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The morning journal-courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1907-1913, November 25, 1908, Image 8

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loundi'il 1700.
Delivered liy Corner, In tlio City. 12
rent n week, XO renin n iiionHi, If3 fur
nix months, I n jenr. TIib mime term
liy nilill, SIiikIp enplos, 3 rents.
thf: wf.f.ki.v .lornvAt,.
Issued Tliursrinv. (I tip Ilollnr n Yrnr.
J. K, ('iirrli)K(ini Publisher
I!. A. SI reef lliinlorsK M?innr
T. K, F. Noruinn. .. Advertising Manager
N. U. Osborn Hrillor-lii-Clilof
A. J, Plonne MnniiKliiK Editor
Pnul llnnielt i'h, Mllor
SiOii crllipro who fnll to receive Iholr
Journal-Courier rcitnlorly nnd on time
will coiil'c'r a fiver on the miuinge meiit
lijr linnii-illiitci)' reporting to ihe Cir
culation Mminuer. Teleohone 3I1H1.
The ,!oin niil-( onrler Io for ante dnlly
In New Vurk if'lly IK lloiiillugV Xrvtn
"Mnnils, Comer !(SMi Street nnd Bronrt.
ny, ul l!l)lh Street nnd tiros Iviny, nl 1
Turk Pliiec. and triiud Central Stands.
Wedm-sdny, November 2.'., inns.
IM 111,11 I IIUI'IFS l,F(;SI,TIO.
The evident disinclination of the pub
lic service corporation of tlie state to
illmMlPS ill tills tlnie tin- report of the
public utilities commission nifty to ex
plained on the ktouihI thnt It does not
berm'ie Riihstnntlnl In their judgment
until It readies the , 'illative staye. It
Is doubtless siitflel nt for them to study
the riM-oinineiidation m title, and satisfy
themselves that nothing Is proposed
which woijlil work tin actual Injustice
to tbelr Interests. or can nny pren:
fault lie found with this attitude of
mind. It is a U'k step which the stale
proposes to take and all bli; stsps nre
more or less frmnrht with possible con
frequence?!, but so the recognition of the
principle of natural monopoly ,y the
general assembly was a biq step to
lake and it was the taking of thnt step
which led to the consideration of n
public utilities law, more for example,
tlinn n ciirloim desire to follow In the
ivake of the state of New York. We
can understand the human (Wire of
the public servb-e corporations to fol
low their ow n pri ference In IssulnR
now stock, additional bonds or fresh
certificates of Indebtedness, hut It haB
been borne In upon thoughtful people
who are not prejudiced In any plvon
direction that so Intimate Is the re
lationship between the patronizing
public and the operating corporations
that mutual restrictions have, become
inevitable. It1 does make a difference
with both the service kIvoii and the
cost churned how j?reat an Indebted
ness Is rolled up, and It Is unquestion
ably wise and rlirht that there should
ho some power to say what that debt
shall be and what form It shall take.
There, Is. still some room for appre
hension with regard to the attitude or
the puhllc'sorvlce corporations towards
the, proposed legislation, In view of
their original attitude towards the
creation of a commission of Inquiry. It
la difficult to believe, that they are any
mora Inclined to a closer scrutiny and
ovorslsht than they were, before, but to
offset this preference for no legisla
tion In favor of some legislation Is the
present state of mind on the part of
tho public. There Is no question but
that the people of Connecticut have
reached a definite conclusion aa to tho
tic (1 for additional legislation affecting
jiublic service corporations. It would
be. too much to say that they know ex
actly what they want in terms of law,
but It la not too much to say that ho
far as results tire concerned they have
thought tho subject out thoroughly.
,nd It l.s nt this point that the prob
able nttltudti of the public service cor
porations becomes of real Interest from
tlio standpoint of the future content
ment of the state of Connecticut.
