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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, SATURDAY. JUNE 22, i0J;
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
JtECEirun mi'LoMAS at the iiy.
MU10X LAST HV2XISQ.
Preacnted by Mayor Stmlley Brilliant
Gathering Wltnosaei the Ceremony
and Hears Admirable Addteasei Itev,
Dr. Wllttiunu of Washington Talks on
"The Spirit That Wins" Vuledle
torlan Makes a lilt.
A vast audience packed the Hyperion
last evening to witness the graduating
exercises of the Hlllhouse high school
and. Boardman Manual Training high
school. All seats and boxes and bal
conies were filled with relatives and
friends of the graduating class.
The address of the evening was given
by Rev. B. L. Whitmore, D. D LL.D.,
of "Washington, D. C, who spoke on
"The Spirit That Wins." He has full
faith in the optimist and said bo. The
belle of the evening was Miss Ida Mae
Warner, of Boardman, valedictorian of
the class, who won the only honor di
ploma in the general class. Her ad
dress was wide in scope and admira
ble in every way. Her graceful deliv
ery won the best applause of the even
Ing. The munlc was exceptionally good.
Frofessor Jepson had a chorus of more
than 200 volfes full of . melody, under
his baton and he produced results. Ar
thur J. Odenkirchen, Hillhouse '02, was
an excellent accompanist. The diplo
mas were presented by Mayor Studley,
who, most , unfortunately, Was ordered
by his physician to refrain from speech
making, owing to a very difficult throat
trouble for which he is being treated.
His regrets and best wishes were said
by Superintendent of Schools Beede.
Altogether the occasion was notable
and thoroughly interesting.
The stage was decked with flowers
and potted plants and the graduates,
backed up by about 200 members of the
two schools, were seated there. Also, in
front were Superintendent Beede, Prin
cipal Mather, of Boardman, Principal
Cushing, of Hillhouse, Mayor Studley
and the speaker of the evening, Rev.
Dr. Whitman.' The members of the
board of education occupied boxes on
the right of the stage. .
After" a chorus song, "Lovely June,"
the salutatory address was given by
Harrison T. Sheldon, of Hillhouse. He
welcomed those, present, saying that
for four years the occasion had been
eagerly anticipated by every member of
the class. "To-night we are a school,
but henceforth we go our independent
ways." He reviewed the history of the
world during the past four years. .An
era by itself has been made in that
time. After peace and rest on earth
for .years the storm broke. The clash
came over Spain and found this coun
try thoroughly equipped and iresource-
Pianos for the Summer.
Parties desiring to rent a. piano for the Summer
have the choice now of several splendid inttruments
fine tone, nice and in perfect condition. Those in
stock and others coming from students' rooms include
a dozen standard makes. ......
M. Steinert .& Sons.
The Chatfield Paper Co.
Meet Complete Lice of Paper and Twine in the State .
Dinners and Lunches
CE CREAMS. Mousses
. Frozen Puddings '
Fancy Forms .
St. Jacques a la Waldorf
new, $1.00 dozen
Tw Er)glard Dairy (o.
We pay the above reward for any case of Liver Complaint,
Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion, Constipation
or Costiveness we cannot cure with
Liverita. The Up-to-Date Little Liver Pill
(They are purely Vegetable and never fail to give satisfaction.
25c boxes contain J 00 Pills, 10c boxes contain 40 Pills, 5c
boxes contain 1 5 Pills. Beware of substitutions and imitations.
Sentjby mail. Stamps taken. Nervita Medical Co., Corner
ronton and Jackson Sts.l Chicaeo. Illinois. Sold bv
.WILMS U MIS. cot. Cbapel anil Chnrcb streets: A.
t NKW HA VK N. CONN.
