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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1908.
JOURNAL -COURIER NRW IIWKV. CN. fuunilril 170(1. TIIK CAIlltlVGTON I'l III.ISIIlN'fl CO. Delivered by Cnrrtcra in the City. 13 renin u meek, BO cents n month, f!l tor Is niontha, ( n year. The same terms hf tunll. Nlnule copies, a cent. TeleiiHonei EDITORIM. ltOOM, (104. nUHIMKKM OFl'-i. 3081. THIS WERKIY JOrnXAL. neit Tluirlnv. One Dollar n Year. I. n. CnrrliiKton VnMlnhcr F A, Street Ilunlne. Mitnuiccr T. 10. 1 Norman . . . ArivertlnInK MnmiK'r N. (i, Odhnrn Kuitor-ln-f'lilpf A. J. Nlcitinc. . . , , MiniaInc 1'ilU or 1'nul niirnrtt (Ity RclHor t. ' The .Toiirnnl-Courlrr In for mile lit tile followlnir newnNtiinri outside ('cm. nectleuti NICW YOIIK, N. Y. Vnloa News "". Stitniln, Grand t'rntrnl Million. HotnllnK'n XevnlHtxUi itNlh Si. mid llromlivnr, SHIli St. mill llronilwnr, 1 Park I'lnee. HOSTCDV, MASS. Murphy's Mmsstnncls, South Station. rillliADni.lMIIA, 1M. ( ontlnentnl Hotel. Tim's Thenter Ticket Office, llellfvuc St rut font Hotel. i'Hia-n'.i.i, mass ArniKln.im'i Newsstands, I'iiIiio Stitllon. I Subscribers who full to receive their Journal-! ourler regularly and on time will confer n fuvor on tin- iiiiiniineinent hy Immediately reporting to the Clr- pnlattou MnniiKpr. Telephone 3WI. Thursday, December 24, 1MVS, THE RED CROSS STAMPS. Don't forget to use the tuberculosis Christmas stamps on jour gift pnek nges nnl mcssnjtos hearing holiday Erecting to-day ami Christmas tiny every one a bullet In the fight on tho grout white plague. For snlo nt thin office. GOOD ADVICE. We must congratulate our much esteemed and sturdy contemporary, The New Haven Union, upon its ex ceedingly sensible, and lucid advice of fered editorially the other evening In tho matter of the approaching election court. The rumor has persistently spread that the plan of Governor-elect iJlley and his legal counselors Is to attack the jurisdiction of the court as soon as It ha opened and to question Its con stitutionality. It would seem much to be regretted were such a determination followed out In thin case. The reason for this Is that such an action would sidetrack or overshadow tho real and all-Important issue, which Is a question of fact rather than one of law. Saya the Union, and In this senti ment wo con heartily concur: "Our advice, ami It is offered without any Intention to be presumptuous, Is that (jovernor-eleot Lllley should he en couraged to go right Into court and fearlessly face his accuser and what ever evidence (Mr. Fox has to present. To do otherwise, -will leave a very bad Impression In tho public mind." Our good neighbor goes on to ask, If It were the democratio gubernatorial candidate who had had tho good fortune to havo been successful nt the polls and who was now being Investigated, and If ho phould now decide to first test the con stitutionality of the election court law, whether the friends of the defeated party would not now themselves be laying reat emphasis upon the fact lhat tho real Issue were being dodged. It concludes: "If thero is nothing to fear from Mr. Fox, If everything was O. K. In the republican management of the last campaign, If, as Col. Ull inan has declared, tho charges are ridiculous, why should there be any hesitancy In meeting them and testing them at tho very beginning of the election court?" Although certain of our contem poraries have unfairly attributed other motives to us, Tho Journal-Courier, from tho very first moment this matter "was brought up, has consistently and persistently desired and trlod to treat this Issue with entire Impartiality, It has realized that for tho best good of the state It Is of tho highest Impor tance that Justice ho meeted out to whom Justice ' Is due. It has not changed Its position nor does It Intend to, but. It realizes now moro than ever that, If tho true perspective of Justice Is to be maintained and If the actual facts aro to be disclosed, In this Im portant consideration, there must not be any sidestepping of tho main Issue of fact at this time. "THR CRITIC." The Yalo Dramatic association lias shown Its usual enterprise In again publishing a very completo and attrac tive edition of Its dramatic offering of tho season. Those llttlo books have now come to bo expected In connection with each hlstronlc offering of tho associa tion and they do credit to it quite as much as docs the acting of the under graduates. Tho tenth annual production offered by tho Yale students before the foot lights will be Sheridan's well-known and enduring satire, "The Critic," the game which was presented by the stud ents In 11)02. At that time their efforts were rewurded with flucis and tho re run be no doubt that they will ho ac corded, a similar reception on their ex tended OhrlHtmas trip thin season. Tho llttlo acting edition to which wo have referred displays well tho whole some and earnest Interest, which the Yale faculty holds toward tho efforts of tho dramatic association. It con tains a prefatory nolo, written by Professor Phelps, which treats of the history of the organization. "Yale has i every reason to be prowof the drama tic association," .nys Professor I'helps. "There In nothing In Its history to he regretted and It has added much of vnluo to tho scholarly achievements of the university. We nuty heartily con gratulate hoth thn students who con trol It and thn university they repre sent." Tho llttlo hook also contains a scholarly Introductory note to "The Critic," written by Professor Xettleton, who writes of the play ns "the supremo Instance In English drama of tho tri umph of sheer wit over the ephemeral naturn of burlesque. Thn dedication is affectionately made to tho retiring dean of the college, Hen ry Parks 'Wright, "who has encouraged the Yalo University Dramatic associa tion by his support and assisted It by