It would be In the nature of a calam
ity If through opposition of a technical
or direct character the proposed legis
lation should be so amended that ulti
mately the people would awake to the
. fact that nothing Hiibatantlnl had been
accomplished In throwing new safe
giiardK about the management of these
properties. Tlio thought should be up
permost In the minds of the legislature
unit tho corporations that the failure
to brliiK anything substantial forth
from tho careful Investigation which
bus 1eoii made, of the subject will
surely stimulate the movement to add
Kovernmont owncrBhlp to the list of
Connecticut political issues, president
.Mellon himself onco said In a public
speech that he recognized that the fall
uro on the part, of the New Haven
Itnllroad compnny to give good and
honorable service would finally lead to
goveiii'iient ownership, even though
thii people knew that us a eonsequeneo
(bo H'Tvlce .given would bo more costly
and Jess eflLclent, Exactly the same
login holds good In t'onneelion with the
consideration of the proposed public
111 lilt W legislation, l.ct the people
once get. It, Into 1 1 1 I r heads that In
tonia way or oilier an Ineffective law
ImH lii.'en nub' 1 1 n e( for a. proposed el
ieotlvn one, they will find a way to
oblnln what, the;, want even though
they try th qm ' iona;io principle, of
4 ,i c iuin'iit ou:ci s'ujp.
In !!)" :n an'tme It Is fi goad sign
that tlio press of the strife. Is Intel- -llgontly
presenting the, philosophy of i
the movement to their renders. That ;
"f ItHcIf will further foment. ;mlilli!
opinion nnd nuiKe it Iner -niringty IIf-
fleult for the public service corpora- j
lions to, If they fclumlrt bo Inclined to
do no,, meet the Issue Involved In other
1 1 i ft ii mi open and f'nmk manner. It
would lo In Hie Interest of harmony,
however, If the heads of the public cor
porations would now JlHOUHa the pro
poHal without limner delay than Is r-
quired to ptudy tho report.
Tho urgent need that exists for
better seating accommodations at the
football games held under Ynle's
auspices each fall In New Haven Is
apparent. It was time that some
thing was done In tills regard. Tho
representatives of the press have been
told repeatedly by those athletic au
thorities nt Yale, who would have the
building f n, new stadium on their
linndH, that no such move Is being
contemplated by them. The time
must come, however, and there is
every Indication that It will come
shortly, when these gentlemen will be
forced to take the matter In hand.
Not only Is undergraduate senti
ment being aroused on this all-Important
question, but graduate sentiment
Is being focussed on a stadium, too.
The former Is reflected In the Yale
News, which. In nn editorial yesterday
.morning, said: "If Harvard, Pennsyl
vania and Syracuse can erect stadiums
on their athletic fields. It seems pe
culiar that Yale has thus far been In
capable of the same action. . . Hut
tinder nny conditions let ur shake off
this present lethargy and look Into
the future Instead of being wrapper!
up In the present.' From Hoston
comes the Harvard plaint, in the rol
nnins of the Hoston Herald. Says that
paper: "The inadequate accommoda
tions for n game with Harvard which
Vale's football ground revealed last
Saturdav will hasten the building
nt New Haven of n stadium. Fifty
thousand people wanted to see last
last week's game, but regard for law,
comfort and safety prevented more
than :i2,(in0 from doing so. Neither
construction of such a coliseum nor
payment creates an insoluble prob
lem." Tt will be interesting to read
what the Yale Alumni Weekly has to
say fm the matter.
ft would be n fnr different problem
presented If suitable funds were not
available, but they are. The Yal"
football association's receipts for this
season alone will total fully JTO.fiofi,
according to the latest reports a tidy
sum! The association already has a
goodly amount in the bank. Proba
bly the expense of a new stadium
could be met at once. If not, bonds
could be Issued and there can be no
doubt but that such an Issue would
meet with a ready and satisfactory
A stadium could not well be built
on the site of the present gridiron,
which Is not altogether satisfactory.
The question of 'accessibility Is quite
as Important as that of seating ac
commodations. A new stadium, if
one Is bad, should be directly by the
railroad tracks, and as near to the city
as possible, Several sites have been
suggested. There will "be little diffi
culty In getting rid of the present
field. The land Is wanted by the ad
jacent cemetery.
It Is only a question of time at best,
when the present stands must jdve
way. Holng made of wood they are
susceptible to the weather. To con
tinually and repeatedly repair them
entails considerable fixed ' expense.
The seating capacity should be much
larger than the present stands. The
Syracuse stadium Is at present the
largest In the country. Certainly Yale
can use a structure fully as large as
Syracuse. This fall 2' per cent, of
the Yale and Harvard graduates
could not be accommodated with seats
let alone the general public. Aside
from football, the structure could be
used for many different, purposes. Tho
faet that the commencement exercises
of Syracuse were held In the stadium
there last .Tune and that since then a
saengerhund has held a convention
and has Riven concerts In It, suggests
some of the uses to which such a stad
ium at Yule might be put.
lionsnvs nioicK.