HALL. 1225 Chapel street.
m o n n r ra
rests upon the brows of housekeepers who
use Gas Cooking Ranges. They escape the
. V smell, the smoke, the dust, the labor, and all
discomforts that wait upon other fuels and
The quality of these ranges, our easy pay
ment plan, our gift of a Sad Iron Heater and
Side-light Bracket, the cheapness of fuel
gas, in short evei'tfihimj combines to
make the purchaser of a Gas Range perfectly
For quick hot water, have attached
to your boiler an "Eclipse Round
Sole Agents for The Backus Heater."
new wmm m light co.,
Telephone 144-2 93 Crown St.
ful after thirty years of reconstruction
following the civil war. This latest
war served to cement our tlea with
England, to the astonishment of the
rest of the world. Then came the Boer
war, puzzling critics, the spectacle of
a great nation struggling with a little
colony. Its justice is a question but we
must wait and eee." We honor Eng
land we sympathize with the Boers."
The Chinese problem, the Hague peace
conference and other matters were
touched upon. The United States has
become a world power, Spain has fallen
and in bankrupt, England Is at war j
and China in great danger. But this
world should not be an asylum to teach
war; rather, a training school where it
shall be taught that it is far sweeter to
live than to die.
After a chorus, "We Free-Born Sons
of Wodan," the speaker of the evening
was introduced. To the class he said:
"Trust yourselves. I am glad there is
no can't in these addresses, no 'we are
now about to go out upon the serious
tasks of life,' just as if there were noth.
ing serious about the school life. I
think the world, the flesh and the devil
have been Just as active In your school
days as they ever will be; just as busy
in school as anywhere. Your tasks
have been met in the same spirit' an
you will meet those to come. You have
been brave, noble, true. Keep up your
glorious enthusiasm of youth. You
will meet with disappointments and you
will get great discouragements, but
come back from them to tne tninga
that , you are sure of and gat reste.
Look at the stars for inspiration they
still shine. Get thie grip on yourself
and then go forth again. You'll find
the disappointments were intended just
to spur you on. Your part in the world
is a big one and it's waiting for you,
Go out and get it."
In his general address Dr. Whitman
talked of "The spirit that wins," mean
Ing the optimistic spirit aa against the
pessimistic spirit. The world Uvea by
the enthusiasm of youth, Is kept from
growing old by the newness of spirits
which every closing school year rein
forces. The wopid offers new sets of
problems generation after generation,
The graduating season. means the rein
forcement of the power that rules the
world. The needs of the world to-day
are greater than ever before. The
world Is bigger and better than we
dream. It should be the function of
young manhood and young woman
hood to detect these lines of develop
ment as they open. There is something
magnificent , about the courage of
youth; wise folks spend their time won
dering, but boys and girls blunder in,
get the experience, and win the day.
What shall we do with this magnifi
cent reinforcement of youth? The gen
eral plane of our generation, the gen
eration before them, is of skepticism
and pessimism. We must have a quick
ening out of -this with that which is
noble and beautiful and true. We have
been, in the era of darkmindedness; it
has been fashionable. The man Who
complains loudest gets the best hear
ing. Looking on the dark side of things
embitters the heart. A great many
people are pessimists because' they are
pick; if they could get food, strong
bodies they would be singing all day
long." Any man in good health who
mopes through the world has no right
to pity tr sympathy. The list la very
large; a countless company is alwayB
looking on the dark side, saying thft
the1 world Is bad and constantly grow
. But look- at God's messengers, the
young men and women full of youth
and enthusiasm, who think that life is
worth while, who breathe the spirit of
freshness, dispelling the. .darkness .and
d'mbt. Youth Is glorious; the intelli
gence and confidence and' Intuitive
judgment of youth cannot be scared.
Every right minded young man and
woman has a great field of action. We
have no use for cowards; youth, strong
heart and strong armed, 1s our rein
forcement. Following thfs address the
chorus sang the "Ariort Waltz Song"
with particularly good effect.
The valedictory address by Miss
Warner came next and waa admirably
given. She first addressed the audi
ence In plea for a higher state of de
velopment than the past or present had
shown, believing that there Is plenty of
room and need in the world for better
men and women. To the citizens of
New Haven and the board of education
she returned thanks for the class for
the immensa benefits of free education,
realizing its value and fully apprecia
tive of Its advantagesand taking the
responsibility of acceptance . in full
faith. She expressed grateful recogni
tion to the school superintendent, pleas
antly regretting that his term of one
year had been all too short for a better
acquaintance, and wishing him all pros
perity and success.
