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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, APRIL 2, 1908.
11 :h TARIFF REVISION UP Fairbanks for Action Directly After Presidential Election. BY THIS ADMINISTRATION Writes Ills Views to Indiana Conven tion Which PlrflRPs Him Thirty lielcgntea. Indianapolis, April 1. Indiana re publicans In stato convnntlnn to-day cleared tho way for tha adoption of a platform, tho selection of delegates at large, and tho nomination of a Htnte ticket to-morrow. Organization was completed with Congressman John 0, Chancy of Stilllvun as permanent chairman. Tho vice-president's views on tho tarlfl! woro Incorporated In tho plat form, which I ho committee mi resolu tions flnlHhcd to-night Tor presenta tion to the convention to-morrow. The pltaform alno contains a vigorous en dorsement of Vice-president Fair banks as Indiana's choice for presi dential .candidate and Instruction to the national delegates to voto and work fo'r his nomination at Chicago. Other plunks Include a denmnd for a law against child labor, recommen dations for a national bureau of mines for allowing to defendants notion and hearing before Injunctions are granted, for national health laws, for curren cy reform, without naming any partic ular hill; for a law supplementing thn present state, liquor laws and for a more general primary election law and for an Inheritance tax law. The platform alt-o endorses Presi dent Roosevelt, waterways Improve ments, and economic administration of national affairs, especially of the army and navy. Mention nf President Roosevelt nnd THE JOURNAL-COURIER FASHIONS. From -ouia Lang's Parisian-New York Models. ' Made of Striped Materials. j Rome of tho suits mado of striped materials are varied by using two kinds of goods In the samo garment.' This one Is made of grey and white-striped goods, with bands and pockets of black and white. The collar Is faced with fclack satin, and black stitln buttons close tha front. A Dainty A dainty foulard made like the picture hnd fur a nucleus two lflce collars, finished nt tho tup with n fold of Icc-blne nntln, ending In b, hnw with lnce trimmed ends To the lollurs the foulard, which was white with black upots, was tucked all the way (ironnd Th" kimono sleeves and lace girdle were ar ranged fli shown. 'J'tofJ1 nUIrt was left pin In, with a wide front breadth, nnd linoked at the elded nnd bn-k A piilmpe of pet tthlrrcd uiuJ trimmed with .a-illn fuldu nnd Uuttons ia wuin uiulcnit'iith, Vice-president Fairbanks to-day evok- ed great demonstrations from tho del- egHtes. j Harmony prevailed throughout tho ! eve ot a presidential election, wo convention which was addressed by 'can, however, revise such schedules as Senator F.everldgo. Tho following I may require revision Immediately fol letter of Vice-president Fairbanks I lowing the coming national election and was read: My Dear Mr. Overstreet: Thero seems to bo no division of opinion among republicans with res pect to the questions which are to bn embodied In tho stato platform except possibly with regard to the time when the tariff should bo revised. I venture therefore, to submit to you, and through you, to tho com mttloR on resolutions, briefly my views upon this subject. TJio sentiment In favor of a revis ion Vf tho tariff has so far cryslall.ed as to makn It reasonably certain that revision will lie undertaken at no dis tant date. Tho tlmo when revision should be made Is second only In Importance to revision Itself. It Is obvious that thorn Is a wrong and a right tlmo to at tempt It. If revision bad been enter ed upon during the past four months, Incalculable Injury would hnvo been Inflicted upon tho country. It Is well understood that revision Is attended with more or less business disturbance. Pending tho considera