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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1008.
Thursday, Juno 25. ftrt P NO. 24. i 708-800.803 CII.VPKfj STREET, Be Neat, Comfortable, Sensible and Economical, Wear Tub Suits, $5, $7.50, $10, $12.50 Hules tills week nro tuxIiiR our . salesladies, but not our stooliH. Ladles rnillzo that ,our pntrnt shoulders give to our tuh-HiilU u ' form lurking In other miikes. That brliiR mudo by our host tailors (simply to koep tlicm busy (luring tho summer months) thcro In u tallor-miulc stylo and workmnnshlp to them, not only when-new, but when thoy Imvo been 'worn and washed. Thoy nro different from othrr tub. suits. . Ample stock, In nil bIos, In galntMis, linturnl Uncus and the famous Manchester repps the only cloth tlwt Improves by washing. Coats nrc from 20 to 3(1 Inches long;, French or strapped' scitmg 1 In while, pink, lavender, light blue, brown, cadet and ojhUt Rrny. Tub Waists In lawns, madras, linens and . lingeries For 1)5 cents we arc selling a flue pin-tucked joko and all-over embroidered wuist, good value anywhere at $1.50. 95c $1.95 $2.95 Also beautiful handkerchief - linen, hand-embroidered waists up to $10.00, i "Coat-front" Skirt of We OITer'a Xlco Assortment of THOSE COOL LAWN JUMPER SUITS. Miss A. C. McKiernan, 174 YORK STREET. CASH SALE HATS OP EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS, Including Paris Models, Formerly $15 to $25. Cash Price $10.00. Other models of good style and distinctive excellence, formerly $10 to $15, Cash Price $5.00. (One door from CLEVELAND'S FDNERAL TO BE PRIVATE (Continued from First Page.) was wont to roam and enjoy the life 'of retirement. Funeral to bo Frlvae. ' It was not until late In tho day that messages of . condolence began to "come in from all parts of the world to Mrs, Cleveland. One of tho first was from President Roosevelt The 'president will .attend the funeral, which will bo held Friday afternoon. 'In deference to Mrs. Cleveland's 'wishes it will be as private as pos ' slble. Mr. Cleveland's body will be burled In Princeton cemetery In the ' family plot where lie tho ashes of Ruth, the eldest" of. the Cleveland children, whose' death was a sad blow to her father. ' Mrs. Cleveland denied herself to all but a few callers. Among those wiho came here to-dqpersonally to extend ' their sympathy was Cleveland F. Ba con of New York, a nephew of Mr. Cleveland, He Is assisting Mrs. Cleve land in the funeral arrangements. Paul Morton, president of the Equit able Life Assurance society, of which They All Say HUYLER S CHOCOLATE AND THE PURE FRUIT SYRUP dispensed at the soda water fountain of the City Hall Pharmacy are the finest glimmer drinks in this city. Wo would Uko to have your Judgment on U" NEXT DOOR CITY HALL. Tub Skirts In Indian bead, linens and repps; colors are white nnturul linen and Copenhagen. They arc side-plaited or full-lluro gored efleets. $1.50 up to $5.00. You will Dud them different from ordinary skirts they show care and skill In their make. Imported Repp, $3.05. Chapel Street.) Mr. Cleveland was a trustee, and Richard Watson Gilder, also came to Princeton. Colonel Frederick Ollky son, assistant adjutant general of the National Guard of New Jersey, came as the personal representative of Governor Fort. lie did not see Mrs. Cleveland, but through Prof. Hibbln extended Governor Fort's condolence and also tendered on behalf of the governor the services of all or any part of the national guard of tho state as an escort for the funeral. Tho ten der was declined because of Mrs. Cleveland's preference for a quiet fun eral. Bo unexpectedly did Mr. Cleveland's death occur that not one of bis chil dren was at home, The four are at the Cleveland home at Tamworth, N. IC, under the care of Mm. Perrlno, Mrs. Cleveland's mother. Word was sent to them of their father's death and they will start at once for Prince ton. The children are Kstihor, aged fourteen; Marion, aged twelve; Rich ard, aged ten, and Francis Grover, aged five. Cleveland's Life at Princeton. Ever since Mr. Cleveland's arrival here eleven years ago, he has been a conspicuous figure In Princeton. Al though his only official connection with Princeton university were his lectureship, known as the Stafford Little Lectureship in public affairs, and his membership in tho board of trustees, he was regarded as a strong friend of tho institution. As a member of tho board of trus tees, his counsel was invaluable. The last trustees' meeting which ho at tended was October 17. He walked from a carriage to tho trustees' room, leaning on a heavy cano. This was an important meeting of the board and Mr. Cleveland Is said to have ta ken a prominent part In the discus sion concerning certain