After the class song, "Farewell to the
Old and Welcome to the New," Mayor
Studley presented the diplomas.
The list of graduates was printed In
the Courier of Thursday. -
Messrs. Small, Maynard & Co. have
Just published for the trustees of the
John F. Sla.ter fund a special edition
of 10,000 copies of "The Future of the
American Negro," Mr Booker T. Wash
ington. The edition la being distribut
ed by the trustees among the negroes
of the south; and a copy is also btlng
furnished to every meber of the legis
latures of the southern state, and to
all the state executive officers and su
perintendents of education throughout
the south. , ,
This fund was created In 18S2 by the
late John F. Slater, of Norwich, Conn.,
who set aside $1,000,000 as a, trust fund,
the interest to be used. In the discre
tion of the trustees,, for the education
and uplifting of the freed men of the
south. 'Its income under wlBe adminis
tration has been productive of great
good. It has been devoted partly to
the assistance of schols and colleges for
negroes and partly to the circulation of
literature directly among the colored
people. The Slater fund has materially
aided Mr. Washington in his work at
Tuskegee, having been one t)f the first
sources whence he obtained funds to
help carry on his work, and having
since 18S3 given generous aid every
Booker T. Washington has already
taken his place among the remarkbl
men of his country and century.
wide distribution pf his works cannot
be sufficiently encouraged, for they are
but his work done Into words, and
may reach many purse strings hitherto
drawn tight, for the furtherance and
support of hls glantlc task, which Is for
the benefit of the white American per
haps even more than for that of his
dusky fellow citizen.
There is an amusing touch In Charles
R. Lush's new novel, "The Autocrats,
when the author makes two great street
railway magnates, planning a dlshon
est coup involving millions, discuss
with contempt Stevenson's "Treasure
"I see you have been reading," ob
served Bldwell, g!a,nclng at the book
that Ledlow had laid aside. "I find no
time to read myself, and did not sup
pose you did."
"It Is simply a part of my exercise,"
explained Ledlow. "The doctor pre
scribed it, and I read half an hour ev
cry evening. Then I go to work."
"What Is the book?" asked Bldwell.
. "It is called 'Treasure Island,' writ
ten by that fellow named Stevenson."
"Some relative of Ike's,, I guess," 6b
served Bldwell. "What's is It about?
I like the title."
on, It a ail ahout. a couple of men,
a doctor and a business man, who fit
ted up a ship and went to an Island to
dig up a lot of gold. They got It, too
made a big return upon the invest
"How much did they declare?" asked
Bidwell. , ""'.
"Several hundred thousands, I should
Judge," answered the banker.
'Pooh! a mere triflv' observed Bid
'The orignal Investment wasn't
large," explained the banker apologetl
The Smart Ret for July Is Just out
'with Its usual bright, p-to-dpto. table
of contents. The long story this month
is by Molly Eliot Scawell, and is en
titled "Papa Bouchard." Other clever
stories In this number are Elizabeth
Duer's "In Loco Tarentls"; Josephine
D. Daskam's "The Woman Who Look-
SAVIN ROCK THEATER.
THE DEFOREST PRIZE.
It Was Won Yesterday by Walter
Walter Bruce Howe, Yale' 1901, of
Washington, D. C, yesterday won the
DeForest medal for members of the
senior class In the annual speaking In
Battell chapel before a fairly large au
dience. There were five other speakers
for this much sought for medal, and it
was after a longer consultation of the
judges than usual that they came to
a conclusion In favor of Mr. Howe. Mr.
Howe's subject was "Louisiana Before
1850." Another speaker who was hon
orably mentioned by the judges was
Ray Morris ,of New Haven, son of the
late Governor Morris of Connecticut.
Mr. Morris spoke on "The King Over
the Water." w
The other subjects and speakers were
"Leonardo da Vinci," William Hills
Hutchins, Indian Orchard, Mass.; "The
Vatican and the Qulrlnal," Colton May
nard, Washington, D. C; "The Vatican
and the Qulrlnal," Hubert Bruce Full
er, Washington, D. C; "The Vatican
and the Quirinal," Ernest Hausberg,
Charles City, la.
