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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JULY 9, 1908.
L ti&GM ! JOURNAL-COURIER NEW HAVEN, CONN. Founded 170(1. Delivered by Carrier In llio City, 12 cents a veelf, no r'nii a month, SH fr six ninntliH, n year. The emtio terms by innll. ' Slnitlo coplm, 2 crate. Telephone i uniToniAL hoom, KM. UVMMCfIS OFFKE, BJIS1. THIS WKKKLY JOl'WVAL. Issued Thursday. One Ilitllnr a Year. J. n, CnrrliiKtnn Publisher E. A. Mrt ! . .IliiNlnt-s Mnnescr T. IS. V. Nomina AdverllMn Manager N, O. OHl.orn Kdltnr-ln-C'hlrt A. J. Nloiine MnniiRlnir Editor T'Kiil Burnett City Editor Subscriber nlio fnll to reeelve their Jnurnel-C'ourler remilnrly nnd on time fill ronfer n favor on the management bf Immediately reporting to the Clr ruliitlon Manager. Telepnone 80S1. The Journal-Courier Is for sate dally In New York City at llntnllna's New StDnds, Corner Aftth Street nnd nroad wny, at 20th atreet nnd nrondway, nt t Pnrk I'lnce, nnd Grand Central Station. Thursday, July 0, 1008. TIMELY PHOTF-STS. United States Senator Brandegee was the speaker at the state's prison on the Fourth of July. He was euro of his au dience. He appears to have made a first rate speech to a body of men who while they were doubtless Interested In what he had to say, have no prac tical way a1, hand to show their ap preciation In deeds. Good citizenship Is a theme,, behind prison walls, which presents a grim sense of humor and finds Its only parallel In the enthusi astic director of a prison board, who advocated the display of the American flair from the prison tower each tiny, In the week. He desisted from his task only when reminded that the emblem tentlonV&s scarcely tho thing. Senator fiflrndegee trod solid and fruitful ground wVn he entered his protest, against the legislative mania, the unwisdom of over-leglsintlon. He was none too severe In criticising those who run to the halls of legislation to I port." cure every conceivable worry and j As for -the foreign nations, we will harsh experience. He would have been j show the far east, Asia, and Europe even more effective If he had advocated ! what a power a power 'or peace a session of the general assembly for wo are. The fleet will be our visible the exclusive purpose of repealing j inessa go to them In those jiorts, where many of the laws now on the statute ; the lamentable size of our merchant books, an Idea which was only ably : marine results In our flag seldom he advanced by Charles Morris of this j In? seen. With no possible war-cloud city, a son of former Governor Luzon : upon our national horizon, the cruise B Morris. "The true remedy for many can be taken by none to be a war men Ills from which at Intervals we suffer," ' ace not even by Japan. The floi.'t he warned, his shackled audience, "lo In ; will simply compel that world-wide education, In Christian civilization, In J attention that our position -is a worU humanlty, morality and fair dealing i power demands and deserves. Tho rather than in the passage of statutes." It Is an -ldea which Senator Brandegee can wisely advance on the stump1 this fall, when the outelde voters will want to know what the party to which ho belongs proposes to do to restrain the lawless and vicious In the trade mar kets of the country. The trouble for too many years with the pftrty In pow er and the party Beeklng to break Into power Is that they are busy advocating new acts of legislation to meet needs , already sufficiently met by the common law and existing statutes. Tho coun try Is asking for a rest, not from the enforcement of the law as It demands equal opportunity and like protection, but from the aggressive consideration of experimental legislation the logical end of which no man can see. While Senator Brandegee was solar plexustng the vicious habit of work ing the legislative mill over time, Gov ernor Woodruff "was warning the good people of Kllltngiy against public ser vants, who are In political life for what there Is In It for them. Said ho: "Extended corruption organized cor ruptioncannot succeed without au thority and the assistance of those Who conduct the government and you know, as well as I know, that many of our laws have been enactod for the sole purpose of chartering combina tions of various kinds to cheat the etate in the Interest of ' organized greed." Everybody knows who he means, the slick lobbyist on tho out- 1 side of the halls of legislation and the" corruptible on the Inside. No wondor that this man, who has been made in eligible for rc-electlon out of respect to a tradition which carrhov look oim In the face , without : winking It's eye,, warns the votcra of the state to re nominate and re-eloct "tried and true men who have had previous experience In legislation." It is time that was done, not only for the purpose of