tion of new schedules, manufacturers, merchants and consumers will hesi tate. It Is, therefore, Important that the period of uncertainty he reduced o the minimum In order that busi ness may speedily resume Its normal activity, and 'complete resumption will not occur before the schedules are definitely determined. We should not close our eyes to the fact that there will bo a determined effort by tho opposition to control the next house of representatives. If It should succeed, a republican senate and a democratic house would be charged with the tremendously Important sub ject of revision. H is easy to conjecture what effect this would have upon the business of the country. Why subject the business of the country to n public hazard which we can readily avoid. We are In control of the legislative and executive branches, and will, of Foulard. course, so continue until thn close of tho present, congress. It would lie nian- Ifest fully to attempt revision on the; heforo tho fourth of next March, wo long as revision Is undetermined and yet Imminent it will he a powerful de terrent Influence In the resumption of our Industrial activities. 1'ncertalnty will continue until the time (lie con ventions resolve upon revision, until re vision Is an accomplished fuel. Revi sion made Immediately following the coming election has this advantage, and It Is a distinctive advantage over revision after the Incoming of a new administration. It will reduce the pe riod of disturbance somo four montns. There Is one potential fact which must not be obscured and It Is this When revision occurs it must be along protective lines. We should bear In mind tho fact also that there aro many of the schedules in tho present: tariff law which do not require change, they aro only reasonably protective and bus iness for (en years has adjusted Itself to them. In short, In regard to many ot the Items In tho schedule thero Is no demand for nny change. It Is n it wise to center upon the work of whole sale demolition, nor Is It wise to tonka changes where they are not required by good business reasons or made nec essary on some 'well founded public demard. Very sincerely yours, (Signed) CHARLES W. FAIRBANKS. To Hon. Jesse Overstreet, Chairman Republican State Convention, Ind. eoUSKTS MKXACK THE AUMV. Woman Imentor Raid to bo Making Progress With War Icpnr(incnt. The design for a soldier's corset, which will make fat soldiers slim, and keep slim soldiers from getting ton fat, has been submitted to rhirgonn-Oen-eral (VKellly, of the United States army, by the woman Inventor. This same enterprising person has also Informed the surgeon-general that the corset, If adopted, will make the American army nlllcor the most athletic-looking and spryest military man on earth. Tho surgeon-general, according to the Information received by army officers In New York, Is dis inclined to consider the corset ques tion seriously, but the inventor Is not without Influential support. The Inventor of the military corset Is a French womnn, who Is now In Washington pressing her claims for recognition before the war depart ment. She Is accompanied on her rounds of tho department by a trim French maid, and between them they have managed to Interview most of the higher officers on duty In Wash Ington. On governor's Island, at tho Army and Navy club, nt the coast artillery posts hereabouts, everybody was talk ing corset yesterday. Tho' slim otll- cers thought the matter a huge Joke, but It wns exactly tha opposite with the portly ones. They could be detected every now and then faking a squint at them selves In tha mirror. It was plain to see that they were trying to framn a mental picture of themselves when re- modeled hy the corset. "I do not want to be retired Just yet," snld an officer whose waist meas urement