The judges were members of the Yale
faculty, who were able to attend the
The speaking this year was of a very
high standard on account of the schol
arly attainments of the speakers. The
DeForest gold medal was presented In
1823 by D. and C. DeForest, and was
to be competed for by limited number
of members of the senior class. i
ed Ahead"; "The Queen's Love." by
Justus Miles Forman"; "At the Sign
of the Clef b Heat't,".a1iOama by. Theo-
dosia Garrison; "According to Gibson
Erih Graham's $100 prize story; Jullen
Gordon's "A Lost Line"; and Miriam
Crulkshank's "A Lost Line." There
are plenty of short skits, poems by
popular authors, including Ella Wheel
er Wilcox, John 'Win wood, Charlotte
Becker and others, and an article by
Mrs. Sherwood on "Some English Prin
cesses.'; The whole number la an un
usually good one.
The American Queen for June has on
its cover the picture of a woman who
looks delightfully cool in a gown of
white against a scarlet background.
The opening story, "His First Act of
Renunciation," is full of Interest and Is
followed by three or four other good
ones scattered through , the magazine.
There is a sympopsium on "Happiness
in Marriage," and the departments con
tain much Information in regard to
fancy work, the toilet, dressmaking,
care of the baby, etc.
Current History for June opens with
a very able and pithy, critical estimate
of the life work of Lord Salisbury, "the
proudest aristocrat In England," writ
ten from an opponent's point of view.
The article is probably the last from
the pen of the famous English journal
ist, William Clarke, as the writer died
suddenly shortly afterwards while ori a
tour In Herzegovina. The leading top
ics of the month are the Situation in
China, the Nightmare in South Africa
Russo-Japanese Relations, Cuban Ques
tion, Suffrage, Question, ran-Amerlean
Exposition, Opening of New Ontario,
the British Budget, the Invisible Spec
trum and the Pros and Cons of Trusts
Boston, Mass: Cui'uprit History Com
pany. , .
The American Boy for June
(Sprague Publishing company, De
trott,. Mich.), presents thirty-two pages
of matter of surpassing interest to
boys. There are nearly one hundred
illustrations. This number leads off
with an illustrated editorial entitled
Your Country Wants You," addressed
to boys who are this month being
graduated from the Schools. The sto
ries are: "Tlmmie O'Flannlgan 'No,
20,' " "Mam'selle La Belle," "Captain
Jack Brier's Triumph," "Phil Kear
ney's Bugler," "Lafe, the Simpleton,"
Three Boys In the Mountains," "Gal-
lnt John Pelham, the Boy Artillerist,"
The Boy Who Won a Laurel Crown"
and "That Larkln Boy." Other items
apper under the following titles: "Be
lle t Pnve," "Hmv in T.onrn
Drawing," "How Boys Make Money,"
"New Games for Boys," "Starting an
Amteur Paper," "The Dail Life of a
West Point Boy," "Boys' Exchange,"
"June in American History," "The
Agasslz Association of Young Natu
ralists," "Boys in the Home, Church,
School, Etc.," "Boys and Animals" and
"The Boy Stamp and Coin Collector,"
etc. One dollar a year. Sprague Pub
lishing company, Detroit, Mich.
Twe Concerts in the Grove To-Mor-
The two last performances of this
week's bill at the Savin Rock theater
will be given this afternoon and even
ing. Haines and Vidocq, Gertie Gil
son, Leo and Chapman, George Leslie,
Wills and Barron, Carrington and Hol
land and the Yale Duo will make their
lest appearance for this season.
Next week's show will be as good, if
not better, than its predecessor. It la
made up of George Gorman, the come
dian, and Frances Keppler, the danc
ing wonder; James Morton, the great
monologue artist; Althca Twins, a team'
ofthe most clever acrobatic and sing
ing comedians on the stage; Glenroy
brothers, burlesque sparring; Anna
WUkes, the singing comedienne, and
John W. H. Byrne, the musical artist.
There will be performances every af
ternoon and evening during the week.
