Newspaper Page Text
THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1908.
JOURNAL-COURIER M'.W RV, f'OW. Founded 17(10. tiir CAitnic;ro ri iiusihxo to. Drllt rri1 liy Inrrler, In llir C'lljr, 13 rent n nook, BO cent 11 niiinlli, $3 fur Hi nionllix, 80 n jrnr, Thr titiine tirm by mall. Sluulp cnplrn, S cents, Trlrplioneii rcnnoisiAi, noon, nnt. im sim'.ss oi'TifK. ansi. TUP! Vf!!KI,V .tOmNAI,. Inrd 1 luirndiiv. One Dollar a Vrnr. J. IV. f nrrlntrtmi Piilillnhrr E. A. Slreet niiMlnra Mutineer T. R V. Nomina. . . ArtvrrtlMlnn Maimifrr N. (. OnlMirn. A. J, Vlipiinr . . , , Tnnl Duniett. , . , . . I:1lfor.n- hl.'f , MnmiKlne Rdllor ;i(y TCilllor Sliln orlliorx wlio fnll to rerelve llielr Journal-Courier rcmiliirly a ml on time trill runfrr a fniir on the innntiRriiieiit liy linniorilntpi ,r reporting to the Clr culnlloii Mnnnurr. Telephone HOR1 . The Journnl-f oiirlrp in for mile dally t Nev Ynrk itlly at IIioiiIIuk'h w Mtnnrim, Coiner SKIIi Street nnrt Tlroart. way, n( lilldi Street and llroii'lwuy, fit 1 l'nrk I'lilec, and Cm ml C'oiilrnl Mnniln. Tiirdaj-, Drcrnilirr I, IfloS. IIRH, CHItlSTMt SPIRIT. When Mr. C!niihtinnn recently ram In Now Unveil to rKtinl.n till. roin nitinlty In line with Il.ui ford nnd other enter, where lie h.id Interested the multitudes In Ills very worthy work In bPllii If nf the (lcht n CI Inst tlio grpiit white placiie hy nioiiiui "f free hospital hi'ils for working limn, he said lie hop ed that before lone th st.ile nf I'on pertlent would he looked upon a model community In this tubernilosln warfare. It was a worth-while wish and a particularly happy one In view of the unheard-of Interest which has Finer, then been shown in every form of tuberculosis work throughout the city. In no particular way is this public Interest, fhnwn than In the way the new red cross Christmas stamps are taking with the New Haven public. The Journal-Courier, always olive to the best endeavors nf the public, has offered the stamps for sale the first of any place in (he city. The way In which they are being sold dally surely fore shadows a universal use of them nt Christmas time on every ,ort of holi day package and plft. It Is seldom that such a worthy charity Is coupled, as In this case, with such n happy way of obtaining contributions. I.V tag day has Its good sides. They will be, ob serveabln next Saturday, when will come the tag day of the Pt. Raphael's hospital. But the red cross Chrlstmns stamps have some pleasing characteris tics not found In the tag day. Its methods ara not of the "hold-up" vari ety. No one is solicited to take part in the. charity who does not want to, yet every stamp rhlch I used but tends to create, a greatly Increasing de mand for'inore stamps as time goes on. Wherever the stamps have been Issued elsewhere, they have been met vvlfh universal usage, and there Is every ex pectation that the same results will ob tain in N'ew Haven this Christmas and throughout the state and nation, for the movement Is to extend from ocean to ocean. There was a time when the great white plague, consumption, seemed to !be, a terrible, unsunnountable monster. That consumption Is today not nearly the dread foe It once was Ih due to the united efforts of many people. The day Is dawning when the disease can and will ho universally and undeniably an nounced to be preventable, and curable. Kn deed Is more appropriate to the Christinas seasnti than for each to udd his little mite, by the use of these (itamps, toward hastening that day. It Ih a reputation worth striving for to have. Connecticut rocoKnlwd the coun try over as the state where tuberculo sis work Is carried on most. Intelligent ly and most effectually. Such move ments as the red cro,s Christmas Htamp movement can, make that re putation possible. The spirit of Christ mas permeates every one of these KUtnpfl and we doubt not but that good Hanta Claim has blessed each and ev ery one of them and commissioned thorn to carry his pleasing holiday greetings fur and wide. May the good work go on and may the demand for these stamps at The Journal-Courier ollico and wherever else they are now on sale, keep on increasing dully! AS