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Newark (Getting Star
JAMES SMITH, JR. FOUNDED MARCH 1, 1889. Published every afternoon, Sunday* exoepted, by the Newark Dally Advertiser Publlehin* Company. Entered as second-class matter February 4, 1808. at the Postoffloe, Newark. Ii. J., under the Act of Congress of March t, 1879. Weekly Edition—THE SENTINEL OF FREEDOM. Hntnbllahed 1796. lember of the Associated Press and American Newspaper Pubnshera’ Association. MAIN OFFICE, 794 Broad Street. Newark. Telephone 6800 Market. ORANGE OFFICE, 14 Cone Street, Orange. Telephone 469 Orange. ROSEVILLE BRANCH OFFICE, 352 Seventh Avenue. Telephone 227-W. Branch .irook. CLINTON HILL BRANCH OFFICE. 196 Peshine Avenue. Telephone 1661-M-6, Waverly. HARRISON OFFICE, 324 Harrison Avenue, Harrison. Telephone 6300 Market. I CHICAGO OFFICE, Steger Building. -TEW YORK OFFICE, northwest corner Twenty-eighth Street and Fifth Avenue. MILLBURN OFFICE, flllburn Avenue. Telerh .ne I01-L, Mtllburn. N. J. SEASHORE OFFICE, 222 Main Street. Asbury Park, N. J. Phone 1224 Asbury Park. ATLANTIC CITY, The Borland Advertising Agehcy. Mnll Subscription Rntee (Pontage Prepaid Within the Postal Union,) One year. $3.00; six modths, $1.80; three months, 75 cents: one month, 25 cents. Delivered by carrlen* in any nart of Newark, the Oranges, Harrison, Kearny, Montclair, Bloomfield and all neighboring towns. Subscriptions may be given to newsdealers or sent to this office. Have the Newark Evening STAR malied to your summer address. Your regular, dealer will take your order, or you may leave rame at any of our offices. When ordering paper please state whether Orange. West Hudson, last or sporting edition is desired. VOLUME LXXX.—NO. 168. TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 18, 1911. DEMOCRATIC ORGANIZATION NOW. 0RGANIZATION is the life of a political party. A strong and compact organization can make amends for numerical weakness. Poor organization may convert a majority party into a minority. Political warfare is not unlike actual war fare. A well-organized and disciplined ft&rce can bear down''upon and scatter a mob, however large or well entrenched. Organiza tion gave to the Republican party its long succession of victories in State and nation. When the Republican organization became disrupted by insurgency the Republican party went down in de feat. Organization saved the Democratic party from extinction during the years of its hard reverses. It survived the Civil War, it maintained itself in defeat after the war, and finally put Grover Qleveland into the presidency for two terms. It was crushed in 189f>, only to rise again and sustain disastrous defeats in three suc cessive presidential elections. But Democratic organization in those dark years kept alive the Democratic spirit, and behold the great victory in the fall of last year, due alike to "the tenacity with which Democrats clung to their organization and to the de moralized condition of the Republican organization. In New Jersey the Democratic party was held together during sixteen years of defeat, and it came up confident and aggressive in every State election until last year, when, as in national politics, Republican organization was weakened by dissensions, and then the power of organization asserted itself. Democracy swept the State by a splendid majority. But what shall be said of Democratic organi zation for the campaign of 1911, which is to have a most important bearing on the next presidential election and the political com plexion of the next Congress? July is well advanced, and it will soon be time for Democrats to get together and prepare for one of the most momentous contests in this State,. Reverses have sobered the Republican malcontent. Republican organization is ^recovering from its ills. Defeat was a good purgative. Shall vic tory prove to be Democratic demoralization? And shall it serve to invite defeat by neglect of organization, by lack oMeadership, by those fatal divisions and dissensions that sap the life of a political party and lead inevitably to defeat? By organization, wisely led, the Democratic party can recover complete possession of the State government by electing a Democratic Senate with a Democratic Assembly to qdopt a program of genuine legislative reforms that will make thi^ State unique in its laws. What Demo cratic legislation is doing at Washington it can and will do at Trenton.. Policies long neglected or ignored, such as conservation of the State’s natural resources, will be given form and vitality. But Democratic organization is the first essential, organization that shall unify the party, silence its discords, instill the old mili-. rant