proposed changes in tho university social sys tem. Secured Luko for University. Mr. Cleveland was heartily Interest ed In the welfare of the university and a story Is told that he practicaly In duced Andrew Carnegln to present Carnegie lako to Princeton. Grover Cleveland was well liked among students find faculty. HU last public, appearance In tho university was while delivering a pub lic lecture about two years ago. On the, last Friday of the college year, It THE JOURNAL-COURIER'S Washington, Philadelphia, Atlan tic City and New York YODNG LADIES' POPULAR CONTEST, GOOD FOR ONE VOTE FOR MISS DISTRICT NO When presented at Journal-Courier Office on or before above (lute. (Trim the ballots neatly for (lllng.) , has been this custom of tho fresh man class on becoming Hophotnoros to greet lilm ut bin home. On Juno S of this year, "Th Freshman parade" was hold, but owing to the former president's Hlnoss "tho parndo" did not serenade tho Cleveland home. Last year on this occasion, Mr. Cleveland stood on tho veranda of his home and spoke for a few mo ments to tho assembled collegians. Princeton university Is closed now, except for a half dozen students who are dolnn special work. The World's Condolence, The telegrams of condolence came. In by tho hundreds from all parts of the United States and other coun tries during tho day and they con tinued to pour Into the telegraph of fices here far Into the nli-'ht. Besides President ttoosevelt's telegram, mes sages of condolence came from gov ernment officials, governors, legisla tors, prominent educators and citizens in various walks of life. I Very few of them, however, were read by Mrs Cleveland, who derided not to attempt to learn of their con tents until she has recovered from the shock cause:! by her husband's de.ith. Among those who telegraphed or ca bled their condolences were Vice-Presi dent Fairhanks, Gov. Hughes, of New York; Judge Alton B. Parker, of New York; Gov. Fort, of New Jersey; Whltelaw Tteld, American ambassador to Great Britain; Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegie; Admiral Kvans, Judije George Gray, of Delaware; Mayor Mc Clellan, of New York; Gov. Smith of Georgia; Oforg B. Cortelyou, secretary of the treasury; Richard Olr.ey, Fal mouth, Mass.; Nicholas .Murray Butler, president of Columbia university; Gov. A. h. Harris, "Ohio; (Secretary Oscar Straus of the department of commerce and labor; anil Gov. Glenn of North Carolina. Mr. Cleveland's self ctln of Trlnee- ton as a place of res'donre aft 'r leaving tho White hoiiFe. whs due to the visit the ex-President nnd Mrs. Cleveland made, to Princeton In October, on the occasion of the pesciul-cenlennlal or Princeton university. The Clevclands were so graciously received nnd were so Impressed with the beauty of the town and Its surroundings that they at once decided to make Princeton their future homo. Until Mr. Cleveland's health began to fall, two years ago, he continued to be a vry busy man. Ills divi.ons In Princeton were dally car riage rides and an occasional fislilrtg or gunning trip. ".MR. DOOI.KY", Writes a Platform fur the Deino- ITUlft. "Mr. Pooley" writes about the democratic party In the July Ameri can Magazine. Here U a part of what he tnys about the doings at Denver on the 7th of July; "It takes all kinds iv men to make up th' Plmmocrailc party, an" thin there are hardly enough. They come to th' convlnllon fr'm Ivry corner Iv th' earth, fr'm th' pin-clad hills Iv Maine, where th' clos season f'r a Plmmycm Is on'y two months, to th' banks Iv th" Bio Grande, where a re publican has to go over to Mexico to vote. They'll all be there. "They'll bo Ivry dirt rent kind lv a Plmmycrat iver I seen. Tliere'11 be Dimmyorats who believe th' protec tive tariff shud be destroyed, an' those that believe It shud be tickled. Th' Plmmycratlc party bns niver altered in Its opposition to a protlctlve tariff. It recognizes In this system th' soorces Iv preedytory wealth, an' manny Iv th' ills that our body polytlck Is suh Jick to, Includln' th' happiness lv th' few. It recognizes thlm an' Is glad to recognize thlm. How d'ye do? How are ye?" Following are a few of the gems from the platform, as "pooley" sees It: "We favor an Income tax, an' In comes suitable to support th' same In proper state." "We bellevo In rural free delivery. Ivry farmer shud havo his bills on th' first Iv th' month." "On th' currency question we hnvo an Impression that we havo said enough. Annywan who wishes to know our opinyons on this momen-. tons question can look thlm up In th' files Iv th' papers lv twelve years ago, an' may he lose his eyesight doln' It." "An' fin'lly, an' this Is whero we come in sthrong, we denounce an' deplore al an' slv'ral th' policies lv