his friendly counsel," Kvory Yale man must realize what Dean Wright's in tercut has been In every wholesome undergraduate undertaking, dramatic or otherwise. The text Is the no mo ns the original except In so far as changes have had to lie made to suit the needs of a modern performance. The associa tion is to bo congratulated upon Its neat, little volume. If the New Haven performances, soon to come, are as fin ished, the 1!WR-D dramolle season at Yale Is already a success. THR riiniTMi SKSO. It Is difficult in contemplate any thing hut the Joyous Christmas sea son with the holiday Its,. If hot a few hours away. The emotions which i; provokes ore not new and yet in re turning they take new form. There Is still the blessedness of giving and the comfort of receiving, hut as the years roll by the Joint responsibility ap peals In a different way and assumes a more definite principle. Men and women continue to Indulge In tio fan cies of boys and girls, but, the touch of real altruism Is at the same time moro genuine. The purpose Is rather to give pleasure than receive It. though tho receiving Is there just the same. We hear a great deal at this season of the year about the misdirected ef fort which Is involved In Christmas giving, nnd there arc crusty ol 1 chaps, who began too early In life to doubt tho exlstenco of fanta Clans, to preach the doctrine of larger economy and less waste. To us ono of the charms of Chrlstmastlde is t.ie in stinct of generous extravagance It ex cites. Of course people accumulate more gifts than are necessary to ex press their affection for others, and In this way there certainly Is a waste of gentleness, but after nil no one Is Injured by It, and most people are benefited by having their humanity awakened. It needs awakening at least once a year, and we are tint sure but that humanities would exist to a better general purpose If tin y were attacked In this way moreiol'ten. If It had no other effect than to prompt exhllaratbm where stagnation was, threatened before, the Christmas sen-' son would be worth every cent It costs. Only those are to be pitied who are bored by Christmas giving and who make their purchases with wry faces and welcome the cold gray dawn of the morning after as bringing with it Immunity from emotions which piny havoc with the commercial spirit. As a rule this class Is recruited from the male sex. The gentler sex, with its Indefatigable search for bargains and novelties, knows from experience the delight of tho physical fatigue which comes from the Joyous fray. "Wom anhood becomes, then, a controlling factor In the consideration of the fes tive hollduys, and it Is to woman hood that we men must turn In order to Intelligently express the gratitude we feel that the world is still In part n playground, nnd that there are hours In t'1" year when the counting ofllce and the workroom ire both forgotten and Ignored. To-day Is a day of preparation, for the morrow, and every decent person feels tho better for It, and begins, even If for only a. moment, to express that kindlier feeling for his fellow man which helps Tilm more than the other after all. PAVING THE PIPER. The great city of New York appears to have reached the stage wuere gov ernment will have to be conducted with the strictest economy, and where extensive Improvements will have either to bo postponed, until the treas ury cun catch up with Its natural ro sources, or handed over to private capital for development, In order to preserve toe credit of tho city, main tain land vuIups and do thn other things, which make a municipality coulirlent and progressive, a hall, must bo called upon new loans and heavy expenditures of un extraordinary char acter. In speaking of the situation and of those who go ahead In the case of government with little, or no head as to I he sources of Income, the New York Hun pertinently Maid In Its issue yesterday: "They are also responsible The Year-Round Xmas. The Spirit of Giving Should Not Be the Fillip of Fashion. U THO gives not is not living." It is not for a par VV ticular day or season that our bestowals of favor are made to brighten earth; we should be careful to carry on a sweetness of heart and openness of hand, all tho time, so that the special Christmas giving shall not be peculiar, but a natural outgrowth of life such a habitude of character as makes our relations with those near to us absolutely spontaneous, and this anniversary only tho occasion for a fresher experience of love. Something more than use must mingle with our giving; sentiment, which prompts all good things, should be choice, and gild even use with a real aureole of beauty. This asks for something deep within the soul; not the fillip of a fashion or the fulfillment of an obligation. Vital, touching the exhaustless fountain of love, flinging up its crystal spray from the sacred earth, to sparkle on the 'stream's bright surface like the smile of God, with that abounding grace of fruitful continuance which is the warrant of a deathless tenderness. All true gift3 must be expressions, in their measure, of aspiration of something that docs not dwell in the material form of the present token. Springfield Republican. . for the opinion, from which no ono seems to dissent, that some magical process enables the clly prolltably to employ two men to do one man's work, to Indulge lit the scarcely be lievable extravagances of the present condemnation methods, and to grow rich from the waste In every conceiv able way, honest and dishonest, It suf fers. This Is the crux of the whole question, and the 'unwise dreamers' on whom the responsibility rests are the stupid or heedless citizens that nl hnv Ineflicient virtue to Join hands with selfish corruption In bankrupt ing the public treasury." These are sober and timely words, and perhaps It Is well that the extrav agances of our great