spirit into the party and make Democrats feel the enthusiasm of a party campaign fought for Democratic principles and for , Democratic success. JERSEY CITY'S ELECTION TODAY. THE polls in the special election-in Jersey City will close at 7 o’clock, and the result of the election will soon thereafter be known. The general belief in Jersey City is that the outcome will be of the same character as those of the Hoboken, Bayonne and New Brunswick elections, and, if possible, even more emphatic in the rejection of the Walsh act. The city of Passaic is , to vote on the act Tuesday of next week. There, as in other cities > where special elections were ordered, the campaign is made wholly < by the advocates of fhe Walsh act. If, as is likely, Passaic shall 1 also reject the act, there will be little encouragement- for its 1 partisans in other cities to get up petitions. It has been made evident already that not a few of the signers of the petitions either \ refused to go to the polls or vote to reject the act. ] WHAT NEXT? THE Taft administration has been honeycombed with plot and intrigue in the interest of trusts and syndicates. The first exhibition of this condition was during the special session . that passed the Payne-Aldrich tariff abomination. Washington > was full of plotters and intriguers, and they had'full sway, as ■ results showed. The second came with the Ballinger scandal. New Jersey got an insight into conditions when the disclosure was made , of tli!‘ intriguing with Secretary Dickinson by the representatives of the water-snake to secure Federal authority to overrule New , Jersey laws and destroy its conservatioh policy. Then came the disclosure of the plot to seize Controller bay for the control of Alaska’s wealth by a Wall Street syndicate, and following that 1 the present great scandal in the department of agriculture. All this, and more, has been going on at the national capital under the nose of President Taft and under his cabinet appointees. What next? s ' EVERYBODY FOR A CITY ICE PLANT. FROM all sources have come strong indorsements of the recom mendation for the establishment of a city iee plant in the Pequannoek as a safeguard against a real or artificial ice famine in the summer and as a defense against the inhuman greed of an ice monopoly. What is ice but water congealed by the cold? Newark now supplies its population with water from the Pequan nock, distributed from reservoirs through mains and pipes. The water in the reservoir is city property. It is manufactured into ice in the reservoir by Dame Nature, and of a quality far superior to Due trust ice cut on the Hudson and containing disease germs. The Pequannoek iee is absolutely pure, and it is owned by Newark. On what principle is it improper for a city that owns a watershed and reservoirs and collects and sells water to its people to collect and sell the same water in a frozen state? If ice were a luxury which could be dispensed with there might be some force in the objection to a city ice plant, but it is a necessity, and in hot weather an urgent one. The lack of ice is a great hardship, and in too many cases means death. The State has bpen up in arms against the machinations of a water combine, seeking to get con trol of the people’s water supply. Should we, when we have the means of protection right at Jmnd, be content to remain at the mercy of a soulless ice monopoly that takes advantage of a period of suffering to restrict the supply and put prices up to a point that Is prohibitive for the poor? It is a wretchedly poor plea to make that the community should thus submit because an ice plant might pollute the water supply. The plea is a crafty pretense, and those who offer it are not honest. Newark can fortify itself against mid mmmer h&its and organized greed by cutting and storing ice in the watershed. Let it begin next winter. The STAR extends the privilege of these columiv to the public and tnvltes signed communications of not more than one hundred words tiVatlng of topics of the hour. — s Still Hopeful. To the Editor of the Evening Star: For many years I have been reading In the papers about the proposed trunk sewer between Paterson, Passaic and Newark, i^ith each one taking a turn at giving various objections. It seems that Newark has been the worst offender In this respect because thou sands of dollars haste been spent In paying commissions to examine the, matter and nothing has ever come of It. But there Is no use of trying to place the blame. Let all the Interested towns and cities pull together and vote <or the speedy construction of the sewer. I think, however, that the sewer Is assured, and in a few years the Passaic will cease