does not tend to decrease the price of clothes, "but If anybody tries to get me Into one of those thlmts, well, It's the cinder path for mine." "Me, too," a sympathetic brother answered, who was almost ns portly. "The very Idea of such a thing! may be a little ahnvo the average when It comes to weight, but what I have got Is mine, nnd I don't Intend to in sult nature by losing It with tho aid of a thing that only women are supposed to wear." New lork Times, AXIMATjS VISION' VS. MTN'S. Vr. Alexander Schafer has been In vestigating the vision of ninny nnl mill species, and has found that thn size of tho eyeball Is the principal factor of ncuteness of vision. The bovine species lias tho sharpest sight. The second plnce is occupied by man and the horse, which hnvo nearly equal visual powers, tho third bj the sheep. Kmnll, and especially small-ejed animnls, whether mam mals, birds, amphibia, or reptiles have very poor sight. Owls nnd hur.arda aro the only birds that pos shs great acuteiiess of vision, Tho low positions In the scale occupl by dt'gs, cats, bats and many fishes. whlih feed upon living prey, Is contrary to all expectation. In tho enso of dogs ami certain fishes, !nc. of sharpness of vision Is duo to tho great slue of the retinal elements, has long been known that dogs hnvo such Indistinct vision that as a ruin a dog Is not able to recognize bis master by sight alone. These re sult emphasize the distinction be tween Vision of motionless objects and vision ot moving objects, Tho latter faculty Is necessarily keen in nil 11.11 imalb of prey, A cat Is llttlo affected by the sight of motionless objects, but pounces on a fleeing mouso or 11 trp'led string instantly and with un erring precision. A trout will rlsn to the most Impossible artificial fly If It motion resembles that of a living fly. Tho inclusion and position of mm In the series aro based upon the oct'ftr measurements given by Heim lich!! In his "Physlolnglscho Opllk." Scientific American. FOU i KTIT LNKSS ('(1ST I V. Through a very slnipln mlstnke n huslnesM man of this city was forced to spend ft good wnd nf hla tightly held caih the other night, lie was scheduled to tnltn hla wife to the theater. Business took him to New York In the daytime, so lie told IiIh wife, bs he was leaving tho house, that ho would try to get tickets nnd would let her know before getting nn the train. After securing the tlckela i.. . l .11 ..I..... ..)..,- 1.1.. ne I'HUt HII M""lll. I Ii llin and when he arrived In New York he suddenly remetnlicred ond sent thin telegrHtn: "Have gotten tlclieta. Meet me at Broad street station," When he rsme back to town he wss met by his wife and eight, other relatives nnd friends, Hll ready for the Iheaior. "We're oil here, waiting for yon," cried his wife; "It's so good of yon lo Invite so many." "Why, what do you mean?" asked the amazed husband. "Here's your telegram." answered the wife, finddher It whs "as large as life," Just as I'M telegrapher's mis take had rnddu It, "Have got ten tickets." Philadelphia Itecnrd. NEGROES-IN SOUTH mi w-a , mi -1 Tho Encouraging; Progress That j Some of Them Have Made. GOOD CITIZENS,G00D FARMS Success Which Wise Would lie Impos sible. An enrly and abundant ImMKiV-d. next morning start'. V, us for It ickf"i'd, tho beauties of wh'ch can bo son in lu thron or four lulno'e.?, Hut even Hint remote and lilr.y county town hail tok'ohonu connection wlih tho outcr'world; '.mil tho next two days" rldo was through ,1 cuin'-i'V lilsum tl.v prosperous and advancing. Hcyond Rockrurd the bills di.u.nish .1 ur.d thu long ridges arc cultivate 1 in cotton. Near Nlxlmrg, the j r isp.vlty of the countryside attracts no.l.'c, the he uses In repair, new and good buildings, and an iilr wC thrift and plenty; and wo were surprised to learn that "the niggers own almost all that ridge." 