a course in architecture nt Pratt institute, Brooklyn will spend Thanks giving In Xew Haven. HKiHKR XAVAIi STAXTVXniV Chief of Yards Ak fjr Kutonslvr Improvements In Department, Washington. Nov. 32. Rear-Admiral R. C. Holliday. chief of the bu reau of yards and docks of the United States navy, makes a strong plea for more extensive Improvements at In- 'sular Stallone, and for a higher stand ard In the maintenance of home navy ivarris. In his annual renort to the spr- retary of the navy. No extensive Im provements, he pays, have been made during the last year at the Insular sta tions. The estimates for navy yards and stations recommended to he submit ted to congress at Its coming session are as follows: Public works, including repairs and preservation, $9,811,730; maintenance of yards and docks, J1.n00,000; con tingent, yards and docks, $,",0,000; to tal, $11,341,730. The need for additional drydocks Is urged, the Increased slue of vessels un der construction being cited as an es pecial reason for liberal appropriation to supply that want. STATE AMMUNITION Connecticut Allowed $13,439 for the Year Figures for All States. NEW YORK IN THE LEAD Enlisted Strength of Xatlonal Guard In Tills State Numbers 2.52B. The division of militia, affairs of the war department has announced the al lowance of ammunition for the present fiscal vear made to the National guard under "the act ot May 27, 1 90S, being lif'ty per cent, of the allowance to the regular army. The total set aside for this purpose Is $643,1 24. divided among the states according to the enllsled strength of their National guard. New York leads with an enllsled strength of 13, SOU rind R0,J36 for ammunition. New Mexico, which has the smallest National guard, gets $1.r.35 for Its 24! enlisted men. The stales III order of their enlisted strength, rank as follows; Unlisted gtate Strength Allowance New York 13.800 $81,133 Pennsylvania f.Sfi fin, 25 Illinois Ml it 37.21 Ohio &."!! 32.3SI! Massachusetts 5.102 8I.6S New Jersey 3,i2 1",fiM Alabama 3.01" IT.fifil Wisconsin 2.R25 R(i!7 Missouri 2,811 1,W Georgia 2.MK1 17,559 Michigan 2,4 8 141,018 Connecticut 2 526 1.3,4 311 Iowa 2.455 15,974 Texas 2.032 13.313 Indiana 2.121 12,561 California 2.0S2 14.005 North Carolina 1.S35 12.132 Virginia I.sn3 in.i',11 Marv'.and ' 1.741 11.693 Smith Carolina .... 1.714 1 1.71 Henlti-kv 1.5I0 HV.'5' Tonncfisee 1,430 8,595 Lunch Napkins 15 Inch Damask Laaeh Napkins, hem stitched edges, strictly pure Linen. $2.80 Lunch Napkins for $1.98 Dozen Hemst'ch'd Damask Lunch Sets Cloth 36x36, with 4 dozin 14 inch hem stitched Lunch Napkins to match. $2.75 Set With 16 Inch Napkias to match, $3 Set &7T J Ji New Hampshire 1 113 . "J 3 S Oregon 1,,", 1.1 V.ICCi Nebraska l.lTi'.i t?(S Kansas 1.2TS S.llil Pist. of Columbia . . 1,'JiC ?..V. Arkansas 1.174 t.l'tl Maine 1.171 ;,;in Florida I. Ida 7.713 Louisiana 1.14 2 7.1 711 Mississippi l,l'3 7.315 i i Virginia j .ir. Him le Island ;o!t ii.;;il' V' ru .in i 7 si 1.." 29 k bi liomu i.i'.ii I 3 V3 ; '' m! .: n l- r.l ,,(17 Wasli inglon ii3!l 4.357 Xnrii. D.iknin i;3! 3!i!t Soutii Mikotn :,r.2 3.77'J I 1 1 ' li ' 4' 3.4'J3 ! Hawaii . . . 52 I.77fl W ynmlng ?.i 2 S71 I Montana nsf. 2,."R'S ; I'elnwan- "i;i .v.", in A lizona ?, rt '.' 415 i I'lah 33.1 i.ltli ' New M.xl'' 11.1 1,SR In puisuan of plan eiir ag- the harhliiE of th.. use nf the ar tilhir rjtlo In eihii-Htlmial Inst it nt ion, an. I i in.- pi ii' l among ihf uludimts. the war department ,r nn.l lie- orders gmcrning t h . iiIIdwhiu-.. nr small ii-iiif a ooiiiiult Ion In Inst II nt ions at l:lih nflhi.rs ci' ihe avniv are r4 c -talh'il as instructors. I'mler the n" regiii.