watching tho legislative combination but for the even more Important pur-, pose o putting an end to special leg islation In all of Us privileged forms. A half dozen state senators might be mentioned, who took their first dip into the waters of legislation winter before last, and who are now for the first time ready to give the state the best service of which they me capable. They should announce their candida cies and let tho forces of decent gov ernment surround 'them. In the mean time If the representatives of the peo ple are to fall Into tho habit of tulk- 1 "lng; horse sense, as Senator Brandegee . did at the prison and Governor Wood ruff did at KUllngly, they deserve the jordlal approval and support of the ita.t& press. T1IF, ITPF.T HAILS. The stars and stripes, at tha mast heads of fifteen United States war- shlpu, are to-day being carried went- ward Jt will not lie long before they will have gone so far west thnt"a they will be, not In the far west but In the far east, so curiously does geog- rnphy contradict Itself. :ho last KUlttle le of the wnrM-Mnr nf nnr proud fleet has begun It will be next February before our Jackles arrlvo back In domestic waters from their circumnavigating cruise itnl Jolly will be the welcome-home accorded them on Washington's birthday, when a second review by the prerdderit, who will then be about to retire from of llce, Is contemplated in New York harbor. 'Round-the-world fleet cruises are quite as new with the other world powers as they are with us. Their ad vantages are not to be llahtly passed over either. Starting cloiMy upon the announcement of some unfounded ru mors of trouble with Japan, It was quite generaly believed that the cruise hud a war-Ilko .significance. That such was not the object of the author ities at Washington Is now apparent. Japan and the Japanese will be but an Incident of the long trip. Tile pa triotic Inspiration that must follow In our own possessions will bo great. The Hawalan Islands, where the fleet will soon touch, and the Philippines, which will come later, will be brought Into closer relationship with us The sight of the stars and stripes In a foreign bind will be a glad sight for many a countryman far from home. Says the Washington Herald: "From Qulnhon, on the Cochln-Chlna coast, pant the muddy months of the Irawart dy and down the foot of Hindustan and even unto the burnd Arabian plains around Mount Ilor, there will be men from home missionaries, women and little children, expatriates, wanderers, and they who toll In the desolate places of earth In the causa of the Stars and Stripes who will tall upon their knees and thank God with moisture In their eyes whon they gue upon those stately white ships from the land they love. The sight of his country's flag, of his country's fleet of might and honor, Is a God-given glorv to the patriot sojourning la a strange country. Some of those tlevoted men and women have never seen that sight since they sailed from the home good resulting from the experience . with the men will be considerable, In spite of the enormous expense. It Is said that the cost of fual alone for the cruise will be over $5,000,000. Maintenance for over 12,000 men will be no small Item, either. Hut It wl'l mean fine training for the Jackles and a fund of useful JnformaMon for offi cers and men. Gqod luk to Undo Sam's Jackie. SEW ENGLAND fOMJITIOMS. The proposal or the Springfield board of trade that a Xew England conference very similar to the recent governors' conference In Washington be called by Governor Guild, has quite generally met with favor. The Idea has spread to the state board of trade, which, In turn, has secured as surances from the governor that he will probably call such a conference next November. i The move Is a wise -ma, As the gentlemen who urge It suggest, New England may not be keeping abreast of the times, at least not to that de gree which situation, advantages and a glorious past demand. It seems certain that some good will result. But Just one word of objection. It Is said that Governor Guild has tuken the matter under advisement .md that he will soon Invite each of ihe other five New England governors to meet with him and discuss the Industrial possi bilities of this section of the country. Hut why Invite only the governors? Even at Washington, where there were forty-four or more of them In at tendance, there were twice their num ber of Influential and authoritative men present whose opinions and ud vlse brought about the major part of the good things resulting. Whut Js wanted Is not a conference that shall be little more than an Informal chat between six governors. Our Industrial kings should be there, our most prom inent business and commercial men should be invited; certainly with all the universities and colleges New England boasts there