CtniKMSsmtin-iinfl-Lleu tenant Hokson
lias entered the public arena for still
another Jingoistic fling, and the public
In Itu turn, having long since become
ttnod to such martial outbursts from
him hnfl given the hero of the Merri
inuo ulioiit us much attention as his
pet hobby deserves.
Jt was som months since, when the
American (lent, was starting out. on H.s
long cruise, thai, the Jlngolst far-excellence
openly asserted that tho ad
ministration meant to go to war with
Japan. Ho then Insisted that the fleet
should go to the Pacific beiuiu.so It.
would only tend to brill the suppos
edly nnt.l-Amerlenn senlltnenls in
Japan lo a head. Since then the fleet
hits visited Japan and thero has re
ceived such a welcome as hiui made all
past evetns of a similar nature, sink
Into Insignificance Iho best, possllje II
liifiliHtion f tin t. the Mikado's Island
people f.-ei most friendly disposed to
ward in1. Now Mr, Hohgi.ni reverses
Ills ini tios and taso'i tljo very opposite
j view of tic mutter stubbornly protest-
hns President Uootevelt's wrddin In
Litile Civic Sermons, iVo. 17.
Education ior Public Service.
ll.iviiiK shut out unnecessary and uiil'rnll ful Hturtle, what re
mains necessary lo prepare tho pupil for citizenship? First, ho
must, litive ti certain breadth of vision. He must Know something
of the history ami thought nnd Ideals of other peoples besides his
own. This Is what, in a general way, we call culture. Second, he
must have the power to work hnral for a remote end not to ileniand
hourly pay In the way of either money or iiniiiscniont, but to be
content In build for Iho future. This Is what we call mental disci
pline. In the Ihlril place, he must he ready to regard himself n
part of nn organl.allon a member of n body politic, where lie can
not niiike it his object to get nil he can out or it, hut must try to
put all he can Into It. This Is called public spirit. Any education
which rIvcs a reasonable amount of culture, inenlal discipline nnd
public spirit Is n Rood one, no. matter what be the specific subjects
studied or the specific! methods used. I'liniliiinentally speaking, It
Is not Ihe subject which counts, but Ihe method: not (he specific
line of Knowledge learned, but the specific form of power created.
"President llndlcy nt Wntcrlmry.
which he litis recalled the ml ted States
fleet from the Pacific.
As Mr. Ilohson sees his war-clouds
which he lias nursed so diligently nnd
so Ions, dispersing Into the air, ho Is
getting desperate. Ills arguments are
being reversed ad lib, and he has be
come more of a laughing-stock than
ever, Hohson's choice of a means of
getting himself a second time before
tho country has repeatedly proved it;
self a poor one.
The fight ngalnst Mr. Cannon as a
candidate to succeed himself as the
speaker of the national house of rep
resentatives should not he made the
less strenuous, but rather it should
wax the warmer. In view nf the f.ict
that there Is every present Indication
that he will win out In his ambition.
Somebody has said that "Joe" Can
non, unlike most politicians, thrives
most when the opposition to him Is
the wirmest. Serlonslv, there seems
to he some truth In that statement.
Yet. even were It true, those who have
seen so many worth-while bills, in
which they hnve boon Interested, de
feated In congress mainly through his
efforts .is speaker, cannot nt all satis
fy their consciences now In omitting
the protest and vigorously fight lis
reelection lo that office at every pes
sible Juncture.
Mr. Cannon is whit Is known In the
vernacular of the streets as a "foy
He has proved bis right to that title
time and again. Mr. Cannon was
never more ,i "fox." In a political
sense, than he is to-day. Th
sentl- j
ment in Washington and Ciroughont
the country to-day Is Increasingly In
favor of certain tariff reforms. Mr.
Carnegie's observations on the subject.
Just made public, nro most slgnlficnn'.
Mr. Tafl's campaign pledge to bring
about a new tariff law was not at all a
pledge made under compulsion, but
one which he has and does back up
whole-heartedly. in view of these
facts, It means a groat political ad
vantage for Mr. Cannon, If be can
made It appear that he would do all
In his power. If re-elected speaker of
the house, to bring about these very
tariff laws now contemplated. This
he attempts to do now. In spite of his
repented assertions during the late
campaign that he, as speaker, had ah-
solutdy no power to make or defeat
laws, that power resting solely In the
hands of the members of the house on
the floor.
