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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1008.
JOURNAL-COURIER SEW HAVEN, CONN. I'oiiiiilinl 1THU. IXllvirnl by furrier. u tho City, 13 cent u n'k, no rem. a nil,, 13 for I month., i a year. The mime terms by iiiiiil. MiikIo conic., a cenu. Telephones i UIUTOIUAI. noOM, 0(M. MUNIMJBS OF1-ICK, 3IIS1. VHP. WftKKI.V JOril.NAI,. iMiied Thursriuy. One IMInr a Year. J. II. rnrrhiKiou rubllnher K. A. Street , . , .Ilu.lne.a AInnnuer T. IS. V, Murinun ArivertlNliiw Manuuer N. O. ONburn i:ll(ir-lii-( lita-f A. J. Slonue MiiimitluK Editor I'niil llnriiclt city Kdltor StiWrilirr who full to receive their Jouriinl-Courlcr rritulnrly nnil on time will confer a Invor on tho uinnuge nirot by liiiiiicdliid-ly reporting to the Clr culuilon .Mummer. Tclcunoue aiiHl. The Joiirnnl-Cniirlpr U for sule dully In cw York City lit IItnllnKa News Btnntla, Corner 31 U Street nnil rironU uay, at 20th street and Broadway, at 1 Park Pliice, and Grand Centrul Station. Thursday, June 2ft, 1008. CROVF.lt CLEVELAND. Grover Cleveland, who was Presi dent of the United Statoa from 18S5. to 1S89 and again from 1893 to 1897, can only be poken of at this time as a great, representative citizen 1 of the country. By his death the nation loses tho services In counsel of a man, who understood the needs of tho peo ple, reailzod their aspirations and la bored as It has been given few men i to labor for their achievement, some of the time appreciated, some of the time unappreciated, but all of the time stern and uncompromising- for the right as he saw and understood It. Small Indeed appear the men today wn ior reasons or the most selfish character, undertook to provoke a sus picion of his motives and did not hesi tate to misrepresent him that they Tnlr-Vit Tirnflt hv tVta rrlmfl. - C rover Cleveland's careor from the moment tho call to service awoke him from an Indifferent attitude of mind until his diath yesterday morning rested on a superb and finely balanced conscience. Suddenly armed with power as the mayor of the city of Buf falo, what was good for that commun ity and what squared with the princi ples of justice arrested and held his ttentlon. It was not what others thought of his official conduct which movd him, though at times It may have -worried him 'to find that he was without 'support in the house of his friends, It was what he concluded was best. Doing things right with him was eecond nature. He had no Idea of how to do things fundamentally wrong, and It Is on that account that his mis takes of Judgment were studied from an impersonal rather than a personal point of view. He was a great advo cate of popular rights rather than a born fighter. He turned a deaf ear to his most Intimate counsellors in 1887, when he penned his famous tariff mes sage, who told him that It was bad politics. He replied that it was good morals. Time has told the country how much more clearly he saw the trend of things than those who betray ed him in the halls of national legisla tion. Orover Cleveland was Instinctively honest and upright It was a matter of temperament with him. He claimed oo credit for that nor did ho change lils fulth when ho heard the voice of bate and of scorn raised by the faith less in the congress of the United States. He bided patiently his time, and he lived to hear that miserable voice silenced by the more sonorous voice of popular affection and esteem. vvcii may ma uuuimy inuurn nun. n never had a better friend nor a more patriotic citizen. Even when he saw the convictions of a century swept asldo by a musical phrase, and senti mental InipresHlone substituted for them, ho held to his faith In, the Intel ligence of the American peoplo and their power to ultimately understand that truth Is stronger than fiction, though less agreeable to the ear. No thing could bo more Impressive In its exhibition of calm than his conduct Curing tho years when his labors wore being Ignorantly embarrassed and his love of country derided. Then and there stood the man revealed, for all honest men to sec and understand. Then and there stood revealed all, of the sources of political corruption and commercial greed for those who had the faith to eee and understand. Grover Clove- 'land would have saved his country tho suffering It has since endured and would have fought the battle for pollt ienLflnd commercial righteousness Iia. oro political and commercial immoral ities of themselves