'nder the Inllucncii ot Hie Itev. John .eonard, soon after the Civil War, Negroes camo In, who toirk up the and, paid for It, and still own It for a stretch of perhaps seven miles long and thrco or four wide. They hnvo a good sichool of their own ond, us a white neighbor said, "You can't get a nigger to work for you here any more ho wants to work for himself." Farth er on was a region of many miles In which tho whole countryside Is lltor- nlly covered with pdHhles of white quartz In the midst of which cotton seems to flourish, on the third night we were fortunate In finding a farmer who had Just come, ns a renter, Into au old plantation house long owned by a local family. This was the most stately edifice seen In eighty miles; a flnglo high ftory, containing a great enclosed hall, four large roms, nnd lu the rear a separate dining-room end separate. kitchen a seven-room house. Next morning we turned to "Cow KHJah. " as It Is sounded, though the pofifoffice sign Is Kowallga. Hero Is the Benson estate, which Is probably tho largest property that has been brought together In the open country hv anv colored man. Benson Is a shrewd, hard-headed and far-seeing man, horn a slave whose story Is that ho began life with a hundred dollars saved out of a yeir's service at ten dollars a month and board; and who has ended by acquiring the plantation of his former owner ("My master nnd my grandfather"), and enough land In addition to give him three thousand acres. lteson Is not. by. nny menus, the only man of his class In the South. There are "First Hale Johnson" In Oeorcla. and Isaiah Montgomery of Mound Bayou, but probably no nher negro planter h is so much land nnd so much additional property. Benson hns many tenants, for whom, with a few exceptions, ho provides houses, no better than on white plantations, but he haa never set out to subdivide and rolt his estate to mom'hors of his race. In fact he Is one of the few large pro prietors who ha. undertaken to put rattle on his plantation, with a view to enrich the soil nnd likowlso him self. Benson. Is building a "pcivblo house" of tho small quarts boulders already mentioned. lie gave land for a good boarding school, which, with some northern financial nld Is carried on entirely by negroes, for the only white nerson n the community Is a young Russian who has como over to learn rotten planting, of course, uxo every largo plnnter, Benson has a cot- ton gin, combined with a sawmill and gristmill; nnd thereby hangs nn In stnncn of the grit of tho man. About a year ago, bis dam was carried away by a freshet. He put up a new dam, which was taken out by a rise within twelve hours after completion; a sec ond new dam lasted only thirty-six hours; whereupon Benson set to and built a stone dam which defies the tooth of time. A few mile. away Is another enter prise, the I'lxle company, In which Northern capital, perhaps supplement ed hy some Benson money has been applied to a tract of neglected lands, which changed hands a few years ago at S 1 5.000 for live thousand acres. This enterprise Is managed by young Benson, who Is as eigor nnd energetic. ns his father Is cautious and hesitant. The plan Is to turpentine the forests, then to cut thrni, then to clear them, nnd to put tenant farmorH on them there is no purpose of selling cut tracts to negroes. The place I. a aeenn of great activity, a first-class gin, a first -class seed mill, a flrst-rlnss sawmill, an excellent store, a consid erable number of whllo employes alongside the negroes; the whole man aged hy a negro. Prom Kownllga to 'I'alhissee Is about llftcen miles through a country' of great prosperity; though not far away Is Hade City, the scene of tho worst case of negro peonage on roe ord tho virtual slavery of a negro woman who