to' be a foul Bmelllng, loathsome stream and a seri ous menace to public health. CITIZEN. Advancing Woltly Cnuge. * ro the Editor of the Evening St»r: It gives a person a feeling of se curity to see a newspaper, whose In fluence Is undoubted, championing a public cause and enlisting the clergy and leading citizens In Its movements, such as the STAR is now carrying on tor a municipal Ice plant at Pyquan nock valley. The cause of your campaign mean# a fight for the helpless poor against the wealthy, powerful and unscrupulous combination of swindlers. Tim latter term Is wide-Bweeping, no doubt, but my corporation which would take ad vantage of the recent heat spell to raise the price of Ice and put It prac tically beyond the reach of the poor a plainly a thieving corporation. The STAR'S free Ice fund, which has Teen carried on for years, is a testl inonlal to your unselfishness which will never be forgotten by the poor of this olty. It Is noticeable, also, that when an occasion for quick help arise-. n Newark the STAR Is the first news paper and the first concern of any kind :o offer Its aid. The Indorsement by^ Mergymen of ,&11 denominations and ill other classes of worthy citizens of vour present fight against the Ice trust s pleasing to see and you deserve thi luccess which must come to you. B. BOICE. Thanks ' for Outing. , ‘o ths editor of the Evening: Star: As one of the mothers who attended rour first free outing, I wish to extend ;o you and those who made the trip possible the thanks of myself and many others who were, your guests. Ifou may rest assured that the event will never be forgotten, and, while the lay was a little disagreeable, we had a nost enjoyable time. My children, when they came home, talked nothing put the trip, and I am sure that it has made a lasting impression upon them. Phil is the first trip they have ever had ind had it not been for the kindness of the men in charge we would have never tad an outing this summer. I might state that I am a widow with two children and and compelled to work ivery day to earn a living. You can -eadily see why I feel so happy to think hat you are doing something that will make other children happy, as well as my own. Thanking you again and irusting that before the summer is over i may agkln be one of your guests, ; am. - WIDOW. Abuse of Delay 1a Signing Bills, :o the Editor of the Evening star: If there is nothing to prevent the lovernor of New Jersey from waiting hree months or more before passing in bills passed by the Legislature here is apparently nothing to prevent lim from waiting about three years or ill his term is about to expire. The lewspapers contain a dispatch from rrenton to the effect that the Governor las just finished signing or vetoing the rills submitted to him. In the middle of July! 1 remember in other years when hrough the fault of the Governor or he printer the printing of the ses ilonal laws was delayed, a prolonged tnd stentorian cry arose from many lewspapers. There is little criticism oday of the fact that lawyers, munici palities and others who want exact •oples of the laws passed by the last legislature are as yet unable to get ill of them, f The precedent pet is at leapt a mighty >ad one. To delay the signing of bills nordlnately puts a weapon in the hands >f the Governor that it was never con emplated he should possess. The po ency of this weapon is Significant snough when, while-the Legislature is itill in session, many bills are lying on lis desk and assemblymen and sena :ojs anxious to have them signed are importuning him to do so. What an nstrument for abuse is this power to lelay action on legislative acts? Cannot a remedy be found in the !uture for this state of affairs? Yours, July 17, 1911. LAW. P > ___ WHICH LEG DID PETER STUYVESANT DO WITHOUT? NEW YORK, J.uly 18.—There is no loubt Peter Stuyvesant had a wooden leg. The histories tell of how he stamped about the streets t»f Nleuw \msterdam, leaving a dot and dash trail in the road like a Morse code. But there is one point on which his torians seem perplexed—or it may be that the readers of history are unob serving—which leg had the good ePter lost? In the Wall Street section of this ’ity those who- roam may see at least live representations of the lafe la mented Governor of the Dutch col jny. Three of these are painted in the panels of signs and two are stat ues, like Peter’s leg, made of wood. One of the statues and two of the aaintings represent the Governor wear ing a chair-leg attached to his right aether limb, while in the others paint ers and sculptor have chosen to rep resent that It was hts left leg he had lost. All show the, leg bedecked with rib-,, bon bows, and all