Impaired the great national structure. Honor to whom honor Is due, but let It not be forgot ten that It woe Grover Cleveland who sounded the note of warning, and who with the Inspiration of a prophet sought to stom the mad current of human selfishness. A great American citizen has died and In his death are withdrawn capaci ties of penetration and an understand ing of the Ills which afflict democratic Institution which cannot be estimat ed accurately until sober history comes to bo writton. Tears of righteous cit izenship will be shed at his grave and from them will rise some day a mem orial bu substantial and beautiful In charar-ter an to remind tho 'men of that dny of his moHt, famous winning: "Puhllo. office Is a public trust." TAKT A.U VALE. The democratic aplrit of Yale re ceived a mighty uplift this week a a result of tho presence of Secretary of War Taft, the republican candidate for president of the United States. .Whatever foars and apprehensions there may have been originally upon the part of classmates and university officials as regards taking care of him they were immediately scattered by the secretary himself. Ho know his New Haven and his New Haven knew him. He moved about the city as freely as anybody else end walked with the air of a contented soul at tho head of his class. It would be a pretty piece of busi ness If a man of Mr. Taft's distinc tion could not return to New, Haven and be as free as possible from tho annoyance of the curious crowd. Ho has demonstrated the fuct that he can. The city has been full of dis tinguished men all tho weok. There have been Unltod States senators, members of congress, diplomats, gov efnors, etc., etc., moving freely-about and no one has thought for a moment of offering thorn other protection than the natural hospitality of New Haven affords. The people of New Haven in fact possess one character istic which ever stands them in good stead. Should Mr. Taft come here officially the crowds would follow htm even though he had been on exhibi tion here a hundred times. Ho can come here unofficially whenever he wants and walk the streets without annoyance, board trolley cars and do the othor things the rest of us do. It Is not to be overlooked, how ever, that the democratic atmosphere of a Yale crowd Impresses every person who comes Into contact with It. At the time of tho bl-centennial, when the city was so full of men of distinction in every walk of life that one was constantly butting Into top notchers, It was observed by more th&n one of them that a like exper ience could not bo had In any college city in the world under the tamo cir cumstances. It would not have been so strange If tho atmosphere this year had lifted a olt In view of the Yale pride Involved In tho possession of a presidential candidate, but that It did not shows first that it is made of the real stuff, and second th'at Secretary Taft is himself a democrat of tho fir.it water. MILITIA developments. Developments are coming so thick and fast these days In army and na tional guard circles that It Is difficult to keep pace with them. If the plans that aro now under consideration are put through, it seems certain that be fore long our soldier boys will be doing their most serious work since the Span ish war. A month or more ago It was thought a largo sized undertaking when it was announceJ that there would be from 6,000 to 8,000 troops, half of them regulars and half of the national guard at Pine Camp this summer. Now Gen eral Oliver says that the plans are for the government to purchase the Pino Camp property, some 144 square miles In extent, and to mobilize some 60,000 regulars and natlonat guardsmen there two years from now. Pine Camp Is to become only one of eight such places of mobilization. At these camps It is proposed to gather 330.000 men, Including all militiamen and regulars on duty at homo, for maneuvers of tho most exacting char acter. If Pine Camp Is not selected, some other locality will be and there will be congregated every regiment In New York, Pennsylvania, and the New England states. "There are no longer any militiamen," said General Oliver. "They are all United States volunteers. In the event of war thVy are a part of the regular army under the new law. Up to this time the president hns been powerless to direct the management of the state troops. It Is so no longer." Aside from the Import of the an nouncement as showing a retrograde movement in the present