-itions $21.'Hiii has been set nhl" for inn such Instltullotis. in inclm).. rifle ball canrldgcs. blank a mniunli Ion. .22 caliber ball cartridges fur galler praitli'i. and tarset supplies. Issue's will be made on ieiu Islt bois rei-tlflcd to In- the pi'nl'f ssors of ntllitnrv S''bn.-e and larilcs, sped I lug f he actual la -cllltl.s lor ihe fallen an. I range prac tlce, the time allolled bv the inslllu ' Ion. aiol ihe number of students en roteil In the military department lo whom opportunity Is affcnleil bv the n uthcrH ies, of ihp institution to parth l pate In gallery or range pia clb or hotl The ar department speclllcs lb maximum allowance tot each student ai torty poutins ol rifle hall carlrblges rn each range, ihe total not to ereel 12a rounds per student. When gallery practice Is bebl in addition to range practice, sixty rounds of ,22 calllie ball carl ridges are i, Mowed per stu dent. Where I here s gallery practice but no facilities for range' practice 12" rounds of .22 caliber are allowed per student. Much Institution Is also allowed ten rounds of rllle blank car tridges. Should such an Institution de fire la, -get supplies they may he ob tained frein the war depart nietit but only (n 'Iru of a corresponding mone tary reduction of Hie aininunll Ion al lowance for that Institution, Sufferers who say they have tried everything without benefit arc the people we are looking for. We want, them to know from glad experience that Kly's Cream Halm will ponojucr Cold in the Head. May Fever, and ob stinate forms of Xasa'l Catarrh, This remedy acts directly on Lie Inflam ed, sensitive mem lira lies. Cleansing, soothing and healing, one trial will convince you of Its healing power. Trice alio. All druggists, or mailed by Ely Bros.. 5 Warren SI., Xew York. Hiiro" on Cheshire. ' hi 'p ti 'aid.) Tht'e must, l e found good cause for complaint somewhere nr Lie 'T,unll m of the special rgetits or refer. n will have vanished. This yax; the trouble Is found In Cheshire. There ha t been In that town, it Is sa.lil, a v.'cila I ion the corrupt pracircs act that will do to Illustrate the vigil, in 'f, nvilviiy ami unswerving loyalty lo ihe rtght of ..i taln of the aforesaid anenla. The charge against Cheshire Is I hit voles were boug'ht there on election day. i.mt If so ilii'ii let Cheshire pay tic; pi'iiaily In the person of the guilty, li may be a tempest In a teapot, bu' lr it il lustrates the principle Involved all wtll be well. Hut what mi earth should tlie meanest man want to buy votes in Cheshire tor? II DelighUnl Winter Voyages tlom INtW YUKK. nd BUS I UIN lo ITALY "EGYPT Vi Atorx, Mtdtirt, GiWiltar, Alfien By Splendid Twin Screw Steamer, of ihe WHITE STAR LINE CEDRIC 2Vr (Urgeit Steamer Employes In Ihe Tre ) And the P.pulir M Republic " "Canople" "Crellc" "Romanic" Full p.rlkulri promptly furniihedby L WHITE STAR LINE II (n,iny' Ofllr.a n4 4ir..eli)l ..i-jnti.!'. 1 1 nnrinri I IDE FAIR HAVEN HEWS F,ev, Robert E. Brown Preaches Timely Sermon on National . Happiness Death of Sylvester Gilbert. At I'llgrlm church yesterday morning Ihe pastor, Hev, Kobert K. Brown, preached an excellent otul timely ser mon on "National Happlnos," from the .i XI, "Happy Is that people whose God is tlie Lord." In the course of his ser mon he said in part; "The 144th Psalm and the Iinclara l Inn of Independence both agree in thin respect that they recognize the ItRitlmacy of the pursuit of human happin ss. And here they prove not only happiness for the Individual as he pursues