KXHCI'TIVR MAN! I OH. The Wntevbiiry American modestly disclaims an Intention of making the subject of a Connecticut executive mansion for the use of a. governor isorlnus, but confesses Ht trie same time, to an Interest In the serious con sideration given It by Its contempora ries. It. was only "a minor iiiery" In il s original form and wa.s suggested tiy liovernnr-elect Lllley's plan to have a home In Hartford during hla t"nn nf office. In commenting upon the unsympa thetic att itude of The Journal -Courier towards a stale establishment, espe dally with reference to the fact that there nre no social obligations put up on the governor wnich lie i-s morally bound to arc.. id, II sues; "Percontra, a governor who, like Mr. Lllley, se cures an ollleial mansion und meets the member of the legislature, and Others of political Influence, poeiall, gets n good deal nearer to thim and i an accomplish a. good deal more than If their relations were purely of ficial, It Is too had that our gnver- ! nors are obliged, In order to carry out Important executive policies, to resort j to thl.ii kind of method to exercise ln- fluence. A Connecticut governor, like, any other governor, should have at least a, veto power. fin the other hand, It Is also too bad to confine the privilege of entertaining lo very rich governors." Of a governor's right to hire a mansion, though why It should be called a, mansion we do not. see, there can be no question. If lie has the price and wlshe.s to use It In that way there should be no one to discuss the act. What Interests us more Is the philosophy of our 'Watcrhiiry contem porary. We have never known before, that till) governors of Connecticut have been obliged to resort to enter taining In order to accomplish 'tilings of concern to the welfare of the pen pic of the state. It can only be upon the theory that the nearest way to 'a man's mind Is through his stoinneh that the suggestion can lie seriously made. And It can only be upon the modern theory 'that an executive has something more to do thnrf recom mend and approve new legislation that the suggesllnii can be seriously urged. It may, perhaps, be an old fashioned Idea, hut there is yet wisdom In It, that the relations of the executive and legislative department should he otll clal rather than social so far as ac complishment Is concerned. Connec ticut has never 'had a governor who took himself so Infallibly as to In terpret his duties In the way here fmg geKted, and we fear if there ever Is one of that sort lie will come upon disappointment. As to whether the governor of Con necticut should be given such a veto power as the average American gov ernor has, there Is room for discus sion. It wa.s the belief of former gov ernor Luzon It. Morris that as a rule legislation, which comes to n governor with the support of a large majority of the general assembly, deserved or rather commanded his approval. In the course of the proceedings of the constitutional convention, when it was proposed to enlarge the veto power of the governor, Mr. Waller, a for mer governor, argued stoutly against It on the ground, If we remember cor rectly, that that official should rely upon the moral power of the olllce to accomplish 'his ends with the legisla ture; that If such moral power was Ineffective the chances are tint the governor's attitude would not bear close examination. In other words, anything which tends to add to the arbitrary view of the power of the office should be avoided and it Is in teresting to recall that the convention subscribed to Mr. Wnller's view, and declined to enlarge the executive au thority. The best way, after all. In a state thu tize of Connecticut, Is to move rlonflf According to tradition. So far aa the governorship Is concerned there Is no need for Introducing new prac tices, that Is beyond the proper and personal views of each particular In cunrhent. governor Woodruff would have been no more successful wit.i his reform views had be maintained a mansion nt Hartford. The bunch was against him for reasons which would have outweighed a reception following a good dinner. NKWMMrr.n ir.i imn. When Col. Heorge Harvey