world-wide endeavor to obtain a general disarma ment, there In another side to the sit uation which may well tend to make impossible tho very thing that Is wanted. In New Haven today there la a largo number of guardsmen in tho Bocond regiment who look with much disfavor upon the coming encampment at Pino Camp. Many are the excuses that are being offered the officers, moRt of them very shallow. The onerous du ties of such a camp, the long marches and work which is of tho hardest for "green" men, right out of the city, la avoided not so much because tho men are afraid of it or because they do not want to serve their country, but1 be cause they realize that they owe It to themselves to "conserve" their own personal resources. Many of them enn get only the vacation they have while at camp and for them to return from the arduous duties of camp life with the regulars all tired out means to be gin a new year's work at their voca tions under a handicap, with their en ergies below par. That they are loathe to do. Unless excuses from duty may he easily obtained when tho new order of things purs into effect, It seems certain that men will be reluctant to re-enllst. New men, llkewl.se, will hesitate to en list for the first time. Tho ranks of the national guard will be decreased and the very object, as we have snld, of se curing a largo army of highly trained call-men will have been frustrated. Tho army oillcers may well take this Into consideration, We can agreo with tho Boston Transcript when It says: "Cer tainly It would seem that the better course fur the present would' be to break In tho militia of the senboarj states at least In garrison duty, as in that line of work would como the first domand for their services should an emergency arise calling for the nation to exert Its armed strength against a foreign foe." T1IK EDUCATIONAL PHOHLICM. The thoughtful address made by Horace D. Taft of the class of 1883 at the meeting of the Yale alumni .Tuesday morning, upon the subject of the loss Involved In the prevailing method of educating young mon slow ly, should be reduced to permanent form,' Mr. Taft's conclusion, based as they are upon twenty-five years as an Instructor of boys, should be stud led carefully. They cannot be stud ied carefully from tho Imperfect re ports of the address printed In the newspapers." The mere suggestion that with co operative changes as between the schools and the colleges two years can be savod from tho time now spent ,by young men In gaining an educa tion deserves the attention of parents, of Instructors and of the captains of Industry. It has long been the convic tion of laymen In such matters, that too much time was required In giving young men an advanced education, though admitting the practical value of an advanced education. The loss involved to all three of the classes di rectly Interested in the proposed econ omy has been more or less discussed by tcdiool masters and college execu tives, but as yet the deflnlto scheme of Improvement has not been present ed In a manner which warrants In vestigation and possibly a test. Mr. Taft should prepare In such detail as he can his proposed curriculum from the earliest to the latest school of in struction, and then other trained edu cators should examine It Impartially and with open mind. Wo should Judge from what Mr. Taft said of the work unit Involved In the education of boys that a fear of overworking them lies at the bot tom of the waste recorded by the present educational system. Said he: "The Idea of the average American boy being overworked Is so delicious that I like to dwell upon It." He can not dwell upon It too long or too fre quently. Ohvtoualy the time of the average American boy can bo much more sensibly utilized than it Is at present and he can bo sent earlier Into the world to begin the task of self support to which they all fall heir. the Ai.i-.Mxi rtxo. General W. W Sklddy, ., and the other officers of tho Ynlo Alumni fund are to be sincerely congratulated upon the sum they have handed over to tho university officials to odd to the Income for general uses. This fund Is contrib uted to by graduates of the university In sums varying from a elnirle dollar to many dollars, and Is given without strings to It. Hundreds of thousands of dtillats ha"o thus found their way Into the strong box of Tale, which would never havo gotten there had It not been for the stmpestlon made a few years ago by General Pklddy that nn