should be some educators whose wisdom ( might well be, added to the sum-total. If Presi dent Iladley was one of those whose words were most prized at the Wash ington conference, surely he should not be forgotten at a New England conference. The more comprehen sive the list, of names of Ihose in at tendance, the more valuable the, con clusions and the more authoritative the conference. The suggestion has been offered that, as a result of the conference, New England make a decided stand at Washington In favor of remedial legls lHtion of some sort. That sounds we 11 but is rather ethereal. This paper has already urged one subject for consideration at this conference. It lmu, ot tne abandoned farms or Nr'w England, an ever-present causel j utssatistaction , with those who gl-lliave a etl'on "eettonal pride.' In a 1,,ttel' tu tho Nw York Evening Post u New Hampshire man calls atten tion to thlB very subject. He speaks highly of these farms for summer country estates, but advises those who contemplate buying them to "work" as farms to hesitate. "Those who expect to make a living where a native New Englander has failed, odght to make better use of their money," he says. The writer must forget or be Ignorant of the increasing number of these farms that are being "worked" successfully every year by our foreign-born population, especially the Italians, who are willing to get a smaller living out of them than were the native New Englanders who left them. Two assets of many of these farms he does urge, however. One Is their timber value and another Is their stone value. "In New Hampshire," he snys, "the mountains are Intersect ed by veins of mica now of consid erable valuo and sometimes an aban doned farm Is worth more because of the presence of mica than 6n account of the land or buildings. ' Here Is a suggestion. If the "rock-ribbed" farms of New England are too "rock- ribbed" to be farmed, quarry them. It may well be one .consideration for this conference, which we only wish had emanated from New Haven rather than Springfield, so worthy is the Idea. THE POLITICAL HO AO HOI, I. Kit. A Denver correspondent writes to his newspaper of the domination of the democratic convention by the breezy west. No one of the men In charge of things cares a button what the great state of New York wants, for example. It Is what the state of Oklahoma wants that goes. New England, once a mighty force In the natlonal'oouncllg of the party, Is view ed with Interest but not with concern. This state of affairs gives the political road roller the chance It wants to ride freely over the prostrate forms of protesting delegates. There are ruf fled feelings In consequence and not all .of the victims of the process speak In language that Is fit to print, but the road roller runs on Imperturbable and haughty. The Chicago roller was a small afTalr In comparison and will soon be forgotten In the noise of the oaths uttered by such victims as Guf fey of Pennsylvania and McCarren of New York. The political road ro'ler Is a new Instrument In the life of the country, and unless we are mistaken a short llvedone. When Its crushing power Is once realized It will flatten out those Who had the temerity to fashion It. A ,.oad rnPr plflCB amnng tne tools of a free Russian. Institution. It's too Ol II DI MH FRIENDS. While New Haveners nre themselves feeling the effects of the excessive heat, they should remember the animals about them. The long hair of the dogs makes the hot summer uncomfort-ib'e for them. Some owners, who care more for the comfort of their dogs than for their looks, clip the hair short to their bodies. Though the result Is rather of the "drowned-rat" effect, still It must make life more livable for the dogs, and the effect of the clipping of the hair, when It does come in again In the fall, Is good. Rut probably none of the animals feel the heat like our faithful friends, the horses. They cannot go off In a shndy corner these hot days and sleep the greafy part of tha day as dogs do. They have their loads to draw, even on the hottest days, the same as In the winter time, and they often have to stand for hours In the hrolllng sun, The Inst few years in New York have seen a far more humane treatment of horses In summer than may be real ized. Owners realized that they must do something to save them when they were falling doad In the streets by the scores. The era of tha hat for the horse cattle to New York some time ago equine Panamas, If you will. At first they were a cause for considerable mer riment. The humorous, weeklies had considerable fun at the expense ot faithful Dobbin and his pointed hat, through which his ears protruded In such a comical fashion. But today In New York and many other big cities tho hat for the working horse Is prac tically compulsory, At different points in the