of Har per's Weekly, was at Yale last winter to deliver his series of lectures in the Bromley series on Journalism. he made a number of unusual state ments. He said nothing, perhaps, which deserved more general com mendation than whin he said he con sidered one of tiie most honorable habits for a newspaper to cultivate was a willingness to admit Itself In the wrong, Colonel Harvey nt that time had printed a sample copy of an im aginary newspaper. He called II The I'.romley Morning News, (in the edi torial page he Inserted nn admission of an error In Ihe "Issue of the day before." To that paragraph he called especial attention in his lecture. II, Is a. characteristic of the Ameri can newspaper, especially with those of the metropolis, where, newspaper competition Is strongest, to be unwill ing to admit mistakes. Colonel Har vey probably has witnessed it every day in New York. Jt Is pleasing, therefore, nt this time to note the unqualified wa.v In which the New York World has come for ward to brand Its recently published synopsis of the. HhIo Interview with the German kaiser as "mistaken, mis leading and mischievous." . We do not know whether the World is taking tills step upon Its own Initiative or not, but. we assume it .Is. otherwise il would, of course, deserve no especial commendation for whnt It has done, Perhaps this action nn Ihe part of tiie World appears to be the more re markable and hence the more, com mendable In view of Hip great number of other similar stories which It fre quently publishes, stories wheh later turn nut to be quite without founda tion and yet. for which no excuse nor apology Is offerer! in any shape or ma nner. And yet, while making Rpn-ial men tlon of one New York paper, we are not at nil blind to the fact that many other papers, both In a"d out of Utile Civic Sermons, No. 21. Municipal Students Needed, It Is a lamentable fact that the men who are best equipped for municipal service, especially of the legis lative kind, seldom are willing to offer their services. The students who burn the midnight oil in their endeav ors to find out how a city should be governed cannot, as a rule, be induced to offer anything more tangible than preaching. In their minds, apparently, precept is bet ter than example, The city councils are too frequently composed of men who have not studied municipal gov ernment, and who are not to be severely blamed for pursuing policies which seem to them to be excellent. Cincinnati Citizens' Bulletin. Gotham, are dally offering the public, each morning stories on their front pages which, If they are not wholly foundallonless, are greatly exaggerat ed. We believe the time Is coming when the American public will not stand bring hoodwinked continually In this way. 1'terentlj, In an article In Youth's Companion, President, Hadley said he thought II was only a reason able and fair conclusion to Judge a man by the paper he reads as well as by the company be keeps. If the day Is coming when this will be so, men will be more careful about what news papers they select, to rend, anil, In turn, the newspapers will be more careful about the "scoops" they ie lecl, to present to their leaders. Take (bis Interview with the kaiser, for example. Both abroad and at home there have resulted curious misunderstandings because of It. All this has been because nf the over Zeal of our newspapers to be able to present to their renders each morning something very readable, even bord ering on the sensational. The news papers are not to he blamed altogeth er. The fault largely lies In the read ers, for they get Just the kind of pa pers they demand. They are the "conks." And the reform In these niaturs, if it conies, must come from them. If they demand that their newspapers shall openly admit their Indiscretions and mistakes, the latter will be forced to do so. It will be a happy day for American newspaper doni when such a practice Is Insti tuted. WKl.t "Vir, Tit AN f ill Kill. We learn with Interest of the en trance of George S. Palmer of New London Into Hie newspaper Held on Lie back of the New London Tele- graph, the majority stock of which he now controls. We take