show him as a be nign individual—not at all in keeping with the character given him by the historians in question—wearing knick erbockers and a felt chapeau and of fering a roll of manuscript to whom soever looks. It is not generally known that George Smith, the second baseman of the New ark team, was once manager of the New York Giants. In 'fact, he was Johnny McGraw’s predecessor, giving up the position in August, 1902, when McGraw took McGInnlty, McGann, Bresnahan and others with him from Baltimore in that year. Horace Fogel, now president of the Phillies, was also manager of the Giants in that year. Fogel held the, position for about five d^ys. All told, the Giants had five managers from the opening of the sea son In 1902 until McQraw took hold In August. • • • Acting Mayor John H. Donnelly, president of the Common Council, who has Jpeen lbdking after the municipal welfare while. Mayor Haussllng Is away on his vacation, made some of the at taches at the City Hall who are early risers rub their eyeB and look at the clock last week. The acting mayor came into the City Hall twice at !7 a. m., went to the mayor’s office and began to work. On Friday Mr. Don nelly was on hand a-t that still hour in the City Hall to sign checks for the pay-roll, and on the following day he was around at the same time to dis pose of same other important papers. • • • United States Commissioner S. Howell Jones was recently confabbing with a brother attorney, and the latter related how he attended a church meeting at which the preacher fainted. "The sub ject of his sermon,!’ said the lawyer, “was, ‘I Have Fought a Good Fight.’ ” "He, might have added, 'but was knocked out,’ ” quickly Teplied the commissioner. SYMPHONY AUDITORIUM .DEDICATED TO ALL MUSES. Mr. Siegfried Leschziner’s New Building to Open Oct. 9. The new Symphony Auditorium, at Broad and H1U streets, owned by Mr. Siegfried Leschziner, will open Monday, October 9. According to Mr. Leschziner, his new hall will be devoted to' ethics, history, science, art, law, music, drama, liter-, iture, education, religion, astronomy. Industry, charity, commerce and gov ernment. • The following attractions have been secured and will, appear in the Sym- I phony Auditorium during the season 1911-19U: ' Metropolitan Opera House Orchestra, of New York. , New York Symphony Orchestra, Mr. Walter Damirosch, conductor. Russian ballet, headed by the famous stars, Pavlona and Mordkin, with their own orchestra and conductor (first ap pearance In Newark). Sousa and his band. Imperial Russian Balalaika Orches tra and quartet of Russian singers (first appearance in Newark). Others who will appear, according to the announcement, are: Mme. Schu mann-Heink, Mary Garden and her concert company (first appearance in Newark): Mr. David Blspham, Mme. Gervllle-Reache and Miss Sara Guro witlsch, John McCormack, the Irish tenor; Miss Kitty Cheatham, Mme. Rlder-Kelsey and Mr. Cunningham, in Joint recital; Alexander Helnemat.n, German lleder singer, and Lilia Or mond; Mme. Gllda Longarl, soprano; Miss Maud Powell, Afnerican violin ist; Josef Lhevlnne, pianist; Francis McMUlen, violinist; Arthur Shattuck, pianist. The following stars of the Metro politan Opera House, New York, are also scheduled to appear: Sopranos—Olive Fremstadt, Alma Gluck, Berta Morena, Johanna Gadskl, Bernice de Pasquall, Marie Rappold.. Contraltos—Louise Homer, Margarete Matzenauer. Tenors—Hermann Jadlowker, Leo Slezak, Riccardo Martin, DlmltrUSmir noff. Baritones—Pasquale Amato, Her mann Well. Basses—Putnam Griswold, Herbert Witherspoon. The chorus of the Metropolitan Opera House of New York will participate In several concerts and oratorios. Other important bookings will be an nounced later. LOCAL WAR NEWS OF FIFTY YEARS AGO. The Newark Dally Advertiser, now the STAR, on July 18, 1861, published the following: A recruiting office has been opened at Union Hall for the Twelfth Regi ment, U. S. A. General Runyon has only temporary command of the three, years' volun teers from this State. It is believed that 600 of the 800 members of the First Regiment will reenllst. The .Governor Olden Rifle Artillery has elected the following line officers: Colonel, J. M. Latson; lieutenant colonel, •JWIUiam Halsted: major, Will iam B. Latson; quartermaster, George U. M. Mead. PROGRAM FOR CONCERT IN EAST SIDE PARK. • -- The program for the band concert at East Side Park tonight by Von der Heide's Military Band is as follows: "Star Spangled Banner." March, “The Glory of the Yankee Navy" . Sousa Selection, "The Paradise of Ma homet." .. Planquette Intermezzo, "Hula Hula".Wenrlch Selection, "Aida” ....Verdi Selection, "All Alone”.Von Tllzer Selection, "German