metropolis stations have heen established by the city authorities and by the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals where men with hose give the hoists much-welcome baths to refresh them. If'uny one has seen a work-horse limp up to one of these stations on a hot day', get a bath from the hose and a good drink of clean water, and then start off like a new animal, they can not question the efficiency of the plan. The other day this city was reported to be the wannest city In the country. Tho streets of New Haven can scarce ly be more endurable than those of New York. The Institution of the, equine panama with ull our working horses and of a hose station or two about the city would be fur the best Interests of the owners financially, aside from the human sldg ot the question A lYOTIIF.ll TITt.PiO ALLIANCE. After any number of rumored marriages, ranging from Hoboken to Rome, the prince and the ex-countess have at last "dene, the trick" In double fashion In London. The report has it that never was a prlncess-by-mar-rlage made so quickly, or In such an unceremonious way, as was La Frln cesse de Sagan, The public will con tinue to believe It a marriage for money on the prince's part and that he must have felt no little regret that there could not be more "fuss and feathers" about the wedding than there was. One feature of the ceremony should not go without mentioning. It Is said that the daughter of the assistant pas tor of the little French Protestant church In the Soho square, where they were married, played the organ, Either she must have been Inspired with th-i happy thought of a genius or else It was Just a happening that led her to select tho well known hymn "Abide With Me," to play while tho couple were escorted to the altar. Whether, In a few months from now, the prince will continue to want to "abide" with his wife and she with him any longer, remains to be seen. As Is well known, the prince has a reputation that is scarcely second to that of his American wife's former husband, Count Donl de Castellane, for reckless extravagance. Paris quite generally Is prophesying another di vorce scandal before long. What then can be In the match for. the American woman It la Impos sible to see. Her title of princess Is largely an empty one. One would think that one such marriage alliance would teach Jier the folly of It all. But thus will some weak American girls continue to be made dupes of at the hands of foreign nobility, foi gettlng future happiness In the mad rush for a title. The compnrlson be tween the Madame Anna Gould, that was, and our own good Helen Gould, whose charitable and philanthropic works are without number, is only too apparent to need comment. The heart-felt sincerity of the little woman, who filled her position as mis tress of the White House so admirably during the incumbency of hr hus band, Is shown again In Ihe simple, yet eloquent, letter which Mrs. Cleve land has given out to Irw papers, thanking tho public for tho many ex pressions of sympathy which she has received and 'which have been 30 numerous that to answer each sep arately would be almost an endless task. She will always have a warm place In the. hearts of her country men for her own sake aside from that of her husband. A contcmporoty says It does not be lieve "the pest house," as It persists In referring to the proposed contagious disease hospital, should he located In Westvlllo or anywhere, since It would Increase the tax burden. If contag ious diseases may be referred to as "pests," Is It tho best poll.-y to have them treated In the same wards with other non-contagious dlsejre. canes, oi ls It true municipal economy to en danger life In that way? Practically every paper In Bridge port was sgnlnst the voting machine, yet It was adopted; practically every ftaper in New Haven was in favor of the voting machine in New Haven, yet It was downed. Brldv'port Is said to be dissatisfied with Its nult; New Haven is said to be dissatisfied with its result. Oh, for the "glftlu gio us," Mr. Bryan's proffered olive branch of peace has not won over j.fr. Hearst by a long shot. The editorials In the Hearst papers show that above a doubt, as do also the preparations of the Independent party for its state convention In this city and elsewhere. A railroad Is being built at Pine Camp. Later It will bo blown up. That sounds much like tho well-known nursery-rhyme king who "rode up' the hill and then torte down again." Senator McNeil may bo "ham strung," as Editor Troup suggests, but he Is no pig. for he would be satisfied with something less than flrbt place on tho ticket. ' Just think nil this time Judge Taft has not yet boen notified teat he has been nominated for' president of those United States. Mr. Bryan has a his convention, too. "direct wire" to Ol II (.'0 Vl'ltlM POH A