Chief Electrician Hyde, of the Win
chester avenue railroad, has been wir
ing the park for a new idea in electric
illumination, and ho has certainly made
a tenstrlke. He has strung over eight
miles of wire and hung fifteen hundred
Incandescent lights in the shape of a
roof, and the park, in the evening tne
park is now one scintllating bower of
electric lights. The Aladin lamp that
Mr. Hyde uses is making a resplendent
and fairyland spot of this famous wa
tering resort. There are more surprises
The following programme will be giv
en in the grove to-morrow afternoon
March Foxy Qulller De Koven
Overture Stradella Flotow
Serenade Love In Idleness., ..Macbeth
Solo for piccolo Lilliputian.. ..Brewer
Selection from "Mlgnon" Thomas
Morceau de Salon Naughty Eyes..
Le Comedy Skit Hodge, Podge &
-C '. Bratton
Hungarian Dances Nos. 1 and 2...,
Idylie In Beauty's Bower Bendix
Selection from "Faust" Gounod
ACCIDENT AT CEDAR HILI
Frederick Stannard, of Guilford, 'a
brakeman on the Shore Line freight,
was caught between two cars at the
Cedar Hill yards last midnight and
knocked unconscious. He was taken to
the hospital, where he speedily recov
ered and will be discharged this morn
ing. He received a slight concussion
of the brain, but escaped without cuts
or broken bones.
MANY GTJESTS HERE.
Commencement Visitors Are Beginning
, to Arrive.
A large number of commencement
guests came to New Haven yesterday,
and from now on until the week is well
started they will pour into the city. The
fathers, mothers, best girls and sisters
and brothers, of the members of the
graduating class will own New Haven
in a day or two, and if the weather man
favors the town with as pleasant
weather aa it had last year at this time
the ambition of the senior will be real
ized. The graduates are not coming In very
fast and Indications are that the re
union classes will not have the large
numbers that they had during the last
few years. Some of the late classes
will, of course, be well represented and.
a member of the class of '98, which
holds its triennial this spring, said last
night that he expected about two hun
dred members of that class here.
Mrs. Daniel Blackmer Said, to be Dying
Under Care of Healers.
Waterbury, June 21. Mrs. Daniel
Blackmer, of 253 North Willow street,
is dying from consumption. Mrs. Black-,
mer has been a sufferer for about a
year, and for some time Dr. Anderson
attended her. It is said that her moth
er became converted by the teachings
of Christian Science "healers" and per
suaded her daughter to trust herself to
the prayers of Leon I. Wood and Miss
Mary Thompson, two local "healers."
This condition of affairs Is said to have
continued until Mr. Blackmer rebelled
and refused to pay the Scientists for
further treatment. They then assured
him that they could not abandon the
case and would continue their services
gratis. Mr, Blackmer efl.ys that he re
cently discovered that his wife was still
paying them front money which he gave
Mr. Blackmer is the well known night
watchman who looks to the safety Of
the banking Institutions about the cen
ter of the city. Mrs. Blackmer waa
formerly Miss Carrie Andrews. She
sang for some time In the choir of the
Second Congregational church.
YALE C.L,UB OF LEGISLATORS
Will Meet Next Week in This City and
Attend the Ball Game.
The Yale c'ub of the general assem
bly of 1901 will hold Its first occasional
reunion and jolly good time In this city
next Monday and Tuesday. The ar
rangements Include a dinner at Cox's
Surf house, Savin Rock, on Monday
evening at 7 o'clock, and a trip to the
Yale-Harvard ball game on Tuesday af
A block of thirty seats In the grand
stand has been reserved for the club,
and dinner at the Surf house will be
served for a like number. The officers
of the club will hold an Informal recep
tion at the Tontine hotel Monday after
noon from 3 to 6.