was, about two years ago whipped to death by her master --and nobody punished for It. The few de caying houses are old plantation land mark! everywhere one sees now buildings, Htid the native wn. per ron! IMy pleased to observe "painted houses,' for In a hundred miles thero h.ui been few or that type, in Tni - !,.,.. r.Mrt l.i.i ntiol'liuillu I'filltlll til 11 1 t run in-a splendid wati r power, ami there one might, If ho chse, see the poor white ns a factory laborer. But the lesson which Alabama, tenches Is not that the factory hand run make n living, II. Is that tin' poorest nnd least progressive part nt thn popula tion Is rising. No one who vlslls Alabama planta tions can help feeling that Din negro Is doing his agricultural work fairly well; and, under favoring rlivum- sliinccs, ns shown In tho thrco rom. 1 in.... ... r...tl.n.,.. N'L-1. ,... r.ti.l j MIlllllTMH IM I. i I 1 1 1 ' ' 1 1 1 1 , .I.A'",iw A'owiilign, lia made a kind nf sue- cc."fl wl'lch ninny of h In crlllcs H.'iy In ImpoHHlliie for liliu. Art fur the poor white, he m dlwippeHrliig lu Alabama ns In l.oulnl'ino. liven In the most remote places, he ., making progress; nnd wherever lie hns limber, lie Is looking forward to what, seems to hint Wealth. Ho tieedrt Incentive; lie nccilji rcul eilucntloii fur IiIh udilldren; he necrt.i training In self-control ; lie needs to leave his gun at home. Hut. when one U hronght face fo face with reprefentullves of thin hitherto do;ipi d cIssh, one realises the Imiiinnfo po tcntlttllly of that people. Th white ,111 make good. Tho unsettled mi in Alabama, fl.s In every State an the negro and the white ! man get on together? Can any basis I t. f I ...m..l ...... I..-.H1 tK! I'MINU 'H WHICH lllfV 11IU.V '"'lit t.0Mtl.lhl,t( tl) tho rowtn ot thfi Com- monvvcalth, Prof. Albert Hushnell Mart In Boston Transcript. NEW PATKNTS. The following Is the list of patents Is sued from the II. B. Patent Ofllco, I Tuesday, .March 21, 100S, for tho Stato S Crlllcs halili''1' '"'""'I'tlcul, furnished from tho of iice of Seymour & Kitrle, Solicitors of i Patents, SOS Chapel street, New Haven, j t 'otin. : K. C, Bull, Naugntuck, assignor of one-half to C. 15. Omlumi, West Haven, machine fur galvanizing chalh. L. 'I'. Burns, Watcrbury, automatic gas-humor. J. S. I'.utlerworth, Wulllngford, as signor o.f one-half to B. C. Fox, pro cess of manufacturing yarn. fl. W, Curtis, New Britain, shelf. Ji, 10. Dodge, assignor 'of one-half to C, Brewster, Derby, machine for ap plying strips of tape to fahric. . L. Hepburn, assignor to Marlln Fire Anns Co., New Haven, repeating firearm (four patents). 'C. Unci, New Haven, burglar alarm, ('. F, Lud Ington, New Britain, copy holder. N. P. Metrofnnoff, Bridgeport, me chnulcal fountain, vl. K, Palmer, MUldletown, thread guide. F. H. Richard, Hartford, carvlng-ma' chine. H. II. Taylor, Bridgeport, pompa dour-roll. T. B. Dasher, Bridgeport, assignor to International Silver Co., Merlden, haiv die for spoons, forks and similar tides. (;rnii; bank of France, Dike the Bank of F.ngland, the Bunk of Franco Is now guarded every night by soldiers. But within quite re cent time the officials at the French bank resorted t a very novel meth od of protecting their bullion. This consisted In engaging masons to wall up (be doors of the vaults In the cellar with hydraulic mortar as soon as the money was deposited each day In these receptacles. The wafer was then turned on and kept running until the whole cellar was flooded. A burglar would be obliged to work in a diving suit and break down a re mrnf wall befoce be could even begin to plunder the vaults. When the bank offlclnls arrived next morning tho water was drawn off. the masonry torn down, nnd tho vault. opened.