It to be Mr. Palmer's pur pose to so control the columns of Lie Telegraph that It will be representa tive of the cleanest thought of that fiection of Connecticut, and not rep resentative of the idlest. Hp is a man of the highest character and Is deter mined to do all in his power for Ihe good name of his native state, and h" recognizes lii a newspaper Ihe oppor tunity be wants. We welcome him Inln Hie field and wish him every success. The more men of the character of Mr. palmer there nr.. In Connecticut Journalism, as a patron, toe better It will be for all concerned, lie has al least learn ed by rviierieni e what some of the things are a reputable newspaper should avoid In dealing wllh others. There were 427 visitors nt the Vale Art school on Sunday afternoon. That Is a good many, but not nearly as ninny as last year nor ns many as there should be. The public proba bly does not universally understand that the Art school ami the Penhndy milium have opened Sundays again. When It does, the attendance will be three or four times this number. The Journal-Courier has always taken con-l sidcrable interest In these Sunday openings, feeling a sort of fathershlp In the idea. May Ibis year prove more successful I ban Inst ! We believe that the notion of Judge Tyner In Imposing a line nf $r-,n, Ihe heaviest penally thus far exacted, upon an alleged reckless auto driver, was a worthy one. If the arm of Hut law could he felt, more vitally hy these offenders, there would be fewer hnlr luvadth escapes, fewer Injuries, and fewer deaths on our slreets, resulting from this cau.se. If only the law were, so adjusted that the Judge could have put the automobile "behind the bars" for fifty days, it would have been ft es- sun even more effectual. The fact that the mine of the Pittsburg-Buffalo Coal company at Marian nn, which has resulted In the death of nearly two hundred unfortunate min ers, was considered a. "model" mine suggests Ihe conclusion that as yet mining Is by no means a perfected process In spite of all our talk nf Im proved methods and machinery. The thousands of bereaved ones, who are tnday hovering about Hie blackened mouth of Hie mine, present a living monument to that fact. The wood pavements have risen In (h,? street, as a re.mll nf the recent net spells The all-Important suhject now I: Will Hie contractors similarly rise to the occasion to make Ihe necessary repairs i -ilb-d fr by their contracts? "KICK COLUMN." I Under the above heading the Journal-Courier will be plensed lo publish Hiicli letlers as lis readers may desire In write t. Address your letter to 'Thu Kdllor of Hie Kick Column, ,lour-liul-i'ourler. New Haven, Conn." rile briefly and to Hie point, ami ninny rml jour rlglil inline nnil nililress, without which no letter can be pub lished.) n I nslRhlly lllnek. To die Kdllor of the Kick Column: Peeing Hint yon have established a kick column In your paper 1 would like to register a kick also. What I hnve to say Is this: Why Is II that all Ihe i', mil, mi nnil I vvo-sloiy buildings In the Muck between (range and Church' on (Tnprl street are allowed! n stamp' S'une of them slionlrl have come ilowu long ago to keep pace wllh the ever growing popiiln linn of the city; bill no. they are o stjind there ami dlsgrnee l!,i -, (o every stranger who comes ,v Haven. I have talk ed with peop;.. from out of town and they have the same opinion ns I have that new buildings should be put up In place of Ihe ones nnw standing there. Is It thai the owners of the buildings don't care for the civic beauty of their city, or Is It that they are afraid I" spend their money? If you will look this block over you will agree with me that those buildings shoubln'l be on a business street like ('Impel street, and that they sre nn eyesore to N'ew Ha ven. Hoping that something Is done In the matter of living up that block. I re main T. I). tS (jieeue Mrccl. " New Haven, Nov, ?T. Hm. IH II I MTOMI'Olt WMH. Mr. Illleheoek. (Sprlnglleld I e p uh ! lea tl, l It Is supposed llmt Mr. Illicit k will resign the i-lia Irnuinshlp of (he repub lican national committee when lie goes Into the Taft cabinet," writes Ihe Washington