his private occupation nnd bis personal desire, but happiness for so ciety In the various aspects of Its col lective life. Both documents are alike In this that they sec clearly and recog nize openly that happiness Is closely related to temporal affairs. "Happiness Is also dependent upon material possessions The garners tire full; the oxen arc laden with the pro duce of the land, the sheep bring forth their thousands In the Held. Hap piness Is also related lo our social re lations. The lltth Fsalm does not stop with sbolnK the relation of happines lo our temporal conditions. It go. s much farther and declares our hap piness lo he related also to our religion. Wc are accustomed to the though' that hai'phiess Is related to business. When times are slack ami trade Is dull, no one of us exults over the sltuat'on. All to some extent feel the depression. Even If we do not suffer ourselves we dislike to know of suffering. Wc much prefer to see production, and orders and purchases and shipments for these signify action, strength, growth and happltifss. We v ry easily associate happiness with amusements, the game, the play, the opera. All these bring variety, abandonment of en re, social Intercourse, pleasant oxcltemuit, In short, they bring happiness. We are quick In a country like ours to re-os-nl-.'.c the relation between happiness nnd educatbin. "Hut the I'salmlst insists on a re'a tlon between happiness and religion. And It Is nil too true that for a large class of people this relation Is almost Inconceivable. To thou religion mentis heavy vows, confessionals, restraints and burdens. But t heir conception of religion needs revising, for It Is a mis taken one. Itellglon Is a life, a hope, a fnlth. an attitude toward Cod and his moral universi It Imposes no burdens. It makes burdens easier. It requires no vows except those that you yourself recognize in your hlgrlest moments. Show me n happy man and I will show you one who looks out beyond Ihe r i h of lime and lays hold upon that spiritual order which Is eternal And religion Is necessary for our national happiness, our religious problem Is not n question of church and stale. II Is a question fif church or no state. We cannot shrink at this problem nor fall to recognize that nallomil happiness Is diqc ndent upon national Co Illness. Show me your gods and I will show you j our people. "We cannot enshrine Ihe god of com pierce, although commerce has so many favorab'e aspects to It. N'o, we must cum,. bnoK after all and realize that mir happin ss Is bound up In the Lord our Coil "In the beginning of our national his tory we see the service of a variety of talents. Washington gac his gen ernlsblp, Franklin his political wisdom, Morris his finances, while the man In the ranks gave his humble but per sistent devotion. Nor Is their Ideal an Impossible one for us to-day, our temptalloti Is lo belittle the service we can render and so wc render none at all. We need lo day a revival of Ihe spirit of 170. Not for defence, but for the needs of harmony, growth nnd hap piness. Vou may say to me as did Joseph's brethren of old "here eumeth that dreamer." Ton may say here Is a pure vision and 1 say unlo you that where ther" Is no vision tlie people perlah. "We have ne. d of n vision of a nation that has found In Ms widely separated Interests, a vital unity and one Ihnt llnds in mutual service Its highest Ideal of happiness. And Ihls must he the task of religion -to reconcile lo each other the children of the one Father. And hi make all realize the ideal of Josiih: "I am In Ihe midst of you