association be formed. This year the total sum contributed fell below. the sum given last year by a few thousands. This was a sur prise from two points of view. It was naturally expected that the hard times would strike the fund In Its most vital part and that It did not do so reveals the sense of responsibility which tho average Yale man feels In connection with the debt ho owes his alma mater, and which he knows he can never re pay. On the other hand, if the alumni fund can ho maintained In such times as we have had, graduates ought to sco that It 1h larger when good times exist. Gratitude for a full purse this year suKgests surprise at tho relative ly lean purso a year ago. It Is an Interesting fact connected with thceo gifts that In accordance with their lncomos the graduates who possess tho least glvo the most. This was the marked characteristic of tho bl-centcnnlal fund. "VALIEU, IIESI'ECTEIJ, LOVED..' To pass over these commencement days at Yale without fitting honors for the distinguished political member of tho clans of '78, would be no worse than for tho occasion to be let Blip without tho most eulogistic words for the retiring dean of the college. To do that is simply to give vent to the true feelings of the heart. Dean Henry P. Wrlfcht Is not tho man to be conveniently conspicuous at a tlmo when words of praise can be most ef fectively spoken. He has tho true, unaffected modesty of the great leader of men; as President Hadley said of him at tho Alumni meeting Tuesday morning: "wo havo all valued, re spected and loved him." No matter how capable the new dean may be, It seems certain that he cannot fill the position of his prede cessor In tho same manner. Certain It is that he cannot have tho same deep-seated affection of tho graduates of the last few decades that tho mod est, optimistic, boy-loving occupant of tho dean's ottlre so long, has had. That olllee will not seem tho same with him gone. It Is safe to say that returning graduates In future years will continue to seek him out, when they return to New Haven, to glvo him tho most earnest cheer of their reunions. Muy ho oontlnuo in our midst of all time, to receive this Just due of a man who has discovered that rare sesame that alono can open the door to the hearts of youth. Yale boys and Yale mon have loved him because ho has loved them. It could not bo otherwise. It nus been said of Dean Wright that tlmo and again tho faculty has decided to deal harshly with somo culprit, but that, upon tho pleadings of the dean, ho has boon allowed to get "ono mora chance." Dean Wright never thought a boy was wholly bad, In spite of all the cases of misconduct ho was called on to deal with, each of them tending to mako him lose his spirit of optim ism as to youth. Julian Curtlss said at tho 1492 din ner that Harvard has this year abso lutely the test crew she over had. Ho didn't mako any prophecy as to which crew would win nor did ho mako any apologies for the "Yalsos." He sim ply advised every Yalo man to bo on hand, and assured them that they would get tho worth of their money. That sounds promising for tho blue. The Louisiana state legislature has passed an antl-race-traok gambling law similar to that In New York. Be tween prohibition and this, the south Is becoming such a modelsi ctlon that the plantation owners of a quarter century ago would not reconnlze It, were they to come to life again. If Mayor Martin still has any doubt as to the advisability of signing the voting machine ordinance, he should read the carefully prepared article In the Bridgeport Post which describes tho success of the machines In Hurt ford as viewed by Mayor Hooker and others there. A telegraph message was sent from New Haven Tuesday night that read: "Tho class of '78 of .Yale tho class of Taft sends cordial greetings to the class of '78 Hamilton tho class of Sherman." That sounds like good in tcrcolleglato spirit Judging from the many proposed Taft cahlncta. one might well suppose that tho republican nominee was elected already. TAFT, YAI.F. AMI TUB n.VCE'. Wlirn Taft Looks on; (Hoston Transcript.) Forty centuries looking down upon them were not nmre stimulating to .Na poleon's soldiers m the prexenco of Tnft at the Harvard Vale boat race will be to the contending crews. Sly Siirrnniii. (Boston Globe.) Prasldent Hndley In his annual report tells the Yale alumni that the univer sity has had a hnrd financial year, but perhaps t'llnira will be easier now that Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan Is to have an LL. 1). Ynle I rrnhnmn Figure. (New York World.) Yale freshman figures seem to show that boys who came from the public high schools ar better studunig thin wealthier boys from fashionable private ohools. Hut anybody would cxpec; that. Thnt Ilnrvard Affair. (New York Kvenlng Post.) There was tin agreement with Yalo that had to bo lived up to honnrablv. ae lived up to It when she put 'a man off the crew who was .caught cheating In an examination. Harvard could no no less, despite the sppoal from the great square-dealer. A fltipponltlon. (Waterbury American.) Both ends of tho correspondence be tween President Roosevelt and Presi dent Kllot over the two Harvard crew men who were laid off under discipline refuse to yield up the contents of the letters. We suppose one said: "Iion't spoil the best crow Harvard ever had." And the other; "IVm't butt In." Tnft I'letiirm, (Hartford Post.) "Fifty-seven varieties of Taft photos on the front pace of the newspapers all over the country," says the New II aveti Journal-Courier. True; Kvelyn NYshti Thaw must be green with envy. But with all his otlmr multifarious' duties, how could tho big secretary of war tlnd tlmo to have so many pictures taken? Vale llemoerncy. (Hartford Courant.) Talk about the decline of democracy fit Yulel Why William II. Taft, second If not now firstIn Interest among living Americans and candidate for tho greatest office In the world, walked all the way out to tho field with tho bova of bis class, and Arthur T. Hadley, president of the university, recently tlio guest of Kniperor William and alwuyn ond everywhere recognized as one of the most eminent men of his day, rode out on the running board of a trolley car, paylnn his nlokol and standing up nil the way Jlke the rest or us, Nulther of these great men needed any access ories of equipage to sustain his dig nity; It's a part of them. They Juat made themselves a part, of the crowd, and never thought of doing anything else. The Survival ot tho Gruiluiites, (New York World.) Approximately 13,ni0 graduates of Yalo university ure living. Of this num ber the class of 1S78, of which llr. Taft Is a member, contributes ninety. six, tho original count of the class having been 121. Tho thirty-year reunion at New llavn hns just called together eighty of tho boys of '78, a fact which Is not ed as muklng something of a record. A fow days ago the death was record ed of William Davis faiy, of the class of )S3f, who had worn briefly the tit lo of Yale's oldest alumnus. His ao was ninety-three years. In I!)tl4 the longev ity honors of Yulo luy with the Rev, Joseph 3. Lord of Michigan, who was at nlnely-slx the solo survivor out of elgh. ty-one men In the class of 1831. These fellows of '78 must avoragn well past fifty, but they seem lively. They havo traveled surely on the right mad to prove that applied wisdom Is the mul tiplication of years. The I'renlilrnt CoiiiIiir. (New London Telegraph.) We had feared for the success of the annual regatta on the Thames to-morrow, for there seemed to be little In terest aroused lit tho struggle between Yule and Harvard, The fear is now laid aside, for President Koosevelt Is an nounced to grace the occasion with his presence. That announcement brings tho boat race up to a popular standard, for anything approved by Mr, Koosevelt Is seconded by his own people. There's a ,blg time ahead for Thursday, and New London ought to grow a few Inches in suture because the president wll bo here to upprove by nis'presence the grandest aquatia event on the grandest course In the whole oountry. We are glad the president Is coming, Wo are sorry that Instead of going to fur away Africa to hunt big game, he isn't availuble to hunt vital things for New London. Woudn't he make the greatest boostor ever? Mr. Tart at Yale. (Providence Journal.) There Is a pleasure to a college man In meeting his old classmates that no honors he can attain wtil ever dim; and no doubt Mr. Taft is enjoying hla return to Yalo with a sest which the burden of his candidacy only accentu ates. Ha cannot, of course, be wholly free fruni the responsibilities entailed by his distinguished position, however much he may wish It. Thus he was yesterday the chief figure In the cere monies attending the dedication of a me. mortal llaastuir. erected in honor of a member of the class ot '08, who was killed in the Philippines during the Spanish war, Mr. Taft's