The country should not be deceived
by this new announcement of Mr.
Cannon, much loss those who will
make up the membership of tho next
house of representatives. He Is but
strengthening hlsspcakership chances.
Mr. Cannon has long been known as
an avowed adherent of a high protec
tive tariff. Furthermore, he Is not the
man to change, his views on such a
fundamentally important (picstlon as
this over night or In a snort lime. Mr.
Cannon Is a. "fox" and It behooves
those who have It, In their hands to
select the next speaker, on whom In
turn will rest much of tho responsibil
ity as to the new tariff, to be "foxier."
SFI.F.t TI'.IJ Fon an f.va;f.i,it.
It is fiieer what varying Ideas some
people hnve. Tnder the same date of
news dispatches a professor In n lec
ture presents St. Luke the evangelist
"ns a, law reporter," and In Kansas a
clergyman In the course of a revival
meeting urges that a lawyer, William
.1. llrynn, should be nn evangelist, and
"would become the equal of the Apos
tle 1'aul," he declares.
There Is no doubt, that Mr. Hryan
possesses the persuasive power nf an
,, , , , , . , ., ,
evangelist and were he to take the fld-
vice of the Kansas minister he would
bave greater success than In running
for the presidency. Where ho can
not. make political converts, he may
make religious ones. About a, week
ago a, religious Journal of Boston sug
gested that Mr. Hryan's religious tem
perament, would In' a hindrance to a
practical view and administration of
affairs as president. Thus too much
religion becomes dangerous in the ex
fctillve of H. nation, but us an evange
list religion Is perfectly safe.
(if course sonic allowance must he
nnd- for Hie excited i-tate of feeling
UmI iua, hao moved this Kansas
reilvall: ! and for his souse of niathe-
I mat lea 1 proportion.
I convinced." says the
T am firmly
K ansa a clergy-
j man, "that one ambassador of Christ
1 of jour caliber Is worth more, to this
nation than ten thousand presidents."
Now no one would discount Mr. Ary
an's caliber. Until brain and heart
arc of a high order and he has
abounding energy nnd the purpose to
use It in some way for the service of
his 1'idlowmen, and will In time find
his place, but Hie usefulness of ten
thousand presidents reaches a long
way, 4H,ono years In fact, nnd If half
should run for a second term, ilO.OOO
years In nil. Adni'tllng that Mr. Hry
nn may as nn evangelist do great ser
vice, he must work Intensely In tho
thirty years or so that remain to lilm
In order to equal the work of fifl.niKI
years of presidents. Was not that
Kansas preacher drawing on a per
fervld Imagination?
Hotter not make the central police
station too attractive with fine new
desks nnd other attractions. other
wise the rendezvous may become too
nsthetle nnd attractive with the
"rounders." They nre susceptible to
such things. If they ninrt choose be
tween being arrested In this city or an
other, they may consider It more elite
to be arrested hero.
poine weeks ago certain papers In
New York city attempted to create
something of n sensation by assorting
that the debt-limit of tho city had
been reached and passed. It certainly
does not look as If capitalists think so
In view nf the fact that a $l2.nnn.noo
loan there was subscribed for twelve
times oor this week.
southern nun has suggested that, If
his hot headed fellow citizens cannot
he Induced to stop carrying "shnotln"
Irons" In their hip pockets, a law might
he passed which would m ike It irdaw-
' '! r yen In I o r.itvV l-i I !.;it s e .
tlon with hip pockets Thst would
! 1 I i ,i I lie trouble.
Hrotheis seemed to play a most
prominent part In the campaign con
tributions this year. Judge Robert
son's brother gave Jlfl.ono toward his
fund and Charles 1 Tnft backed his
brother's presidential boom to the
tune of $iirt,nnti or more.
cnpld and football have gone togeth-
r fl1l,( frequently this season. There
j have been several Instances of this
"ore at Yale, captain IHIIon of Prlnce-
ton, who wns married last February,
the latest example.
The city hall elevator has "balked"
again. 1 iocs the city administration
need an uplift?
(I'ndcr the above heading the Journal-Courier
will be pleased lo publish
such letters as Its renders may desire
lo write It. Address your letter lo
"The Editor of the Kick Column, Journal-Courier,
New Ha veil. Conn." Write
brlelli and to the point, and ninny
send nnr rlglil nnitie anil address,
without which no letter can he pub
lished.) The New Though.