as one who Hcrvcth." Here Is our duty and hero. Is our ha pplness." The many friends of Sylvrsler Hu bert, one of the oldest and best known citizens of Fair Haven, wer? slux'ked to learn of hls dcflth, which came very suddenly nt his home, 114 Woolsey street, Saturday morning nt tlie ago of T4 years, ilr. (illbert. has been In poor health for thr-'e years, suffering more or less from heart trouble, but was around the house as usual yesterday morning, lie, had not complained of feeling any worse and the family were preparing for breakfast, when he sud denly dropped dead. Mr. (Illbert was a native of Ridge field and a ami of the lute 'Mr. and Mrs. Charles (illbert. He came to this city about fitly years ago and had re sided In Fair Haven for thirty years, building and residing In the house he built. He was a builder by trade and one of the best. In this part of the coun try, In all the years of his business he was employed by only three build ers and had worked for William P. Idokerman for twenty-six years. Mr. (illbert superintended the construction of many well known buildings, unions them I'nion station and had charge of a number of other constructions ofr the New York, New Haven and Hartford Winter Cruis Ideal trips on splendid steamers with every convenience and luxury. Com prehensive itineraries and perfect arrangements offer every inducement to travel and enjoy the CRUISES OF THE HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE to the ORIENT The MEDITERRANEAN EGYPT and the NILE The HOLY LAND The WEST INDIES , The PANAMA CANAL, etc. . Beautiful booklets and complete information supplied by SWEEZEY St KELSEY GENERAL STEAMSHIP AND TOURIST AGENTS 102 CHURCH STREET ' TELEPHONE 3209-4 railroad. Ho had charge of the recon struction of St. Patrick's and St. Paul's church Htid of the removal of the high wooden towers of . the latter church, and of the high stcplo oC the (Jrand Avenue ('(ingregntlonnl church. He had chnrge of the building of Grace P. K. church, the rec tory and the parish house; the Trinity M. K. church, the Bridgeport court house and many other well known structures. He also, had chnrg.; of erecting the scaffolding when East Bock monument was creeled, which was considered a dlmcult Job. Ho was one of the constituent members of the Crace P. E. church and Its oldest ves tryman In point of service. Mr. Gil bert was devotedly attached to his church and worked zealously for its prosperity. He w as a member of Quln nlplac lodge, I. O. O. F., for forty years and was also a member of 8asacus Kncampment. Mr. C.ilbert was of a modest disposition, was generally liked, having a cheerful hearing and It can truly be said of hlni, "lie never bud an enemy." He made many friends and many familiarly called him "Pop." His death will be b arned with sadness by all his h-lends, while In his own family his demise Is a very sore bereavement. He leaves besides his widow, a daugh ter, Mrs. Charles potter, who, with her husband, made their home with him. Mr. !Hhert's funeral will he attended on Tuesday at 2 p. in. at (irace P. K. church and Interment will be In the family plot In Westvllle cemetery. AI delegation from (Jultiulplac lodge will attend and perform the1 Odd Fellow r burial service and three of the bearers will be from the lodge and three from the church. Vrsterday was an Ideal Sabbath for so late In the autumn, and there wi ro large congregations In the rnurches. In several churches Thangsklvlng ser mons were preached. At the drand avenue Vaptlst church tb pastor, Hev. Charles (1. Smith, had a fine .ser mon on