-Strand Magazine. gjtgfe Marine Record. pout or XKW iiavf,. ARRIVED. Prh Emily P. Raymore, Sloeum. S.ii Auburn, (thin, .Morgan City, La. Si'li Theollne, Cooper. N. V. CLEAR ICR fell Anna Maria, Thomas, Amboy, Sell Keystone, Knnwles, N. Y. (;r;i:nit. umippixo nbwk. New York, April I. Arrived: Steam ers Franeesca, Trieste, ete. ; Carolina, do.; I'rln.ess Irene, (ienon. Sailed: Steamers Majestic, South ampton; Kstonla, Rotterdam; Mnuro. tanla, l.lvi'ipool, Pnhle. iHlanll, N'. R. April 1. Steamer S.ixonla, frcm Liverpool fori Boston, wns Hin mil 'K southeast at 1:30 p. m. Lizard, April 1. Steamer Adriatic, New York for Plymouth, Cherbourg nnd Southampton, 316 miles west at 1:3 a. in. Will probably reneh Ply mouth S p. ni. r'astnet, Arrll 1. Passer: Ptenmor Liverpool, ' Copenhagen, April 1. Arrived: Rtenm. er Osesr II., New York via Chrlstlnn sand. Southampton. April 1 Failed: Steam er Teutonic, New York via Cherbourg and Queenstown. luidon, April 1. Arrived: Steamer Cambrian, Boston. gueenstnwii, April 1 Arrived: Steam er Ivernln, Boston for Liverpool (and proceeded). Liverpool, March 81. Sailed: fltonm er Sylvanln, Boston. Southampton, April 1. Sailed: Steam er Kronprln&ossln Cccelle, from Brem en) New York via Cherbourg. I'rnwle Point, April f Passed: Steamer Wittenberg, New Orleans for Bremen. Clhmltnr. March 31. Sailed: Steamer San (llorglc. Naples for New York. (Ienon, March 20. Arrived : Stcnmer Clttn dl Palermo, New Orleans nnd Nor folk via Mnrselllcs. Naples, March 2S. Sailed: Steamer Venezln. New York. Torlfa, April 1. Passed: Steamer VenejsiH. Marseilles nnd Naples for New York. Plvinoiith. April 1. Arrived: Steamer Adriatic, .New Yora for i nernoiirg ami Southampton (and proceeded). CherboiriK. Aioll 1. Sailed: Steamer K ron iirlii7.essln Cecelle, New York. Liverpool. April 1. Sailed: Steamer Cn ron In. New York. New York, April 1. Arrived: Steamer Oceanic, pniiinnmpmn. M-iW I.OMM MtlllNR NOTK". New london, April I Arrived: Schr. Sv v a c. Hall, from New nnven; i. I linmlln. from Providence; tug Robert Robinson with I barge from west. Sall"d: Bark Silicon (from Mystic), bound south; schooners otronto, New York; Klorence A., do.; (Icneral Tor hcrt. (from Kail River), do.; B. f. tlar ii rd, (from Biislon), Kdgewater; tugs It. THE ELECT (Now nppi-ovrd hy over 11,0(10,000 wearers niiniinlly, ' n.rn trvirr r.nmfnrt fl.nrl fl.sft th ! feet that have been made sore I land miashapcn by ill-fitting shoes. fEach new wearer immedi ately becomes a Sorosis ad vocate, and so the popular ity grows. TT Tho dominating features of Hjj Sorosis are COMFORT, FIT and STYLE. f Women's styles, $3.50 and $4.00, iRnvc' flnH fiiriY. S2.50 tfl $.110 I 1 Infants', 50c to $1.50. Sorosis Shoe Co. A. II. till TEN WO(U), President. 841 Chapel St. SHOES forth (jermanlQtd. fast icxrmos.s shhvhh. Plymouth Clicrlimii'K llremen 10 s.ni K. d. Ur, ...April (1 is.ronpzwm.Apr Ji Cecilia (now) Ap.1 . HKillsoi' Wm.ll.Ap.2K twin-M'KKW I'sm;.;i;ii tiiouvicid. lyiiHMilh t'lierlicmrn lli'eiiii'n 10 n.111 Barharossa..Apr. 1) Barbarossa.May 21 Kurfiiorst,...Muy I Kurfuerst..Juii8 11 Bremen direct. MISIJITTKRVXISAX 8I1HVICHJ. ... nihniltnr IMnpleii (.eiiou t 11 11, m. P, Irene. .. .April 4 K. Inlse. , . Apr. 18 Friodrloh..Apr. UK. Albert. . .May 2 North Gorman l.lu.vil Travellers' Checks Orlilclis tit Co., AkIn,, ft ll'nny, N. V. Sweezey & Kelsey, 102 Church St., M. Zundcr & Sons. 263 State St. M. Waterman with two barges bound west; Itosoluto, with Blx barges bound west. FOUNTAIN PENS What wo claim for our pen Will carry in any position. Never fails to write instant- Filled momentarily without unscrewing, and ia tho ONLY ladies' pen. John R. Rembert & Co, 262 Stato St. Everything for the Office. 