remaras on tnls occasion was very much to the point, lie reminded his hearers of the duties which the acquisition of the Inlands had thrust upon tho nation, and lie paid a Just tribute to the courage and devotion which the men of Yale, as of other colleges, had unown In ful filling their share of these duties, It was not mi elaborate speech, but It Il lustrated uncw the high character of tho man whom his party has nominat ed to the highest olllee In the gift of the people. The Coiiimenveiuent Angel Prepare the lace-trlmmed lingerie, lay out the silken hose; Make bright the shoes with tour-inch heel and shuttle-pattern toes; Draw forth the several feet of glove with countloss fastonlngs; She's going lo speak a thesis on 'The Worth of blmple Things." She "bits' her satin gown will be the envy of the class; Anticipates how they will stare when tlulbiy she'll pass To where, with mirror-studied pose and voice that vibrant vtngs, She'll spout ner flowery preuchment on' "Tho Worth of Simple Things." ' Her hair, done up in fluffs and puffs, with combs she will bedeck; A gllttorlng chain with pendant stones she 11 wear around her nock; With shining bracelets on her arms and IliiKcra flashing rings The audience the will lecture on "The Worth of Blmplo Things." From all her family and kin a gift she will expect; If what she wants and what she gets fail fully to connect, A chill will run along her spins and nip the spouting wings Hhe feels unfolding, as she tells "The Worth ot Simple Things." Puck. SAVIXdS A.U DOINGS. Aeroplanes travelling from 76 to 100 miles an hour, at a cost Insignificant, compared with that of an automobile for tho name distance. Is tne prediction made for Hioy by Henry Farman, the French aeronaut, who recently won the 1 loulsch-Archdeacon prize. Three grains of pure radium, the largest amount of this, substance ever secured ut once, has just been obtained by tho Vienna Academy Of Science. They represent tho yield of ten tons of Vranluin ore. Work on the ore cost IH.OOO, and the radium Is worth 1320,- UJU. Mogul, the big rhinoceros at the Tlronx Zoo, has Jat baa an operation performed on It for cataract. Nearly two pounds of chloform and halt a pound of ether were required to reduce the unimsl to a state of Insensibility, in tho operation itself tlfteen veterin arians wero engaged. Rubber continues to come from the Congo and the valleys of the Amaron. The most recent figures give the world's production for the season of 1005-6 as 60,900 tons, Brazil leading In production with 40,000 tons, polivia, Central Amer ica and Mexico gave a combined total of 1,800 tons; Africa, 35,)i)0 tons, and tho balance came from Asia and the liast Indies. Tho power of metal to become fluent under pressure Is shown by "lead wool," which consists of pure lead cut Into fine strips by machinery, and put up In pound skeins of yard long threads. For making tight Joints It Is simply laid in tho Joint socket and pounded In with a caulking tool. It welds Into a solid mass, filling every Interstice, and It Insures more thorough work than results from molten lead. Prince Edward Island contains three backwoods farms which are devoted to the rearing of the block fox, a rare animal, whose skin sells In London for from $600 to $1,800. The animals ore confined by heavy woven wire netting, which reaches eight feet above the ground and two or three feet below. To insure tho best possible nir the foxes ore not crossbred. They sleep In hol low trees the year round, and aro fed chiefly on outs ,nnd milk and bread, and milk, with a little meat once a day, ond are so wild that only their keeper wlih food can get near them. Scandinavian coasts are dotted every, where with windmills. On the Danish island of Sjalland there is an electric lighting system which Is driven by a windmill. The wheol Is forty-six feet In diameter, and Is supported by a tow. er forty-three feet high. Tho area of tho blades exposed to the wind Is 340 siiuare feet, and with a wind blowing at the rate of forly-threo feet a second the mill will give 3.0 horsepower. The speed In then twenty-four revolutions a minute. Current is supplied to 378 MAXIMUM COMFORT WITH MINIMUM EXPENSE. Our method of making and adjusting glnsses assures the. grculi'Ht amount of comfort with the least expense. Experience shows that the II. & h. EYEGLASS, mudo and fitted ut our stores, does not pinch or full off; hence fewer broken lenses. Our shop is the largest and most complete in the city, ena Winn to do all optical work accurately, quickly and satisfac torily. EVERYTHING OPTICAL Harvey&Lewisz Opticians 861 Chapel St. New Haven Stores at Hartford it Springfield OLD APPLE TREE SWINGS are safe swings because they are made of chain not rope and they won't chafe and break. They are galvanized to prevent rusting, are furnished with seats and handles, which cover the chains, and can be adjusted to different heights. The smallest size is strpng enough to hold a presidential candidate. We have them In four sizes and anyone can put one up in a few minutes. 