R IMS. AVItiit line Happened, (Providence Journal,) It was after his defeat In 10.10 that Mr. Bryan announced that he could not consclentloiiKly nek his party to con sider h I ni again for the presidency. What has happened since to ease his scruples? Wllllnni Tell and ( nrrie Nntlon. (New London Telegraph.) And now conies another historical realist telling us that. William Tell Is a myth. Let lilni tell us something w don't know. Hut what romance will not these IconoclaHts overthrow? Are we tu be left alone with Carrie Nation? A lliimnn l'll()ilirllli rrrhnpe. (New London Telegraph.) It Is said that the Bryan canvassers will adopt Mr. Hearst's Invention and have phonograph records loaded with his speeches. What's the ue? Every body as heard Mr, Bryan first hand, or first mouth. Experienced Mnn or Theorist f (Providence Journal.) When the speeches are all finished and the platfurins made, the voter will turn from them to the candidates, snT tha result In November will be lorgMy In accord with the popular estimate nf Mr. Tuft snd Mr. ftryan. Each party accuses, the other nnd lauds Itself; escn I" radical In the mn In, Which, then, offers the better nominee for the pres idency? flliall we choose the experienc ed public Becvant and diplomat or the untried theorist and preacher of reform',' Wauled Ileal IJemorruHc Purty. (Wall Street Journal.) What a superb chance at this time for a pnlltlenl promoter to construct a genuine self-consistent opposition par ly, bused four-iiiare on the principles of historic JeiTersnnlan democracy! The republican parly has definitely and In evitably become the party of i federal control and centralization, so that there Ih n call for a balancing force In our politics a force that shall represent personal liberty as against consolida tion and the local community as against tho nation, llcmornicy's Opportunity. (Kprlngfleld Republican.) Great Is thu pity that so shrewd and moderated a degree of progressive dem ocratic radicalism Is not to go Into the campaign under a leadership which eonim.inds Hid united support of the party, or with a party back of It which eomii nnds ihe confidence of the coun try, ueinocrncy's opportunity Is a splendid one in this year of grace, but bow may it be Improved by a partv whose northern wing is still broken by faction and whose southern mem ber Is as a dead body tied to It and weighing It down with ihe undemo cratic Ideas of on older time? A Pilgrim Song. Ah, little Inn of Sorrow, Whut of thy bitter bread? What uf thy ghostly chambers, So 1 be sheltered? 'Tlx but for a, night, the firelight That gasps on thy cold hearthstone; To-morrow my load und the open rood Anu ror tne tar itgnt leading oni Ah, little Inn of Fortune, ' What of thy blazing cheer. Where glad through the pensive even ing Thy brUbt doors beckon clear? Sweet sleep on thy balsam pillows, Sweet wine that will thirst assuage But send me forth o'er the morning earth Strong fur my pilgrimage! Ah. distant End of the Journey, What If thou fly my feel? What If thou fude before me In splendor wan and sweet? HH1I the mystical city lureth The quest ts tho good knight's part: And the pilgrim wends through the end of thu ends Toward a shrine and a Grail In his heart, i Charlotte Wilson In Scrlbntr's. SAVINGS AMI DOINGS. Glass windows are stil'l scarce In the City ot Mexico. England has about miles of coal fields. 13,000 square A giant blue crab of Japan measured 12 ftot acroas the nippers. Sign In Stone street, New York: "Panama hats, biy rum and shovels." The gray and black Agrlpplna moth of Rrszll Is thirteen Inches from wing tip to wing tip. Bolivia ranks second among the tin producing countries, with an output of 15,300 tons In DOT. The youngest king to ascend the throne was Henry VI.. In H22, who was 8 months and tu days old. A Siamese Jungle is described as a forest of llsn hooka and knives laced to gelher with barbed wire. Next to the attar of roses the most valuable perfume Is oil of' Jasmine, which Is quoted at 3580 a pound. The proud parents of triplets born In Delphi, lnd., named them, respect ively, James, Whltcnmb and Riley. A Hnrlem, N. Y., shop has this over the doorway: "Buildings constructed, torn down and removed 'on short or der,'' Germany publishes every year nearly twice as many new books as France. The number of new German books In 1907 was 3n,0T3. Seven of the sons and daughters of the Mersthsm (Kngland) centennrlan, Mrs. Mnynard, married seven brothers and sisters nnnied King. Brewers and wine growers are com plaining of the falling of In the con sumption of their beverages In Vienna, and particularly the brewers. A SMII.K OR TWO. "They've got the prettiest thing In hammocks next door that I ever saw." "How old is she?'' It Anna Gould, like the girl in the song. Sought a real live man, It's a cinch she wouldn't permit