th' admlnlsthration now d'hrawin' to a close. Undher tills rejeem poverty has Increased onlll It is now powerful beyond th' dhreams iv avarice; th' la borer Is no longer worthy iv his hire, or wasn't ontll a 'little while ago; fortunes have beeomo swollen ontll they bust; th' coorts are no longer th' refuge iv th' poor and opprlssed, but what they were Intended to he," OOM.ATI B1I.1.S IIY WKlr.IIT. "Dollar bills are worth almost their weight in gold," a bank president said the other dny to a depositor. "Yes I suppose they come In handy for change nnd are easy to carry," the depositor replied absently. "No, I was spenklng literally," tho bank president said. "We got Into an argument In the bank here the other day as to how much a dollar bill weigh ed. A $20 gold piece weighs B40 grains. AVe found that twenty-seven crisp, new one dollar bills weltj'h the same as a $2) gold piece. We tested some bills that had been in use and found that It took but twenty-six of them to bal anee the gold piece. I suppose that twenly-slx used bils gather an accuniu latlnn of dirt in passing from hand to nhnd that weighs about what one new bill does." Kansas City Star. "Daughter, I have a request to make." "All right, pa." "T have just wound the clght-dny clock. Will you please wind' It axnln before that young rnnn goes?" Judge. This ballot must bo voted on or before JULY 1. YALE MEN PAY HIGH TRIBUTE TO CLEVELAND (Continued from First Pago.) the pooplo in general are longing for today." Paniucl J, Elder. Samuel J. Elder, '73, the famous Massachusetts legal authority, was the second speaker called upon by President Hadley. lie spoke with es pecial pleasure of the better feeling now existing between Yale and Har vard, .the university of his state, than formerly was the case. At one time, he said, It was unsafe for a Yale man to be seen on the streets of the com monwealth. As an evidence of the bad feeling he fold a story of what happened after the football game In 1890. Yale lost the game as every one will remember. Going away from the field one of the Yale men was al most In tears. Ho was asked "Can't you allow Harvard to win once In sixteen years." The reply was filled with Indignation. "No, It Is enough for Harvurd to tie the score once In every sixteen years." "But," went on Mr. Elder, "during the past two decades this feeling has greatly Improved and purer and bet ter athletics have r.!,!u!ned In the colleges, as tho result of a movement led by Yale, Harvard and Princeton. The rubs against freshmen playing on varsity teams, and other regula tions of undergraduate playing have brought about more sportsmanlike teams, and made the games cleaner. "As for the famous class of '73, I would say that for once another and later class has obscured the light; S Is here with a larger delegation. Out or the no survivors there are forty-five present. And '78 has gen crously given Its son to the republic, Instead of keeping him for Itself and for Yale. Tho return, of so many of the clats of '78 shows that as tha years go by classes come nearer and pearer together and that the churns here are chums for life. And the class also shows that wherever In a line a Yalo man Is put, there he erves." I'x-l-rcstffenl Dwlglit. Ex-Presljent Timothy Dwlght of the cliss of 7!, was then called upon by President Hadley. as "the youngest living graduate." Cheer after cheer swept through the hall as "tutor" Tim arose, hih address was very short and was one showing a deep feeling of friendship. He said; "There Is no body of men In the civilised world that Is more affection ate than Yale graduates and students, nnd there Is no one to whom this af fection has been more shown than to me. For this 1 can only thank you as the years go by. The. university has grown more and more delightful to me, ever since I have been con nected with It. Th older men seem like brothers, and the young men like sons. And as I look about this throng the delightful thought comes to me that there Is no one here, I believe, who has the slightest feeling against me. nnd no one for whom I have any thing but love. "May you a'u In the lives have all tho happiness you can wish for, and once In a long while let your loving thoughts turn back and fix them selves upon me." The Yale graduates sang "Amid' after President Pwlght's . address, and after the last idrnlna had died down President Hadley announced the re-election of Henry Bradford Sar gent to the Ynle corporation. He then called upon William II. Taft lis the final speaker of the afternoon, with tho words: "Hope shall change to glad fruition Faith to sight, and prayer to praise.' Secretary Taft's Speech. Immediately the large dining hall was In on uproar and the new hymn "Everybody Takes His Hat Off to