the topic "The I'nspcak.ible (lift," nnd appropriate for the Thank. giving season. A delegation from this church had charge of the Thanksgiv ing service at the Home for the Friendless In the afternoon. At the (Jrand avenue congregational chyroh the pastor, Hev. Dr. Knenth, preached from the text topic. "Re kindling of the Civic Conscience." It wns an excellent, practical sermon and very appropriate for Thanksgiving Sunday. Dr. Sneath also read the governor's Thanksgiving proclama tion. The Young Ladies' mission clr-' ide of this church will meet this even ing wil l Miss Crace Lowe, .11(1 (irand avenue. The funeral of Mr.'. Agnes R, wife of N'lel McCarthy, was attended at her late residence, II' Main street, Fair Haven Annex, yesterday afternoon. She wa a member of (irand avenue Baptist church, ami the pastor. Hev. Cliarles I). Smith, .dliclated, She was a daughter of James Ulehards and was a native of Nova Scotia. Besides her hu.Mbaml sue leaves two children. Mrs. McCarthy had suffered several months from consumption. Her age was t w eiity-t hree years. The burial was In 'ii'een lawn cemetery , K.it I laveu. Strong school Is getting ready for Its annual Thanksgiving donations. To-day there will he fie potato march at which many husoels of the tubers will be brought by the children, the contributions last year having amounted lo twenty-five bushels, and on Thuesday Ihere will lie the prnny and Lie apple march, (n Friday the children brought coal In paper bags and deposited it in a pile In the base ment, two and a half tons, Other con trlbulbms will be made, and the dona tions of tills school to be distributed prior to Thanksgiving day among de serving families will reach very satis factory amounls, The plate glass windows In Central Hall building are unfortunate. A few weeks ago one of these windows was broken nnd now another ha.s been smashed, tills time In the vacant store at 32 (irand avenue. A blind from one of the tenements on the sec ond floor blew down In the night anil did the damage. While the committee having In charge Ihe annual minstrel entertain ment of Qulnnlplao conclave of Hcp tasopus has not rendered Its dividend on the affair, which was held In Mu sic hall, It Is believ ed II will not, about $75, the expenses having been $1S0. Last voir the surplus from the show was devoted to deserving families in help tiding them over t.'m winter. Young people from Kast, f'parl street church will be present, at, the Vale Hope mission this evening and take part In the meeting. Columbia castle, l (i. E will hold a, meeting on Friday evening, which will he followed by a masquerade and supper furnished by Columbia castle. Kvery p. 'tat chief. Is urged to attend the next, meeting of Columbia ensile to be held In Polar Star hall on Tuesday evening, Decemher t, when matters of especial Interest to all past chiefs will he presented. Supreme and grand officers will be present, and a largn attendance is expected. es to Summer Lands JRAVElJI WEEK END TRIPS Do you know that throughout NEW ENGLAND are the most accessive and attractive localities for these ONE OR TWO-DAY TRIPS? . You may go by rail or boat and the trip may be rounded out by trolley rides, or innumerable drives. Why not get ready and plan one and see for yourself HOW ATTRACTIVE THIS SECTION 15! " NEW YORK, NEW HAVEN & HARTFORD R, R. L AMERICAN LINE I'l.i ii Hi Cherbourg Kimlliampfna From New York Saturdays at 10 a. m. I'hllitd Nov. 21 I New York.. Deo. 5 st. Paul. ...Nov. 28 I St. Louis, Pec. 12. RED STAR LINE XEW YOUK ANTWERP PARIS I'riini iv York Saturdays at 11 a. m. Krooe.land, Nov. 25 I Finland, lee. IS. Zceland, Dec. 2. Vaderland, Dec. 28. Office, 0 llroiiilnii.T, Sew Vork eltjr. IMem 14 and J.l. ,. II.. N. V. (ily. Blsh- i op & Co., IS5 Orangs St., M. Zunder A I Sons. 2 ifl state St.; J. II. Parish Jc Co:. 