herself To be hitched to Sagan. "I told her If the shoe fit to put It on." . "Did she?" "No, Indeed; she Isn't In the habit ot wearing shoes that (It," France has three-lirths of an acre of forest to each Inhabitant. That coun try Imports annually S3n.it0n.000 worth of wood. State forests there yield an nually $1.75 an acre, and cost 95 cents annually. "Jinx looks haggard And worried latolv, and he Is always absently brush Inn; the breast nnd shoulders of his coal." "Yes. bin wife has a blond maid and Ills wife's a brunette." The curate (ood gracious, Giles! whatever makes you keep BUch a spite ful old cat as tlittt ? Giles Well, air, you see, It'sj like this MAXIMUM COMFORT WITH MINIMUM EXPENSE. Our method of making and adjusting glasses tissures the gri'iilt'st amount of comfort with the lciiMt expense. Experience shows that the II. & L. KV'DGLASa, iiiude and littcit at our stores, uos not pinch or full off; licuce fewer broken lenncs. Our simp is the largest and most complete la the idly, ena bling us tu do nil optical work accurately, quickly and satisfac torily. EVERYTHING OPTICAL Harvey&Lewis2 Opticians 861 Chapel St. New Haven Stores at Hartford & Springfield 41 Caught at Last! A Genuine Red Devil THE cause of our reoent hot weather has been captured and is in our Chapel Street window whore all may see him free ofoharge. lie is showing the good qualities of the Red Devil Auger Bit. A tool that will out bore any auger bit made, bores true to else and in any wood under any oondition. Tho harder the wood the better it bores and it Is so oonstruoted that the least possible amount of friotion is created. No bit is so easy to sharpen and this ordinarily very diffloult opera tion is made very easy in this tool, Let us demonstrate its superiority to you. Inquire for prices. CIIaXCE FOR PIANO BARGAIN. WE HAVE three pianos brought t us from Vale university to be sold for less than they are worth. Were new Inst full, Also, we have Chlckering, gtelnway and Weber uprights brought In wlih our renting stock. A rare chance If you want a piano. CHARLES II. LOOMJS, v 837 Chapel Street Eminently Satisfactory Depositors and clients will find tbat dallng with the Merchants National Bank ts eminently satisfactory, be cftile 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 and banking business very cordially invit ed. . The Merchants National Bank 276 STATE STREET. State and City Depositary. . ESTABLISHED 1861. I've felt a bit lonely 'since my old Woman died! London opinion. . "A Cillfornlsn has Invented a ma chine that will dissipate the heaviest fog." "An automatic sample should be at tached to every door to enable the man who comes In late to find the keyhole. ' "And so Emlthers died of hydropho bia?" "Yes; poor chap!" ' "How did It happen?" "He put too much horseradish on his bologna and it bit his tongue."- Chica go News. ' "She meant all right, but her Judg ment was poor." "What did she do?" "When the theater caught fire and the TROPHIES COMMITTEES selected to choose troph ts or prizes for sporting and athletic contests ore expected to dis play tas't? and discrimination. Selec tions mat e at THE FOR.D COMPANY possess intrinsic and artistic value.' Porch Rockers and Chairs 75c to $2.50. Call and see the line of Chairs and Bookers in fact, the entire line of Summer Furniture we are of. fering at greatly reduced prices to close out. , Fortu nately our stock is more choice than large. This is an excellent chance to furnish your porch and lawn at a very little cost. Restricted quantities urge the neces sity of calling early, THE BOWDITCH 100-102-104-106 The Yale National Bank. Corner Chapel and State Streets. YOUR TRIP ABROAD. - If you are thinking of taking a trip abroad, you will find a Letter of Credit the most convenient method of obtaining funds while away. Security to Depositors, $1,200,000,00. - Safe Deposit Boxes, $5.00 Per Annum Upwards. Annual Sale For Cash. Straw Hats, Raincoats, Bath Wraps, English Silk Gows, Etc. ' On Sale NOW. CHASU CO.- OUTFITTERS FOR MEN, 1018 and 1020 Chapel Street. Old Frames Like New This Is the best t(me to leave jour orders for rcglldlng picture frame that have grown dingy. We'll hao them ready when you return from your , summer outing. We have expert workmen, who are specially skilled in restoring old oil paintings, renovating old prims, resid ing picture frames and In re moving the ravages of Time from all works of art. Wo guarantee satisfaction. F. W. TIERNAN & CO. 627 Ctiapel Visitors Always Welcome I The New Spring Model Todd Corset Solves the question ol the , long, slender, graceful lines demand ed by the present fash. Ions. Elastlo stockings, eta. ' Henry H. Todd ' SS3- 2M TORK IT. '. actors had fled, she started to sing to stop the panic." , , "And didn't It stop it?", j PHIZES FURNITURE CO., J ORANGE STREET. i