Tnft" swept from one gallery to the other, and the 'largo sounding board back of tho rpeakers' table sent the cheer hack again. Mr. Taft patiently waited for the uproar to subside am! then addressed the niumni: "I Join with President Hadley In an expression of deep sorrow nt the death of Grover Cleveland. He was a great man and a great president. He had the highest civic Ideals and a rugged honesty. He had a high cour age that now makes him happy In his deatfi, revered, respected and loved by all his countrymen. There Is no more fitting place for a eulogium of Cleveland thnn at a meeting of Yale men, : tilled with Yale spirit." . Applause again, swept through the hall at Mr, Taft's tribute to President Cleveland, and It was five minutes be fore the secretary could go on with his address. Then he said: "1 again ask leave to enter the pro test I did last year against the Yale managers of commencement, who fall to get many of those who take hon orary degrees to speak. Last year I was compelled to take the place of Senator Knox on the toast list. This year I must take Senator Spooner's. These men are different from many senator's, who are sometimes willing to speak when no one wants to hear them. ' "But on the other hand, commence ment Is much better arranged than It 'used to be. We have a color scheme on the baseball field. We also have arrived at. a very courteous Intercol legiate arrangement, by Which we al ways lose the class day game at Har vard and Harvard loses the game commencement day here, " This is n. nnn-pnrtlsan meeting. As yet the parly to which I belong hss named no manager, ami had there been one, he would have told me to husband my resources to-day, But, Mr. Black Your Last Bargain. To buy drugs sb you buv dry gooda wherever they are the cheapest muy mean Your Lust ltiirgaln. When life la at stake you cannot be too careful In selecting a druggist un whom you can depend to (111 your prescription with minute care and the pureat, freshest druga procurable. Wo recognise our respon sibility In this work. That's why no Ingredient Is ever put Into our stock until It has passed our teat for strength and purity, and why we do not trust the filling of prescription to one man, but have his work cheeked by another clork. You can g"t "Just what the doctor prescribes" at the Medicine Bhop. GILLESPIE'S DRUG tJTona The Medicine Bhop, 744 Chapel Btreet, Now Haven, Conn.. . 'Phone 668-4. floods Delivered. Phone Your Order. tins said that he cannot tell demoorati snd republicans apart. The reason is. I believe, tnat ins worn ura.u.. . a mere historic description. Another reason why I should not speak to-flsy should drink In the Yale spirit, and not give out anything. The tale pint ! the spirit of progressiveness, wumu the spirit ef destruction. In the moral awakening which we, Ilka to feel we have had in the last four years, and are to continue in the year to come, we know 'that Yale spirit will be In th lesd for the higher uplifting of every thing worth preserving in mo After Mr. Taffi address, the Yl cheer with nine Tafts on the end. wal given, led by members of the clsw of Ing of "Bright College Years. Ovation for Peaa lrlnl. There were two more ovations for Penn Henry V. Wright yesierooy. in first one came when the announcer giv ing the order lor the classes to file up to the dining hall In order csled tor the ai... nf which the dean Is a member. Ai the dean paed In there as loud cheering Dy me nouy B.u- untes. ana srier me spannnm. passed out, there was a second one. Following the gpeaklng a large num k. r,t th. rn,1nii left for New Ixn- don to attend the boat races there to. day. Others went immeaiamiy m k it,.;. . .(-- ....m with liumrn. ' - , ----- . a party of frlsnils to me nenaiunnci u for an hour was the gueat of his broth er, Horace Taft. Ha n I (I inr R.l. (Ill "i ACTOF.SS TLAYR AWAY GRIEF. Stifle Sorrow on Stage wnue hub- hand Lie Dead at lIoni. While Davfd Henderson was dying, his wife, known to the stage as suss Frankle Raymonde, played her part as Arabella Clingstone, "an unapproprtat ed angel" In "The Lady From Lane s, at Bush Temple. It was one of the exigencies of the theater. There was no unflerstuny to take her place. She had kissed her flying husband good-by before going to the theater. She did not think then t would be their Inst good-by. As soon as the cur tain had fallen upon the pmy she en tcred an automobile and was hurried at law-breaking speed back to her home. She was too late by Ave min utes. Death hnd Just rung down the curtain on her husband's career. Mrs. Henderson again appeared In the cast at the matinee. Bhe reported voluntarily to tho manager of tho play house. She was told she need not go on, as another memner or me company hnd