811 Orange St.; Sweesiev & Kelsffy, 102 Church St., New Haven. eod tf London Pari- Hamburg Amerika. , . .Nov. 2ti 'Ratavla. .Nov. 28 To I lauiburg direct. (Ilimlliir Mi plrs Genoa ITALY ('. Lincoln Nov, 24 Molt he,' Dec. 8. Hamhui'ir. .Inn. It. Drutkrhliind to llnlj- Feb. 6. Ortlee. IPnaj. X. Y or ai,y local Bft. Svveezcy Kelsey, 1D2 .Church t.; Jas. If. Parish & Co., 8(1 Orange at. FRENCH LINE. ( Hinpiiunie (ieoernlc Trmiatlnatlfuc Direct Line, to 11 A V HE i'AfUS, franc tailing every THURSDAY, 10 a, m. From Pier 42, North Rlvnr, New York. La Provence Nov. 26 La Lorraine, Utc, 3 H.a Touraine Dec. 1J La Ilrelagnn Dec. 17 La Provence Deo. 24 La Lorraine Dec. 31 Twin-crew steameri. spun i. ni'.PAUTi nn New Twin Screw S. S. "Clilcngo," De cember 12. nonn, from Pier ii N. F. foot W. 44 Hi st. (ieneral Agency, 10 Slate Street, N. Y. Apply lo Kreneh Line, 19 Stat St., N. T. or Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., Iilahop i Co., 183 Orange St. Parish Co.. 3(t Oranca 8L Marine Recorci. Q IMHt T OK XRW HAVEN. Arrived; Schooner De Peume, Ban gor, Maine; fug Skldmore, five barges from New Ynrk; tug Robert Ttoblnson, four barges from New York; tug F. K. Ives; light from New Ijondnn. Sailed. Tug Robert Robinson, six barges for New York; tug Skldmore, three barges for New York; tug Sarah MeWlllinms, live barges for New York; lug V. K. Ives, two barges for New Loudon. Arrived Nov. 22: Tug; F.lnier A. Keel er, three barges from Providence; tug William K. Gladwisli. nine harges from New York; tug John Garrett, five barges from New York. Silierl Nov. 22: Tug K. A. K'eeler, six barges from New York; tug John Gar reli, eltfln barges from New York; tug William K. Gladwisli, four barges from New London; sell. R. F. Reswlek, Prov Idi nr e. (.i,m;hi, miiivim; mow. New York, Nov. 22. Arrived: 81 earn er I'aniionla. Trieste, - Flume, Palermo, Naples, Alnierla and Gibraltar. Sable Island, N. S., Nov. 22. -Steamer (Hosser Kurfurst, Bremen, for New York: dock I1::ia a. iji. Tuesday. Siasciuisit, Mass.. Nov. 22. Steamer P.e li'Ilalla. Genua for New York, dock ! a, m. Monday. Brow Head. Nov. 22. SU-amer Kaiser Wllhelm dor Urease, New York for Plymouth. Cherbourg and Bremen, was 1 7 r, u. lies aotltlivvest'at ;t:2n p. m.; will reae.i Plymouth fi:M a. m. Monday. Ll.ard, Nov, 33. Steamer Blueeher, New York for Plymouth. Cherbourg and Hamburg, was 1,'ifi miles west at t : 1 ft p. in. Will reach Plymouth 5 a. m. .Monday. Signalled: Steamer Minnehaha, New York for London. Queens) own. Nov. 52. Arrived: Sir. Arable, New Y'ork for Liverpool (and proceeded ). Movllie, Nov. 22. Arrived: Steamer Caledonia. New York for Glasgow (and proceeded ). Siiiiliiamplon. Nov. 12. Arrived; Str. St. Louis, New York. Queeiistown, Nov. 22. -Sailed: Steam ers Campania, New, York; Cymric, Bos Ion. Movlile, Nov. 21.--Salie,d: Hleanier California, New Vork. Cape Hnr n Nov. 22. Passed In; Steamers Charles F. Mayer, towing barges Nos. it, Saiem for Baltimore a.nd' No. T, Boston for Balllmore, Kershaw, Boslon for Baltimore Howard Norfolk). M3W I.OMtOX MMUMI MITICS. New London, Nov, 22. Arrived: Tug Hauler, with four barges from New York. The oldest structure In the world originally built for a railroad slafbin Is Hie now disused L. & N. depot In Lex ington. Ky. It was begun In From the northwest corner nf this building- the Hi's! passenger railway car west of tlie , A lleglienles siitrted on lis dally run lo Frankfort. It has been used for almost I hree-cpiarters of a century, and stands as a landmark lo i-emlmi the present Renriillnn of the old order "f things in Lexington and central Kentucky, flew York flew Haven & Hford Hroad. OCTOBER M. 1808, .onr w York 4:15. M:45, xR:6, 8:00, x8;10, '9:36, U:30 a. m., 12:03 I 1:18, :23, 2:01, 3:61, '114:18, 5:01 ti:03, '(1:40, '7:03, '7:60, 8:18, 9:01. p.