1 NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES, STATIONERY, SPORTING GOODS. J. A. McKEE'S. 030 CIIArFJU HOTELS AND RESTAURANTS. TEMPLE ST. HIGH-CLASS GERMAN RESTAURANT. Imported Beers a Specialty. Business Men'a Noon Lunch 80 Cent HUNGARIAN GYPSY ORCHESTRA. A. D. ItELL Proprietor Hotel Garde OpposlM Dnioa Depot, NEW HAVB3.V. CONN. Connccticut'3 Largest Hote Dlnne? 12-3:15. 60 Cent. 161 TO lSli l.'ltUHCH STKKKT. niCSTAUIlANT. Luncheon. 11:30 untl' 2 o'clock. oncRFiTRA Bvnviivai, Bervlo a la Carte. LOUIS METZOER CATERHCO CO. New Tontine Hotel OnCHESTIU EVENrVGS. Fpeelfti attention glvn to b'nquets, weddings and private partlea. Euro pean plan. Rooms from $1.00 up, GEORGE T. WHITE, Proprietor. HANDY' S NEW HOTEL DAVENPORT AMERICAN nnd EUROPEAN PLAN. CAFB A LA CARTB. MUSIC EVENINGS, fl TO IS. Corner Orange and Court Street, TELEPHONE 128. ATLANTIC CITY. HOTKI, TKAY.MOnn, Allsnllc t Hy, S. J. Open Throughout the Year. A Hotel Celebrated for Its Home Com forts. TRAYMORK IIOTEI, CO., Chas. O. Ms qnelte I). (4. Wlilte, Managor. President. HOTEL OSTKXD. Whnlc Hlnek Ocean Front. atlanj'h: city, n, j, 400 rooms overlooking tho ocean; 2.1) with bath. Capacity, 000 White ser vice, h'lnest table snd service. J lot and cold sea wiitor baths. Heated sea wa ter swimming pool, elevator, or chestra. Auto niciM trulns, Write fur literature. American plan $12.50 up weekly. Hpeclni hoiihoii and fiunlly rates. D. 1'. HAHTER, Manager. fill AMI ATI.AVI'HJ HOTKI,, Virginia Ave. nnd (lie llt'iich, Aliunde, t My, . J. Ahvnys Open (.'opacity (100 Guests Centrally located within few stepa of the famous steel piers direct south ern exposure open unobstructed view largo and handsomely furnished rooms containing two to six windows running artesian water hot and cold sea water in all baths also public hot sea water baths steam heated sun par lors elevator lo street level 'phonen In rooms orchestra social diversions white service excellent culHlne coaches meet all trains wrlto for llt eraturo Terms, weekly J12.C0, $16, $17.50, American plnn, ( IIUIMC B. COIMB. MONTICELLO Atlantic. ( Hy, N. .1-, Kentucky nve., Kenr llvni'li. The hotel for comfort. Near all at tractions, Modern high class, home like, Private baths. Capacity flno, $q up weekly. Booklet. A. C, KKJIOLH. Come i,o ATLANTIC CITY. And enjoy tho delights of early spring. The world famous boardwalk nnd Its proeenfOon of roller chairs Is never more enjoyed than lit this season of the year. Ths Casino, piers nnd Coun try club are at their bom. HOTEL DENNIS Maintains an unobstructed view of the ocean and boardwalk; Is moat lib erally appointed and conducted on the American plan. Mot and cobi Boa, water In prlvato and public hatha. Write dlrctly to tho owner snd pro. prletur for Information and rat". .WALTJiU J. BVZUT. flew York , flew Haven Q JJartford ftailroadl FBIlllUARV 3. 1008. ' I Oll NEW VOUK M:20, 4:55, x5:6S, ' 0:50, 8:uo. x8:15, :45, 11:36, 10:30, a. ni 1S:U3, 12:10, 2:22, '16, 2:03, 2:26, 3:03, 3:62. 114:22. 4:35. 5:08. 5:85. "6:03, :4il, 7:03, 7:52, 118:22, 9:03. :20 p, m. Sunday 4:20. '4:45, x7;65, 8:0j a, m., 12:00, l:bb, 2:03, 3:52, :85, SiOSxeilO, 6:42, 7:)8, 7;52, 0:03, 8:20 p. m. l'or unlilnuton via llnrlem niveiwa 1:00 p. m., l2:oo, night, dally. For Jlolun via llHi-tfnrd aud WU1I iminite lo:07 a. in., '4:05 p. m. i or iioaum , vlu New 1ondoa and Providence 2:20, 2:65 ,7:47, 1111:42, a. m., '12:05, 2:42, 3:55, 4:20, SlBft, ' 8:42, '7:00, p. m. Sundays 2. 2), 2:58 a. m., 12:08, 2M. 4;63. 7;05. in. , - For Iioaton vlu Sorlnfleld 1:10.' 11:11 a. in.. '1:45. '5:4. u. in. Sunday -rl:10 a. m IA5, '5:46 p. m. j'or iinriiorn, spriugnciu, lute "i:i x4:OU, 0:35, 7:45, 10:o7, 11:11, a. m ' xi:oo, i:45, 3:10, 4:05, x6:00, B:45, 6:J8, 7:10, (to Hartford), x8:10, 9:52 p. in, ouiiiiaya -1:10, xa:ob, xii;46,,a. m.. 1:45, 6:4, 7:10, x8:10, x9:20 p, m. For Ken London, F.te. 2;30, 3:68. 7:47, 11:13, (to Saybrook). '1111:4a a. m., 12:05, j2:42, 2:66, 3:06, '4:20, 4:53, , 6:)5, 0:10, (to Saybrook), '116:42, 7:05, ii-.tu, no BuyDrook), p, m. eunuaya . 