been coached In her line. "No," said Mrs. Henderson, "I will piny. It will take my mind from my grief. Then you you need me." So, with eyes red from weeping, the actress repaired to her dressing room and made up n the grotesque old maid which sho plays In the piece. I'pon hor first appearance she was addressed variously as Miss Freestone. Miss Curbstone, and Miss Sandstone, Each mistake caused her apparently tho greatest possible amusement. At the climax of the farcical passage she was called "Miss Tombstone." The nanii was suggestive. It struck close to the tragedy which weighed upon her heart. But net a sign did tho brave little woman show that It touched her, She gave her head a saucy toss and burst Into a merry peal of laughter. "My name, sir," she gurgled, "Is not Tombetone, but Clingstone, even If am not a peach." The audience did not realize the cris is, but the members of the company, who knew that under her laughter her heart wis breaking, feared she might collapse. For a moment she stagger ed. Then her courage came to her res cue nnh she walked oft Into the wings, laughing with mock gayety, while the audience applauded to the echo. Chi cago Inter Ocean. MINT Jl'LEP EDITORIALLY MADE. As every one knows, the manufact ure of a mint Julep Is even more diffi cult than tho cultivation of tho mint. The art, Indeed, seems to require a certain natural aptitude or genius, without which the most laborious study goes for naught. There nrc cases on record of men who have spent years in practice and experiment and then given up in despair. Not a few, overwhelmed by mortification and dis appointment, hnvo attempted self-destruction. Even the ingestion, or drinking, of a mint Julep cannot be properly achieved without thought and training. The novice pours the ethereal Juices into his system In a haHty and vulgar manner, and so loses nearly all of the flavor. He grows In toxicated and disorderly, and brings disgrace upon a difficult art. The true connoisseur approaches the oper ation in a more dignified and gentle manly way. The green heart's blood of the fragrant mint, coursing upward through the golden straw, leaps softly upon his palate and makes It vibrate like an aeollan harp. A few playful drops leaking upon his mustache and goatee there glitter and gleam In the sunshine like priceless emeralds. Flashes of rising pink chase them selves across his enraptured face. -"Is lips curve Into a smile of del it His eyes beam with ecstasy. He is happy. Baltimore Sun. A telephone Instrument encased In glass has been manufactured by the general msnnger of a western tele phone company for the purpose of showing the skill of the workmen, and the methods of Installing parts and demonstrate the simplicity of construc tion snd accessibility of parts of the Instrument. All parts are plainly visi ble without opening the case. The sides and front of the cabinet are made of beveled French glass, fastened by means of machine screws to the nickel plated frame work, The desk or shelf is also made of plate glass. Women's Button Oxfords. Patent Colt Button Oxfords Patent Colt Button Oxfords Dull Kid Button Oxfords Dull Kid Button Tan Russia Calf Button Ox fords See Window ONLY GOOD SHOES. TIB 842 and 846 Net Mil le filif i Modern Decorating Calls for original and individual treatment Dont be satisfied with the commonplace, when you can have your , decorating done In a manner expressive of your own ldeaa -decorating different from your neighbors, unique and artistic, and at practically the arae coat. We'd be pleased to have you consult ma. MONROE BROS., The Famous Fenway Cocktail j TRICKLE TRICKLE TRICKLE. It is difficult to imagine anything more delicious, ' in the confection line, than a juicy Fenway Cocktail the choicest of Maraschino cherries, the purest cream1 1 and richest and finest chocolate, To eat one and let the delicious juices trickle down one's throat is to buy a box. For sale locally only at our store, and only 25c a box. ' " ' WE INVITE A TRIAL. . WE KNOW THEY'LL PLEASE. E. L. Washburn 6 Co. t 84 Church St.. ,u44..tHPmM44444 f The American "Colonial" Hall In spite of modern styles, this American style is still most popular. We are showing many reproductions of the old Colonial Wall Papers cf interest, most suited for the hall. M ERR ELS, CROSS & BEARDSLEY, CONTRACTING DECORATORS, 90-92 Orange Street. 'Phone 839. NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES, STATIONERY, SPORTING GOODS. J. A. McKEE'S. $4.00 $2.50 $4.00 $2.50 $3.50 Oxfords Number 2l Chapel Street: WM 1 1 ! 353 Grown St. IMtphboe S76t; 61 Center St. i J 11,8 Nonpareil Laundry (Incorporated. HIGH-CLASS WORX. We do the work for tho leading fan. ilies kA stores. ' ; : . 271 Blalchley Ay., New Ham Con i w