correspondent of the Hrooklyn Kagle. He might to do so, but Mr. I'orlelyou ijld not. (ioed llrmllng Mailer, (Merlden Itecord.l When In search of good reading mat ter, turn lo the Ibble. When In need of hard material advice on bard ma terial subjects, turn to the Itible. When In senrlh of exciting tales of battle, of tales of love, of tab s of good ness of humanity, always turn to ihe nilde. Such, In short. Is Senator Albert .1. Heveiidge's advice "No slorie" published In the maga zines of in. ilny rtnve such gripping; I11 leresl as the stories of the Hlhle," he declated In a recent address. Purely 11s a volume or entertn lament I hnve often wondered Hint Hie Itible Is not more widely read Like other gifts of God II l so common Hint we fall to ap preciate II." In lllitille Nnines. 1 Providence Journal. I The fieuuetil (Hinting of the name of Hie president -elect hi William Howard Tmi rather than William H. Tn f t or W. II. Tall might be taken lo Indicate on the pari of Hie public a tellsii for mld de names In connection with high of tbial station. por we have had no problem wllh a middle name since SS,i, wnen Chester Alan Arthur was succeeded by Grovrj- Cleveland, M1. lieveland wns. Indeed, christened Ste phen (irover, hilt be dropped the firs! name early In bis career. Next cam" ! Itettlnmin Harrison and then Mr. Cleve land again: nnd after him. In order, William McKlnley and Theodore ftnose velt. Nnw the president will bear a triple name sufficient ly sonorous for so illgnllled mid ponderous n person. Selinol Tuition, (New Itrltaln Herald.) New Haven has decided to increase Its tuition rales for out-of-lown pu pils, the cost In future to be $ s it 11 year for High school students nnd 10 for pupils In Ihe lower grades. The reason given for (he Increase Is the advanced cost of tuition. These rales will hav Ihe tendency to decrease the number of pupils coming from out of town, and Ihal may he Jusl the oblecl New Ha ven is nlinlng to nceomp! Ish. The ar rangement provide for- payment In nd vnncn and for pulling the new rales In force In September of next yenr. New Haven Is not Hie only city His1 has had the nialler of tuition up for discussion. . . . New Britain Is1 not maintaining a public school system for financial gain, but II seems a bit strange Hint New Haven should demand $S0 for High school pupils while New lltitaln receives only IIS.i.'i. with JID.fii for lower grade pupils ns against a proposed rale of $10 In New Haven. Either we nre too low or New Haven is too high or there Is something wrong with the basis of calculation. Mr. Pointer's Knlerprlse, I Ha rl ford Co lira lit,) ijeurge S. Palmer, author of the F'nluier movement, which lakes its name from (ieorge S. rainier, has bought a controlling Interest In the New London Telegraph and enter!' forthwith Into the loving coniniuniou'ot Hie editors of Connecticut. We enn gratulnte a innn whose business cares have been heavy and Important upcf Ills advent Into a Held where all Ihe money (lows one way. where there Is untlilng lo do but write, ami when, whatever you do write heeomes gospel forthwith nnd Is InslaiiHy accepted by nu eager and hungering world, impn I lent a! delays, . . Fiolllng off a log Is a u arduous and Iniprnct lea lie task com. pared with Hie ease of making a suc cess of u newspaper. All you have to do Is to lell everything Hint Is going on, print whatever your reporters or your august self niny hear about pen pie. put Into type whn lever you niav think about anything and anybody, sell Hits to the crowds lined tip outside ihe otflce. pay vonr hills nt once, and then divide the profits ns nnd when they ac cumulate Mr. rainier, who lias had 10 work tike thunder all his life, can now sit donn nnd fan himself nnd substitute for ar duous labor Ihe agreeable pastime of scattering pearls of thought around New London and Us charming suburbs I Tlir "Agreement", Wllh .Innnn. ; i Boh Inn Transcript.) j It has been several limes officially da j nleil that H treaty between the Culled 'Slale.n and Japan has been concluded. J Now Hie report undergoes a variation, i 1 lispatclios nsHerl that there Ih an j "iidi Hcnirnl" between