THE EARTH STAR. ,
. Earth stars are members of the plant
kingdom and are closely related, to the
puff-balls with which all country boys
and girls and all frequenters of the
woods are familiar; they ripen their
spores of puff ball seed In round brown
balls as the puff-balls do, but are
unique in their wonderful manner of
scattering, their -spores: For'thls pur
pose the plant; develops a tough outer
coat to the ball, which on a damp day,
when the spores are ripe, swells up,
splits, and rolls back from the summit
to the base to form- a star about the Dan,
The round ball at the centre of the star
then onens . at its summit and waits
auletly for fair weather favorable for
traveling. The first-day after these
preparations the earth star breaks its
connections with the part of the plant
which is in the ground, and 'Which up to
this time has fed and nourished it and
held It firmly in the ground, curls up
the rays of the star over the puff-ball,
and lets the wind roll It over the fields
and wherever it will, while it puffs out
the spores and scatters them far and
wide. Some observers have stated that
when the dews of evening fall the plant
unrolls the star-point until they again
He flat on the ground, and firmly
anchor the ball where" it may rast until
another fair day comes around in
which, In company with the wind, it
may resume its travels. The earth
stars are not common, but still one on
the alert may expect to find theni on
damp wood roads, and will be well re
warded if he takes one home to watch
the rays of the star curl and uncurl
when subjected alternately to dry and
moist air. -St. Nicholas , ,
Saturday, June 2M,
Special Performance. i
OrcOH,lA (C'JKSY) LOFTITH,
All Star Vaudeville Carnival.
Seats on sale Thursday. Prices 2,ie. 50a
TOeJLM.JUiO JC19 it ,
OF THE L
At the HYPERION THEATER,
j222t At 8:15.
Savin Rock theater
Til I C Afternoon at 3.
111! J Evening at 8:15.
THE BEST VAUDEVILLE.
Nat. Haines and Vidocq. Will. i
Wills and Barrou.
Gertie Glison. ,
Geo. W, Leslie.
Carrington and Holland.
O'Rourko and Burnette,
ADMISSION, 10 CENTS.
Concert in Park, Atwater's Orchestra
Afternoon and Evening. ;
AT ROGER' SHERMAN SCHOOL.
MR. DEWELL IN BUFFALO.
The Hon. James D. Den-ell left for
Buffalo on Tuesday to be'present at the
Connecticut day exercises. He is ex
pected home this evening.
Interesting Closing Exerciees Held Yes
The graduating exercises of the Rog
er Sherman school was held yesterday
afternoon in the large hall, of the school
and they were attended by a. large num
ber of parents and friends of the pupils.
They were opened at 2:30 o.clock by an
address by the president of the class,
Harold Martin. This address .was fol
lowed by a piano so by Miss Lola
Bailey, and the rest of the programme
was as follows:
Reading Helen Beebe.
Violin solo Roy Conklin, accompanied
by Bessie Smith.
Class history Hubbard McCuen.
Piano solo Miss Stone.
Harp solo Rene Hubinger.
Mandolin solo Marie Voof, accompa
nied by Mildred Frlck.
Presentation of certificates Frank
Jones. ' I
BEARDS AND THE ROMANS.
In Cicero's time after (possibly also
before) many men wore beards ,: and
only men over forty were clean shaven.
Spartianus speaks of Hadrian as wear
ing a full beard (promlssa barha) to
cover scars upon his face. Dio Cassius
also speaks of him as the "first" to
wear a beard. He is hot the first
Emperor whose bust shows him to
have allowed the hair upon his face to
grow, but he 18 the first one represented
as wearing a full beard. Evidently,
therefore, Hardrlan did not Introduce
b?ards, but only the custom of wearing
them long and full. On Traj.xn's
Column there Is a respresentation of
the Emperor sacrificing at an altar;
many of the men who appear in the
scans are bearded, but by no mean1)
all of them. Again, we find a sceni
wherein the seated Emperor is sur
rounded by attendants, some of whom
are bearded. In . still another group
Trajan Is standing with a roll in his
hand, addressing his men and,
again we see both bearded and beard
less men among those who stand before
him. On the rectangular reliefs of the
Arch of Constantine we find that the
men accompanying Trajan are bearded,
even when he and they, are clad in the
togs. The arch' at Beneventum shows
In the same group Motors' and comltes
both as baarded and beardless. From
The American Journal of Archaeology.