-ni. Sundaya 4:16, 4:46, x7:52. 9:35, a. in.; x12:00, 1;56, '2:01, '3:51, 6:01, x6;U, 6:40, 7:03, 7:60, S:01, p. m. For Washington via Harlem River 1:00 p. m J2:00, night, dally. For noston via Htfd. and Willi 10:03 a. m 4:03 p. m. Fur Boston via Providence 2:20. 2:61, 7:47, U:42, a. m 11:06. 2:42, 2:68, '4:20, 4:55, ,'(S:42, 7:06 p. m. Run '2:20. !!:RI a. m 10-is .ini 4:65, 7:05 p. m. ' ' Fr noston via Sprln-fleld 1:10, 11:15 a. m., 1:47, 6:44 p. m. Sun 1:10 a. m '1:47, 5:44 p. m. For Ilnrlford, Sprliigdrld x4 :00. 7:46. a. m., xl:00, x6:00, x8:IO p. m. Sun. x9:05, a. m.j x8:10, x9:20 d. m. For Wllllmnntle 7;35 a. m., 12:58, . 6:17 p. m. Sun. 7:20 p. m. rnr sneiunrne rain r. a. m 1Z:Z) (to New Hartford), 4:01, 6:00 p. m. (to Wesifleld), Tit VVInrf II -iS Oil. ., .,,,.l . ... . . . , . - .. .J . , , , . . ' H Ufl.llUl.n June.), 9:32 a. m 2:35, 6:45, 7:40 p. m. Sun. 8:25 a. m., (1:46 p. m, For PIHsfleld, Ele. a5:56, 9i3f, a. m., 4:16 p. m. Sun. a7:62 a. m. For Miehfleiii 9:32 a. m., 4:16 p. m. Run. 7'f2 n nv a Via Bridgeport Express trains, x Local express. Parlor car limited, s Saturday. White Star Line NEW YORK-QUEENSTOWN-LIVERPOOL Hnldc, Nov, 28 I Arable, Dee. 12. Cedrle, Dec. fl. I Celtic, Dee. 10. PLYM0UTH-GHERB0UR8-S0UTHAMPT0N Teutonic, Nnv. 25. I Mnjrstle. Dec. 0. Ailrlntle, Dee. 2. I Oceanic, Dee. 16. BOSTON-QUEENSiOWN-LIVERPOOL Fast Twin Scretv Mull gtenmera, of 11,400 to 15,800 tona. Cymric, Dec. 9, 10:30 a. m., Jan. 13, I p. ni. M ITALY A EGYPT Vln Aasores, Madeira nnd Gibraltar. Republic Nov, 28, Jan. 22, Mar. 6. Romanic, Dee. 6, Jan. 30, Mar. Ifl.Apr. 21 Cretin, Due. 10, Jan, Id, Feb. 27, Apr. 3. Canoplc, Jan. 2, Feb, 13, Mar. 27. rCnnif 21,0:15 Tons, Jan. 9. bCUnib I Lariat In the Trade.Feb. ill. For plans, etc., apply to Company Office, 9 Broadway, N. Y or 84 State St, India Building, Boston, or to Swsezay Kelsey, 102 Church street, Bishop A v?o., 185 Orange street; J. H. Parish A Co., 88 Orange street, New Haven. J Mi rnniVEW vork. tub l Un SOUTH AND WEST FARES REDUCED. I'luum mm inn PECK. From New Haven Lave Bella DoeH dally, except Mondays, 1:30 a. m. From New York Leave Pier 28, East River, near Catherine St., 8:00 p. m. dally except Sundays. Time between New Haven and New York about flvs hours. Tickets and stateroom at Bishop A Co. a, 186 Orange street, also at Bella Uoeir HJBd "t S'.eamsr. OKO. C. BLACK, Agent, New Haven. F. C. COI.EY. A. O. P. A.. New Tor. Starin's N. Y. &N.H. Line. DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. PASSENGER AND FREIGHT SEHVICB Leaves New JIaven D.00 p. m Starlu Pier, foot of Brown Street. Leave New York 9:00 p. m., Cortlandt Street, Pier No. 13, N. R. Fare 76o excursion tlnkets 11.26. Rooms $1. Tika Chap- 1 Stieet cars to Brewery street. C. II. FISHER. Agent. Dew Haven. Coaa THE PECK & BISHO? CO. Main Office, 1H3-185 Union Stretrt, Rrancli Offices, Pansengcr Depot, 25 Union Street. FURNITURE MOVING, PIANO MOVING, BAGGAGE EXPRESS, FURNITURE PACKING. STORAGE WAREHOUSE. Mrst fiiclllilos for moving Sofet, Machinery, Knglne. etc If you hnvn) anything to inoic let us Quote price