this country and I .liipiin governing ihelr policies In thu I Paelttr. As outlined, the agreement provide:, firr t lie maintenance, of Hie Mains unit In respect to each other's possessions, for in,' preservation of tin1 Inlegi ily of China by all peaceful means, the observance of the open-dour princi ple and for consultations as to eventu alities. The existence of an agreement Is consistent wllh the denials of a treaty having been concluded. Agree ment Is an elastic term. A treaty Is a treaty, and ns such becomes operative only on Its CHtlllcntlon by the senate, which Is chronically disinclined lo sanction alliances. When John Hay was secretary of stale bis aim was In carry on foreign affairs by the sub stitution of "policies" for trestle. Hill avoiding Hie Interference of Hie senntu. In this way we asserted Ihe open-door principle and participated In the march to Pekla. and In the subsequent read justment of the relations of China to the western world, Kvery thing that was then done was accomplished In and because of the absence of a treaty, The nielhr.il wlilln ev ueill I Ions Is onen to Ihe objection of Its liability to commit I Hie ini led Htiiies to a. course 01 aeuon not In harmony with the views of con gress, which must, of course, furnish Hie funds necessary. In certain even tualities to make the policy effective. I. INKS TO A WOM N. When nillndy reads a book, Hy milady's face mid look One can tell, as sure as sin, Just wlni l eliaplm' sbu Is In. Uapt expression, freiiuent sighs, Heaving brnaiil and languid eyes liSlgns, as sure as saint above, Charaed rs are milking love). Pierce expression, lightning darts Krin her eyes, her in Ion Imparts . Something that betoken shock (Villain's gelling In his knock!) Then u look of fear and dread! Pulling at a v agrant I bread. Quite IMleollSelollS I 3111 hole! (Lover's tale In doubt. 1 fear.) Now n look Intense end I right, LxchintnHnii, muffled unite. See. h tear her cheek has soiled----(All, at last the villain's foiled!) ' Now. a lapse, a smile, n sigh, Sw Ifl the i-baplers hurry by ---.Ml her (ears and mends are gone -uiiiiMi' of bi s gelling on I Loudly itcks Hie clock and slow. Tline Is ifolng let It go! Mdy WILL not go lo bed Till her piper lovers wed! - Hiiffalo News, M V t lUN Nil POlMiS, I'e.'plte Us great sire, an elephant has only eight teeth. A I 'leu ill nrmy ofllcer has Invented eyeglasses which enable the wearer to see on all sides and the rear. i Pencil drawings niny be rendered per. tii.inenl by brushing Ihetn with a mix ture of skimmed milk and water. The seeds of the parasitic plant Jln kinigo. a native of M07.11 mhliiie, yields' nn oil Hint Is said to be superior to the salad oil of commerce. Close observations of scientists for a number of years have proved Hint some of the Alpine glaciers nre receding In stead of ndvntuinir. An International competition of auto matic car couplers will be held at Mi lan. Il.il.v, In Iieeemher. on the Initiative of the National college of Hillnn Rail way engineers. THl'l St XNV MUM. Obi Lady (rather denfi Are you nnv reiat ion to Mr. Green'; sir. Green I n in Mr. Green. (lid Lady. --Ab! Then that explains Ihe extraordinary resemblance! Phlla ib'lpnla Inquirer. "More than 5.0 1(1 elephants a year go lo make our piano keys." remarked the student hoarder who had been read ing the scientific notes In a patent med icine almatiiic. por the land's sake!" exclaimed the landlady. "Ain't It wonderful what some animals can be Irnlned to do?" Chicago News. "I hope yon were a good little liny 'READY FOR CHRISTMAS Chafing Dishes A Chafer would make a mighty good Christmas Gift for a lot of folks we know friends of yours. If they're married they simply MUST have a Chafer, if they havn't one already. The bachelor girl needs one even more and the fellow who rooms alone might use one often for an even ing spread. Moreover on the quiet the donor of a chafing dish usually gets a bid when the chafer gets tried out. We have 1 beautiful line of Chafing Dihn this yf,ir nickel nnd copper nnd some new MUsion patterns nd all the thinq that t,n with them -Trays and Hagon Etc. Chafing Dishes $2.80 to $21.80 