Songs”. Margls-Berger Selection, “Dreams of Erln"..De Witt "America.” * Songs by William Redmond, John Drislane, William Logan and John Sturgea. THE FLY A MENACE TO PUBLIC HEALTH Traps That Can Be Built Cheap* ly to Destroy the Insects. v VIII. When Newark has become advanced en<jugh to prevent all Illes from breed ing, by screening manure pits, etc., there will be no need of house-screens. ,traps or poisons for (lies. Meanwhile, the Evening STAR gives a few hints for lessening the present nuisance— and danger—of fly-swarming. Screening Is an obvious necessity. Few know, however, that when houses have large open fireplaces, many flies come down the chimney, and that it is useful to arrange a screen before the fireplace. Besides the ordinary very useful flat fly-paper, vertical strips are excellent traps. Files like to rest on the hang ing cards of curtains, on chandeliers, and other vertical objects; and strips of sticky fly-paper, suspended from the ceiling, will catch quantities. Dr. L. O. Howard says “a friend in experiment ing with one of these devices, examined the roojn carefully and noted eleven flies. After the aparatus was hung he found rather to his surprise >hat he had caught thirteen.flies! He became rather enthusiastic over the merits of the device. These stlgky fly-papers are not poisoned, and depend for their ef ficacy upon the catching of the flies." Of the unpatented fly-traps, a device was recommended by Mr. P. J. Parrott, entomologist of thd Kansas Experiment Station, 'in Bulletin 99 of the station (October, 1900), as follows, in abridge ment: "Anybody with an* average amount of mechanical ingenuity can make and attacn the trap, with a cost of but a few cents. Homemade Traps. "Take a flat strip of tin two and one fourth Inches wide and one and one half Inches longer than the distance between the side rail or stile and middle ralljof the sash. With the tin lying flat, bend It to form the bottom and lateral sides of a box, cutting small Incisions In the tin to make the flap ends, which are bent along the sides— as In making a box of paper. In size, the side of the box should measure the satjie as the pane, so that It may flt In at the bottom of the pane. "To make the box w-ater-tlght, solder the Joints, or try moistened plaster of parls. The box Bhould flt snugly be tween the middle and side rail'or stile. The box should rest on top of the bot tom rail, and can be held in place by two or three tacks. "After the traps have been attached some substance should be put Into them that will either kill the insect or hold it. For the first, kerosene, kero sene emulsion, soapsuds and pyrethrum are the best; and for the second, mo lasses, or a mlgture of castor oil and resin. For general use, the soapsuds are to be recommended. When dslng Jhe liquids, fill thq traps two-thirds full. Dr. Howard says, regarding unusual traps: Some trmisnal Methods. "Many different kinds of fly-traps are used In different parts of the world In Western Australia It is declared that flies may be effectually destroyed by putting a half spoonful of black pepper In powder on a teaspoonful of brown sugar and one teaspoonful of cream. Mix all together and place in a room where flies are troublesome and it is said they will soon disappear. "Dr. Paul Freer, of Manila tells the writer that in the Japanese hospitals they take a whole potato and stick it full of toothpicks, put fly paste on the toothpicks, and hang the potatoes from the celling over the patient’s bed on a cord. The fles all gather on the po tato. When it Is full they throw the potato away and make a new trap." A 110-pSr cent, solution of ordinary formaldehyde (ask your druggist) in a shallow dish of water sweetened with sugar will attract and kill many flies. Dr. Hodge, speaking of this method, this year, advised using a teaspoonful of formalin to a teacup of water. Where It Is used there should be no other liquids In the room for flies to drink. It is especially effective early In the jpomlng, when the flies first take wing. Pyrethrum. The fly-ftghting committee of the American Civic Association has recom mended the burning of pyrethrum pow der, ijnd the dropping of twenty drops of carbolic acid upon a hot shovel, stat ing ’’ at the vapor kills the flies. A few persons have complained that neither of these was effective. But this Is largely because of a lack of purity In the drugs. One must, with pyrethrum powder, .for example, be sure to gets the pure powder. The best is made from fresh- California pyrethrum, flower heads, to be purchased at really good druggists’. For this summer, perhaps for sev eral summers to come, we shall have to trap and poison the fly. But how lonjp shall