To the Kill t in- of the Kick Column:
The Ladies' (isillil of sit. John I', K.
ihurch have Instituted a very novel
method of raising money to help them
pay for the new sidewalk fronting
their church edifice, by sending mil
circulars to their neighbors stating
how blessed It Is to have a. new side,
walk, and the enjoyment it will he for
the pedestrians In the Eighth ward, and
have gone Into a ma I hcmiit lea I calcula
tion sintlng that sixteen pennies would
make one tool,
Now, when t was a boy I used to
study the tables of weights and meas
ures., and us I remember throe bailey
corns make one Inch, and twelve
Inches make one foot, now they say
sixteen to one makes one fool.
Well, wo hope tliu ladles will suc
ceed with the sixteen to one plan, and
that the Eighth warders will come to
(heir rescue,
A Ventilation Suggestion,
To (he Editor of Ihe Kick Column:
"A Woman" has written to vour
' column complaining that the men stand
on the hack platforms of tlm trollcV
,.,. , Nr,w ',von. and thus make It
! nnploafanl for her and her sex hcwird-
lug the ears. "A Fresh Air Enlliuslasl
a mnn, has replied to her by saying Ihe
reason the men stand I hern Is because
the ii 1 1- Is not tit lo breathe within and
the ladles will not allow the ven
tilators to he opened.
Now, f am a, woman, and I, for one,
object. f am h fresh air enthusiast,
and as much one, I venture to say,
as he who begins his name thus, I
believe there are as many, If not more,
women who want good ozone as men.
II Is not the ladles nhn object to the
opening of the ventilators.' It Is Iho
fault of the conductors. Cannot Ihev
be Insl moled liy those over them to
be careful In tills regard. There are
city ordinances which provide for this
inn 1 1 or.
The suggestion hns beep made local
ly, and il lias been put Into aclual
operation In oilier cities Willi great
success, I understand, that Ihe cuslom
ohlalns Willi the trolley no il of opening
front and rear doors of Iho oars for
the last couple of blocks on every
run, so Ihnl Hie fresh air nuiv blow
through end clean thoin a I mosper lea liy.
C'liiiuit liint b" done hoi e. They ouuhf
to heal up attain qnlcUli o on In tp..
cobles! weal her
FIIKSIl Mil W(). ,
Ferry si reel, ntlober 24, 1918.
01 n roXTF.MI'Olt AR1F.S.
,t Cliniice for n Itoetor.
j (Springfield Republican,)
This report thnt Yale students los'.t
j $sa, 01)11 belting on their team Saturday;
might be turned over to the statistical
bra noli of the department of sociology j
tor investigation, An exliuiisl Ivo wnrK I
on the subject of belting in Its relation j
to Intercollegiate sports would make a ;
budding dociur i.,f philosophy famous.;
Mr, Fnnt's Success.
(Hartford Times.)
Mr. Oeorge I,. Fr,x of New Haven
succeeded In his first case for the sale. !
ol liquor on election day In that ell
tils election bribery cases are not
disponed of, Ho seems to have ills
covered what olhera did not In the li
quor cases, and seems confident of his
facts in Ihe others. Apparently lie
tides harder than others who possess
grealer ficllll les.
Mr. nrnoylo nml ihe TnrllT.
(Springfield Republican.)
The sleel niaiiufaolnrers, particularly
officials of (he 1'nlted States sleel cor
poration, nre refusing to be Interviewed
nn Mr, Carnegie's deliverance In favor
of free trade In that product, ft Is ,i
dlllleull case for them to deal with.
The t ible Is that Mr. Carnegie Is not
a doctrinaire on the subject, and ac
cordingly, the verbal weapons commonly
resorted lo In repelling attacks upon
the sacred schedules are not available
In tills case.
Mr. (arni'ulc's (ireii) Service,
(New York World.)
Mr. Carnegie liny si ruck the mosl
effective blow yol delivered In behalf
of an honest revision of (he tariff.
Stand-patters may scoff nt 111 in a the
chief beneficiary of Ihe protective sys
tem, but be Is an export witness whose
testimony s certain lo have Its ln
lluence upon congress. Nobody enn de
ny that Mr. Carnegie knows what he
Is talking about.