751GpeLoSt,-320teSt. Pre-Holiday Shopping In flccordsnce with a growing sentiment In favor of entiy holldny shopping, we have received a large stock of heaiitiful Ihlntis that sre suitable for Rifts and which include the new est. thltiKS in cut ghiss, brans ware, bric-a-brac, antique silver, (reproductions), hf fleld plate, etc. This Ih a most opportune tlriHj to hnve. your Christ mas picture framing done before the rush begins, We will gladly hold the work till you order It delivered, Visitors Always Welcome, F.W.Tiernan&Co 827 Chapel Street tell any stories," said his mother. "Only tiie mio you put me up to, nm," replied her young hopeful, "Why, what do you menu, child?" "When she asked me If I'd like to have a second piece nf cake 1 said, '!.'o, thank you; I've had enough,'" Har per's Weekly. Stern Ofltcer (on fterman frontier) Passport, sir! Gent ic Graduate nf Yale .1 crush y John! Forgot all nhoul thai Is, r did not know 1 had to show It here. I wellhold on! Here! (Produces a berlbboned and beseilled document,) Hern you are nt last, Kxeuse me, I' did not know von were the proper of ficer. officer (tries to rend the, Latin) Ha THIctum Ha His Kniporlum Ha! (Returns sacred parchment. I Vis. nnre! It Is sufficient! Axcuse ml! It Is of the The Ease and Comfort with which nu cyrRlnsji rlilcs tde nose depends on Us adjustment. Them is a knncU In ImhhIIiik and nrtJiistliiK frames in III the. noso tlml Ih only mastered hy one of pi'iieticnl experience In Ihclr con Nlriicllou and a thorough knowl edge of fnclnl conlotir. Wc make eneli pair of glasses to (it oacli Individual nose, and our lenses nre of Hie very best (piullly. Vc never sncrlllce quality to price. EVERYTHING OPTICAL vzHarveyd-Lewisz Opticians 861 Chapel St. New Haven Stores at Hartford It Sprlngfitld Headquarters for Fmcrson, MnthusbcU, Medlln nnd Strled & Zddlcr Tlnnos. PIANOS FOR RFNT. rianos Tuned, Moved and Polished. CHARIiKS II. I.OOMIS. 837 Chanel Street while nt your aunt's and didn't HOLIDAY ANMOUHCEKET PrepfcroAiont for the Holidays Are oomplctcd,The various depdttmcnts reprcsntkVic newest designs in 6it6cm$ & Applied to JEWELRY, SILVERWARE CHINAmsVBRONZESJWERY OArtistic objects from dit centers of Bo rope & ArocrrctV. THt FORD COMPANY Importers. i e i r 0 c S o o A o i e e e ?' o Furniture For Christmas Gifts. Furniture is one of the most substantial and lasting of Christmas gitts. You will find dis played on our floor most everything in the way of Furniture, and a great many styles and designs not obtainable elsewhere. The wise people do their Christmas shop ping early. You will save yourself a lot of an noyance and stand a better chance of being suited by joining the ranks of the early buyers. THE BOWDITCH 100-102.104-106 The Yale National Bank. Corner Chapel and State Streets. WE ISSUE CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSITS which afford a convenient and safe way of keeping idle funds. Security to Depositors, $1,200,000.00. , Safe Deposit Boxes, $5.00 Per Annum Upwards. High Tloyal Household. Special envoy. Much apollge, Honury! Go at once, Graduate i relieved ) Great Scntt! That was a close shave! That's tlui best thing a Vnle diploma ever -did for me, Huhemlnn. The June Iuido frowned. "These tomatoes," she said, "are Just Ivvice ns denr as those across tlm street, Why is It'.-" "Ah, ina'ani, these" and the groc,r smiled "these arc hand-picked." She blushed. "(if course," Kite said hastily; "I mlghl have known. Give nie a bushel, please."- Harper's Weekly, FOOLED BY FAIR WEATHER. If (lie football crowd dad needed rub her In any form, or If wo dad c pcrleiiced hut, a modicum of rain Idls fall, we would not now Im long; on rubber coals and rain coats, hut we are, nnd llinl'i the reason we offer $5 rubber coals ut Ji;t..Vt ami $12 rain coats at $K and $10.50 coats nt $12. These prices last ns lonff ns Ilia overstock lasts, and no longer. Chase & Co.; Outfitters For Men. 1018 and 1020 Chapel Street The New ' Model Todd Corsel Bolves the question ol the long, slender, praccful lines demand ed by the present fusd-' lon. Elastlo gtocklrgs. e,.a- Henry H. Todd SR2-aM YORK HT. FURNITURE CO., ORANGE TKEET. r