we keep up this unnecessary nuis ance Prevent the flies from breeding, to kill all the flies! JUST MY TUCK / t'r* 'l*' W . J glad r >3P 7 h&Sel \ I ! SOMETHltJQ\ ^UU] yeVC/.c/vS/V£J. ^ Ar 't Miss Margaret Munn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Munn, of Munn avenue, East Orange, will be married to Dr. Frederick Kolton Razn of Copenhagen, Denmark, on Monday, July 31, by the Rev. Simon John Mc PhersonT of Lawrenceville, formerly pastor of the Munn Avenue Presbv-, terlan Church. After the weeding, which will take place at the reslJenSe of Miss Munn’s parents and will be at tended only by relatives and Intimate friends, the couple will sail for Den mark. Miss Mary King, of East Oran^, Itos returned from a two weeks' visit at Hyannlsport, Masa, where she was the guest of her aunt, Mrs. ‘Alexander King, of Walnut street. Miss King and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George King, will spend pabt 6f the summer at Rangeley Lakes, Me. ■ ■ -vr rv - Mr. and Mrs.. Benjarttin H. Shepard, Of Harrison street, East Orange,'are at the Shoreham, Spring Lake. A «*■ The Misses Edna and Gfcrtrude Mc Gruthers, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McGruthers, of 361 Scotland road, South Oraifge, are visting their grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Turner, In Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer Remington, of this city, have returned from Bay shore, L. I. They spent the week-end at Ridgewood. Announcement has Just been made of the engagement of Miss Elsie Dun can, of East Orange, to Dr. Walton J. Graft, also of that city. No definite date, has been set for the wedding, but It will probably take place in the spring. Both Miss Duncan and Dr. Graft are among the-summer oolonlsta on the Jersey coast. Mr. and Mrs. William L. Smith and their daughter, Miss Florence Smith, of East Orange, will go to Cotult, Mass., for the month of August. Mrs. William J. ■ Klngaland and the Misses Kingsland, of Ridgewood road. South Orange, have gone to Oakland, Cal. - Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Brlgge, of this city, have been takfng an auto trip to Washington, D. C., and vicinity. -—* Mr. and-Mrs. J. Woods Pointer, Miss Pointer, Mrs. Aba L. Woodruff and Miss Woodruff, of this olty, will spend the rest of the summer at Gloucester, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. Aaron R. Todd, of Mt. Prospect avenue, have returned from a short visit In the Catskills. ■ . •>. WMmm Mr. and Mrs. William Rfead Howe, cf Llewellyn Park, West Orange, will leave shortly for MacMahon Island, Sagadahoe county. Me., where they wtU remain until fall. What a wild hallucination— What a mad prognostication— Scarcely worth a publication, This "moskeet "extermination.” Boards of health no more deceive us— Please act quickly, and relieve us— We’re insane, if you’ll believe us— Crazy—for extermination. Drive ahead, ye scientific; Hustle with your cures prolific; . Give us something sure—specific. ■ We must have extermination. Double your approprlationsi Suffocate with fumigations; Bum all vile accumulations, If it means extermination. That we want, and want it badly; Days and nights are spent most madly; Give us sleep—we’U take it gladly— When we get extermination. Fruitless workers—'twill be glorious— If you flnish*Up victorious, With a record meritorious— All will hail extermination. C. P. NORTHUP. ' Bloomfield, July 18, 1911. | EDITORIAL SNAPS. * ± * • 4* Let us be humane enough to pray for cool weather on July 27, when the Senate will take up the wool tariff revision. The Seamen’s strike brought a short age of butter and bacon in the right little tight little'island in less than a week. No wonder Britannia lies awake nights wondering if it Is really true that she "rules the wave” and worry ing about what might happen if It should develop that 'she doesn’t. Billy Sunday cleaned up over 270,000 saving souls during the past year. Viewed merely from the monetary standpoint evangelism of the slapstiok type is better than baseball. It is true, as someone says, that the fly, more decent than most insect pests, sleeps and troubles not when it is night. But that doesn’t really make his caqp any better. Consider what a damnably early riser he ,is! / fi. to-day to carry sound Life Insurance than It it ever did. For a small sum a'week, or ^ a a reasonable sum per year, you can secure Costs ’ the protection of Life Insurance in The Prudential for your family and save PSS money for. yourself at the same time. There is no excuse for the insurable man who refuses or neglects to protect the future of those who look to him for ' support. • The Prudential makes that protection easy.