Mr. Ciunegle can render' no greater
service to the American people than
to lead the fight for true tariff re
form. f'hrnp In CoiiiinrlMon.
(Springfield, Republican.)
With Yale-Harvnrd football tickets
selling nt the rate of four for $ltn, as
one report, has It, there would seem
to be no doubt ns to Ihe volume of the
wave of prosperity which has descended
upon us. New York Tribune.
ti would be more fitting to spenlc of
a wave of thoughtless extravagance.
Coder this wave we nre likely to be
submerged, unless the reflex wave of
economy should boat It back. The N'ew
Haven football game cost probably n
million dollars' expenditure. Still, that
was oheip and profitable and beneficial,
compared wlih building a battleship.
Why llnrvnrd Won.
(Hartford Cnurnnt.)
One nf Ihe tloston Herald's fnnthnll
experts hns been explninlng why It
happened last Saturday. Harvard com
pletely reversed her coaching policy
this year, be says. Heretofore the aliii
and effort nf the conches nt Cambridge.
Mass.. hns been to pick the best all
round men nnd then make as good a
team of them ns possible. Specialists
men good only nt a single thing hnve
got the go-by. This year n leaf wo
taken from Vale s book. Capable sub
stitutes "men for every emergency"- -were
In request nt Cambridge. Mam,
Kcnnard. the drop kicker, and Sprague.
the punter, were In tho New Haven
game when they were wanted. "On
other Harvard teams and under other
Harvard con"hlncr systems." snys the
expett. "It Is donhlfnl if the surpassing
exc ellence o these 'men In their dif
ferent departments would have gnfned
them recognition"
iir.n rot k p;t.
(His View.)
Sh was a dainty, liny thing.
With curly hair and dreamy eyes,
I watched her furtively and wished
That I could draw nn dear a, prize,
When, suddenly, she seemed alarmed,
Hegnn to act a trifle uneer,
I'oke anxiously around her waist
And In her gloves to wildly peer.
She next removed her hnt n bit
And wedge, n linger 'neath the brim.
1 saw her grit her teeth and clench
Her pretty bands, so smnll nnd slim.
A strange squint gleamed within her
She seemed to lose her sweet repose,
And, stretching wide her pretty mouth,
liellberately pinched her nose!
I looked at her n true alnrni.
Alas' that all my scattered wits
Could not rcall a Ihlng to do
For pretty maidens having fits!
f wal"hed her grab each arm In turn,
And pinch It firmly every place,
1 "nl 1 1 I saw a (Iny lump
Appear amid the filmy lnce.
She clutched It. Were It mnde of gold
She could not wear a look more
pleased :
A handkerchief -size two by twlep.
She drew ind then, nt' Inst, she
snrrsed !
New York Herald.
Lluissfi, the mysterious capital of
Thibet. Is beginning to show longings
for Iho amciiltp.s of western civiliza
tion. It iips Just placed a contract with
a Calcutta firm to supply a large num
ber of European bn ml Instruments.
The glni'or grown In Jnnialcn com
mands mure Hum double the price of
any other. I'nder favorable conditions
nn acre will produce us much ns 4,nni)
pounds. Imrlug Ihe last fiscal year
aboul 1,4011,(1(111 pounds were exported
from that Island.
The amount of whalebone taken an
nually does not now much exceed 2B,nno
pounds. The largest part of this Is tak
en by the whalers selling out of ports
on the Pacific coast. A few years ago
the amount taken was as much as 500,
'J'JO pounds annually.
Miss Clara M. Howard has 'been ap
pointed o the International fellowship
founded by the Society of American
Women In Tendon. She Is Instructor
in rhetoric and composition at Welles
ley college.
Tho ltrillsh colonial office recently
sent out an expert to report on (In?
Kcnla. forest, In the East Africa pro
tectorate, lie found the forest lo he
2S7 miles long by eight broad, and In
comprise l.noo.iio.) acres nf timber, val
ued al $1 iri.ilim.iini) for the wood alone.
ill Mount ?.
"1 suppose yon have a wide acquain
tance in Washington, senator?"
"I know Hill Tnft."
lie -.lust going out for a little fresh
air, my dear.
She A slight draught, you mean, t
supiiose? - I'uneh.
"Mo you trust your husband Implicit
ly'.'" "What a question! Why. of course
1 do to a certain cxlnnt."- Cleveland'
I , cider.
"Vsobel, do ynu think yon could learn
to love me?"