'i:u, rn-.bb, :52, a..ni., 12!05, '2:t5, 4:63,, 7: J5 p. m. . For Mlddlrtown, Wllllmnntlo, Etc. 7:35 a. in., 12:58, 6:02, p. m. Sundays i 7:20 p. m. For Mirlliurne FnllM, Etc. 7:44 a, m., ;!0 (to New Hartford). 4:01. 6:64 d. m. (to Westlleld). For WHH'rliury 6:60 (via Naugatuck Junction), 8:00, 9:32, a. m. 2:85, 8:45. 7:40, 11:40, p. in. Sundays !:25, 11:16 a. m.. 6:45, 8:50 p. m. For wmntni b:60 (via Naugatuck Junction), 9:32 a. in., 2:35, 8:45, 7:40 p. i M,-1 " u.u I.. 111., U.-.U II,. For I'ltmneld and Intermedin! Point 6:65 (via Bridgeport), 9:32 a. m. 3:62 (via flrldprenoru 4:06 n. m. Sundays 7:55 (via Bridgeport) a. in. tor J.iiwm.'i.l :82 a. m., 4:06 p. m. Sundays 7:56 (via Bridgeport) a. m. KxpresB trains. xLocal express. !Parlor ear limited. W. . IMRlin, F. C. COLEY, Ken. Niipl. Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt. Starin's N. Y. &N. H. Line. DAILY EXCEPT SATURDAY. PARSKKGKR AN11 FREIGHT 8EHVICQ Leaves New Haven 8:0(1 p. m Starlu Tier, foot of Brown Street Leava New York. 9:00 p. m Cortlahdt Street, Tier No. 13, N. R. Fare 75e exourslon tickets 11.26. Rooms 1. Tike Chap el Street can to Brewery street C. II. FISHIT.R, Agent, , Kerr Haven, Conn. FRENCH LINE. Couipaicnle tienerale Transatlaatiiiua, ' Ulreut Line to HA VKK 1'AHia, Frsnet. Sailing every THURSDAY, 10 a. ra, Trom Pier 42, North Rlrer, New York. i La Oascogne April I I, a Provence April V I.a Lorraine April 18 La Touralne April 21 La Savolo April 39 La Provence , May 7 Twln-sorew eteamera, . , Apply to French Ur.e, 1 State St, N. T. or Sweeiey & Kelsey, HI Cburoh St. ? I shop . Co., IIS Orange 8U arlsh Co II Orange St WEST Tonra ta Mmaiea, Panama, Spanish INniTQ Wain, Trinidad, Bar I1UIC.Q badoea, Windward, Islands, etc.'. 13 to 03 Days 00 (o 34o. xiusiraiea DooKiet on roauest. Tsgus Mar. 21 I Atrato. April II y. Magdnlena, Apr. 4 Trent, May S. Luzurlona Steamers of (.000 toaa. THE ROYAL MAIL STEAM PACKET CO. SANDEP.SON ft SON, 22 State Street FOSTER DEBEVOISB. 'Flatlron Bldf. Bishop ft Co., 185 Orange street, 8wccey ft Kelsey, 102 Cburcn street Bishop & Company STEAMSHIP TICKET OFFICE. Plrcrt Agcnta for European and Constwlso Iilnes. f!tnlrro)iiis nnd sleeping enr bcrtlul resen-ed In ndvnnce. Rntcs nnnietl in nil distant points Rnggngc rlircked from residence. HOLLAND-AMERICA LINE fviii vvi uii i aoavuijvi vol f iio. NEW YORK ROTTERDAM Via MOU LOONK. Potsdam ....Apr.S Ptatendam, Apr. 22 Noordam, Apr. 15 N.Ams'dam, Apr.'J9 Hollnnd-Amerlcn Moe, 80 B'nny, N, Y. ' Or Local Agent. MM 4Now Havon line T...VW" IIUIUII MIIU NEW YORK, THK SOUTH ANU tatMHY FARES REDUCED, sTK.AMF.it nirHAan peck. , Prom New Haven leave Belle Dock dally, except Mondays 1:30 sAm, From New York Leave PlWr 28, East River, near Catharine at,, 8:00 p.m, dealy except Sundays. Time between New. Haven nnd Now York about Ave hours. Tickets and stateroom at Bishop A Co.'s, 1N6 Orange street, also at Belle Dock and on Hteamer. r OEO. C. BLACK, Agent, New Haven. F. C. COLEY. A. O. P. A.. Now York. iinnnn annnmaai HAIYmUtlU-AIYIttllUN London Paris Hamburg . Patricia ...Apr. 41 Pretoria, ..Apr. H' Amcrlka ....Apr. 9 Kalserln .April 23 Sails to Hamburg dlreet. GIBRALTAR-NAPLES-GENOA Mnitke ....Apr. 22 1 Molt ke,.,,. June 3 Hamburg. ..May 14Batavla ....June 25 SUMMER CRUISES to Norway, IMorlh t'lipe, Npltsbergen, Icelnnd nnd Northern (.'nnllnls. By well known S. S. OCEANA, KRON I'RINZF.HHIN CHCKTjIB, and MKT EUR Hend for Illustrated pamphlet, TRAVELER!!' CHECKS IHflUED. . Comunny'a Olllce, llriindwny, N, Y, I Or Local Agent. Norway? KXCURSION Judi 27 July 25, by Norih Iceland Gtrmin Lloyd 8. 8. "Grouer Korhenl" from Bremei. Spitzbergen For Information, Booklttf, lie., tpply OELRICHS t CO., 5 Broidwiy, Ne York or my local .jtnL 7