320 State t. Bar d Square 11 ao for roar Rbur Cot. tng-e at half its valne. Wt havs a lot ot them Chlckertng, Bteinway, Weber from 125 to $75, most as good as new. CHARLES H. LOOMS, 837 Chapel Street Eminently Satisfactory. Depositors and clients will find that dealing with the Merchants National Dank Is eminently satisfactory, be eause the long experience ot its officers in the competent management of banking af fairs enables them to render that prompt and efficient ser ' vice, which Is so desirable. ' Your account snd banking business very cordially invit ed. The Merchants National Bank 270 STATE STREET. State and City Depositary. ESTABLISHED 1861. incandescent and six aro lamps, besides several small motors. . WITH TUB JESTERS. "7ou used to travel a great deal, Senator Brown," "Yes," answered the great man regretfully; "that was my pass-time." Judge. Stella Can you dress within your in come? Bella Yes; but It Is like dress ing within a berth in the sleeping car." Hsrpar's Baser. i i A fool snd his money are soon part ed, snd if that doesn't Justify the fool to a commercial generation, nothing will. Puck. "Well, the late congress didn't make much history." "Nsw. Didn't even make good news paper copy." Lioulsvllle Courier-Journal. "You Hank Hicks ye're always blowln' 'bout how much ye kin drink. I'll lust bet ye ten cents I've drank more llkker In my life 'n you have. ' "Ye're four days older.-' Life. Bon "What does- this mean, father: There IS room ror an on m nnu i father "Ah, that refers to the time oeiore mrie wuic n.w -o gendorfer Blatter. "He has no Job." "Father, I am do termlned to marry the man of my choice." "Very well. But don't fix on my home ss the boarding house of your choice, that's all.'' Louisville Courler-Journal. "My wife," growled Kadley, " is the most forgetful womnn.' "Indeed?" querler his friend, politely. "Yes; she csn never remember in the morning where I left my pipe the night before.' Philadelphia Press. This milk Is snif. and I won't take It," declared the lady. "That's your own lault, ma am, re torted the dealer. "I offered It to you day before yesterday when It was fresh, 4fM M t Ml 1 1 1 t "D'Extra" Summer Furniture Settee, Arm Ohair and Arm Rocker, small Ohair and Rocker and Stand to match, Frames made of selected maple, handsome ly finished in moss green, Very attractive pieces that look well for a number of summers, THE BO WDITCH FURNITURE CO., 100.102.104106 ORANGE STREET. The Yale National Bank. Corner Chapel and State Streets. IF YOU ARE a vacation, we offer you the Vaults for the protection of a year and upwards. 171 Security to Depositors, $1,200,000.00. Safe Deposit Boxes, $5.00 Per Annum Upwards, LINEN TO WET And flannels to soil; and by tho ham pcrfui. Thoso who ore wlso will prepare against Commencement ' week by careful husbanding of their arrays of lino linen and by forehanded ncss in respect to laun dry returns. Even so the strain Is a hard ono for even a liberally stocked outfit. It you need, or are likely to need, additional sup ' plies In any direction, let us urge you to equip yourself now. Shirts, llanncl trousers, tics, waistcoats, hosiery the chances are you will need something. rh asp & nn VII Wan M WW! OUTFITTERS FOR MEN, i 1018 and 1020 Chapel Street. For June Brides. Tasteful articles in great variety that will please the most fastidious and reflect the careful discrimination of the buyer. F. W. TIERNAN & CO. 827 Chapel Visitors Always Welcome. ' .The New Spring Moaei Toaa corset Solves the question ot the Ions,' slender. graceful lines demand' ed by the present fash Ions. Elastle stockings, sto. Uonr.rU TnHH 282SS YORK IT. PKSKLTBAGS SUIT-CASES liCHIYUiHTa AEIEARBTCCRATK THE FODCOTtf end you wouldn't take lf-Cleveland Leader. light finished cane seats, f will stand the weather adn T PLANNING use of our Safe Deposit your valuables $5.00 T 1 UBS? J 5302