"I.eani to love ynu! (I Mall ravers,
could give lessons In loving jmi!"
Modem Society.
He- Anil am t the first you ever
loved. Heitha?
She in' course you are, How tPdioii.t
you men are. Von nil ask me the fini
Ullcsllnll. Tick Me I'p.
"I hailn'i been Miking will) him three
luinuies lici'oro he called nie an nsi.
Wh.ii sort of ( person Is he?"
"Well. I never knew him to tell a
He." Til I'llS.
.E.nter &
Winter J
Winter is now in the wings
waiting for his cue, usually the
j"v" "v T
Will 00 a three ITIOntn mOnQJOgUe
Among the stage "properties'
are some we can rurmsn as
Snow Shovels
The wooden kind In everal ilres
nd two patterns with uteel blade.
25 cents up
Tlie,all glnssorall metal for out
door use, the wood-back kind for
IS cents up
Fire Place Goods
The largest line in town of And
irons. Fire Seta, Screens, Bellow! and
Wood Basket.
Satisfactory Prices
Ash Cans
A large aaaortment Including the
Witt Corrugated Cam. Also Ash
biftera and Coal Hoda.
45 cents up
Skates and Sleds
Asusuat we'll have the moat klnda !
and the best patterns at the
Lowest Prices 1
7546HVelSv 320 State t.
Headquarters for
Fmersnn, Mnthushek, Mehlln and
Strleh & Ztldler Dnnos.
Pianos Tuned, Moved and Pollened,
837 Chaoe) Street
The Ease
and Comfort
with which an eyeglass ridea the
nose depends on Its adjustment.
There Is a knack In bending and
adjusting frames to fit the nose
thnt Is only mastered by one of
practical experience In their con
struction and a thorough knowl
edge of facial contour. We make
ench pair of glasses to fit. eaoh
Individual nose, and our lenses
nre of the very best quality. We
never sacrifice quality to price.
661 Chaptl St. New Haven,
Stores at Hartford tr Springfttld
Furniture Store.
It's a Furniture store not a side i33U0. It's a
store that does a large business in strictly high-grade
and medium-priced Furniture. You can't buy poor
furniture here none here to sell. We have low-priced
furniture, and you can depend upon it's being good.
Our Thanksgiving display of Dining Room Furni
ture is immense, and after you have critically examined
it you will agree with U3 that the prices are right.
The Yale National Bank.
Corner Chapel and State Streets.
i3 a question of importance in selecting a deposi
tory for your money.
Security to Depositors, $1,20000,00.
Safe Deposit Boxes, $5.00 Per Annum Upwards.
can't eat
Hie dyspeptic iswsllowliig a. cnupl
of digestive tablets i Ynu enn't, eh?
That's all ynu know about It. Judge,
For Youne Men
Mr) ft nnil.f
That's the ranee of adaptability nf
our hnls of nil kinds, as described
by a dlscrlmlnntliiK critic 0f our
products. If It is not Immodest,
we venture to add that this de
scription In n fair one for nil our
otitflttliiRs for men.
How ore you, by Die wny, on shirts
for the Holldny season? It in
well to give us ns much time nn
possible more satlsfnoiory ill
Chase & Co.,
Outfitters For Men.
1018 and 1020 Chapel Street
Eminently Satisfacton.
Depositors and clients will
And that dealing with the
Mir.-chunts National Bank Is
eminently sl3 factory, be
cause the long oxpcrlonce ot
Its officers In the competent
management of banking af
fairs enables thorn to render
that prompt and efficient ser
vice, which Is so desirable.
Tour account and banking
business veiy cordially Invit
ed. The Merchants
National Bank
State and City Depositary.
In accordance with a
growing sentiment In favor
of early holiday shopping, '
we have received a large
stock of beautiful things
that are suitable for gifts
and which Include the new
est things In cut glass, brass
ware, bric-a-brac, antique
silver, (reproductions), Phef.
field plate, etc..
This Is a most opportune
time to have your Christ
mas picture framing done
before the rush begins. We
will gladly hold the work
till you order It delivered.
Visitors Always Welcome.
827 Chapel Street
The New
Model Todd Corset
Solves the question ol
the long, slender,
graceful lines demund
ed by the present fush
lon. Elastlo stockings, etc
Henr.H. Todd
The Cheerful OneYou
your cake nnd have It too.

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