HORSE RAN AWAY,
Frightened at a big cannon cracker
nobody hurt. When the horse was
caught he apologized for being so fool
ish. Incidentally It might be ftdded
that the "cannon cracker" came from
367 State street. Are you on?
To cure a cold quickly use Crown La
Grippe Tabfeta. City Drug Store, 644
Chapel street. .,
MILES OF CAPS. '
They come In endless strips, you
know much " more convenient and,
"great Scott!" what a noise! Just the
thing for the boys to be found at 367
State street. ' 1 Je20 3teod
July 3 and 4.
Base Ball To-day
Savin Rock" Grounds.
Meriden vs. New Havan.
Game called at 3:30 p.
Admission 25 cents.
HOW TO GO :
VIA NKW YORK CENTRAL.
WHEN TO GO:
ON JULY 0th, 7th, or 8th.
WHERE TO GO:
To Buffalo (Pan-American Expo
sition), Detroit, through the Great''
Lakes, Mackinac, Dulutli, the JPa
cino coast, Yellowstone Tark,
i'eviui iiiuuceu rates.
Apply early to
MlLTON C. ROACH, O. K. I. A.,
Je22 2t 1216 Broadway, New York.
WHERE TO GO.
WHEN TO GO.
HOW TO GO.
SPECIAL VACATION TOUBS
VIA ' , . :
New York Central.
For Teachers, thsir Friaids, anJ
i , tna Public.
A sncclal Pullmnn trnln will fan
York at 1:00 p. ra. Monday, July 8th, arriv-
... uu ufiiuu o.w u. iu. Muesuay July Htlj, '
for which ticket will ' be sold from New
lork to Detroit and return nt $17.00. V
i 8IDIS TOUKS.
In compliance with remiest ftvvm ninn
teuchers. who deshe to innkn vnrlmii ol.lV
trips, the following have been arranged.
which Include fare from New Ynrto. tn iw
troit and return to !ev York:
No. 1 Detroit and return with steam- '!
er tri;) to Mackinac......... 21.0f ":
No. 2 Detroit and return with exten
sion to Chicago, Denver, Colo-
rado, Salt Lake, San Francisco, j -
Los Angeles X 74.73
No. 3 Same as No. 2, returning via
Portland s 83.7S
No. 4 Same as No. 3, including 5Vi :
days in Yellowstone Park (hoard ; .
Included while In rark)..,.. $133.23
No. 5 Detroit, with extension to Du- , i
luth via Northern Steamship
Lino $ Sfl.OfJ
No. 0 Detroit, with extension to Du-
nit n via Alienor Line f 58.00 s
(Tour No. 6 includes berth and meals Do4 I
troit and Duluth and return.)
STOP-OVER AT BUFFALO (PAN- .
AMKUICAN), return vtar the St. Lawrence ',
River at slight additional cost. Annllr-ru :
tjdns for' berths on Steamer for DulutU'
trip, must ne mane at once.
t ffnuu particulars, auaress f
1210 Broadway, New York.
Rumford Baking Powder
Makes the lights delicate Cake, the
delicious Biscuit and the rich, flaky Crust
that melts in one's mouth.
Best of the High Grade Powders
at a Reasonable Price.
High Altitude. No Malaria.
Excellent Cuisine. ' Home Comforts.
Otis Elevator. 'New Sun Parlor.
Special rates for May and Juno.
Booklet on application.
GEO. H. BROWNE.
my21 lm . Litchfield, Coon.
1151 CHAPEL STREET.
Choice Furnished Roorfls, single nnd en
suite. Private Baths, Steam Heat, and
Electric Light. Now open to students and,
the public. Excellent Board.
FRANK PERRIN, Mgr.
Telephone 1557. tf
1 ' Opposlto Union Depot,
NEW HAVEN, CONM.
Connecticut's Largest hh.
Amtrlcnn Pita. Strictly Traailrat.
New Tontine Hotel,
GEO. T. WHITE, Proprietor. .
Splendid Ladles' Dining Room on maiq
floor. . ,
The Cafe Open 0 a. m. to 12 p. m. ;
' Quick and courteous service.
"Green' and other rooms for clnb and
party dinners, mhl ljr, ,