metropolis have come to a head In time to sound a general warning. It Is virtually con ceded that municipal government In tho United States has failed, but It does n"t appear to be so readily un derstood that tho reason Is not so much In the possible mistaken form of local government as in the reck lessness of the corrupt, the heedless and Ineflicient, all working uncon sciously in triple harness. The econ omic waste In a city like New York must be Immense; it reminds one of Victor Hugo's statement that the sew ers ol I'arls carry away each day in the year treasure enough to pay the national debt. Hut a like waste will ho found In practically every city manager! on tho municipal basis. Nit only are two men frequently employ ed to do the work of one, but moro often one man Is employed to do the work assigned him under conditions which no business man would tolerate and st higher pay tiian he could earn elsewhere. in other words, sooner or later the cities of the United States will have to reverse their traditional policy and Insist upon a business undertaking be ing done by business methods. Helf preservation will demand It. The labor party in England Is not having a very happy time since It lin embarked on the sea of politics, it has secured the election of a strong number of representatives to the house of commons and has a large Influence In obtaining favorable leglslaton. but has hud to meet with much opposition of a conservative character. The English court of oppenl has handed down a decision that Is eonld- ered to be a serious handicap. The labor; unions are not to be permitted to pro vide salaries for their representatives from funds In their treasuries. A member of the bouse of commons Is not a. salaried official, Heretofore, men of means, who could afford lo keep a house in London during the session of commons, were elected. Those who have been sent forward by the labor party are not men who can keep up the pace set by the other typo of repre sentatives. They are obliged to count, the pennies and serve at the cost or their dully wage in many instances. In order to enable their representatives to maintain themselves In the house of commons, the labor unions had been making' appropriations for the support of their representatives. Now the court rules that Inasmuch as member ship in the house, of commons Is not a salaried position, the unions must not longer use their funds In this manner. A few years ago the same court handed down the Tuff-vale decision by which It. was ruled that a labor organi zation on a strike may have Its funds Uikon us payment for damages to the employers on account of the. strike. Tills decision was severely felt by the labor organizations, inasmuch as the funds In the treasuries were the main stay in continuing a strike. This de cision was tho direct cause of political action on the part of labor. Now that the representatives of labor In effect are required to serve without salary, It Is felt that a new opposition has ap pearod to be overcome. If the labor unions cannot pay salaries to their representatives in the house of com mons, they must either find some way to inaint.uiii them in a, manner not In the nature of a salary, or vote for men of means. To do the latter would not Insure neces sarily a representation In sympathy with ti e demands of the labor party, and It would be placing thn privilege ot! membership hi the house of com mons on tho possession of wealth. The situation created by this court decision Is one of the chief topics of conversa tion In English political circles. An agitation Is under way for the pay ment of salaries to all members of the commons. Tho laborltes ate planning for an extension of their program at tho next general election and the de cision coming at this time Is seriously perplexing. It Is not often that the ropy editors of the New York Sun are caught nap ping. In the Sun's breezy account of the (lllsey house tire, the following oc curs: "Al Smith, the veteran sport ing man, who lives in the hotel, lost a number of old books and prints In the deluge upon which he sold he put a good deal of value." Wljlch? The old books and prints, or the deluge? Wnterhury has been left out of tho Red Cross stnmp Innovation. The local order was Into and the rest of the state has used up all the available stickers. Wnterhury should be con doled, it has lost a considerable part of the pleasures of the 1908 Christ mas season. The denial which has come from tno yellow miiming ol th rumor that Vice-president Stevens of the New- Haven road Is to accept a position at tho head of the Colorado and South ern, Is assuring. Mr. Stevens' loss would be a heavy one locally. He Is needed where he Is. He sure and "anchor" the Christ mas tree securely so It will not tip easily or be top heavy. Hctter put a stone or two inside the box It is set In than have it topple over when light ed. Santa t'iaus will soon be on to his job. His "honk-honk" entitles him to the right of way and the speed limit is suspended for the night. Do you distribute the presents this evening or to-morrow morning in your home? Some can do both. (t (I'nder the above heading the .lour-nal-Conrler will be pleased to publish such letters as lis readers niav desire to write it. Address your letter to "The Mdltor of the Kick Column, Journal-Courier, New Haven, Conn," Wrlle briefly anil to the point, and iilus sen it your right nnuip mid iKlilress, without which no letter can bo pub lished.) local Thc-iiter ( onillllnim, To the Editor of the Kick Column: I have before this noticed letters from those who have wanted lo com plain of local theater conditions In your "Kick Column." and, upon the principle of "to those thnt bath shnl be given," let me add another kick on nn associated subject, I am not a fresh air crank, but I am a great bellc-.ver in tho need of good pure air. Scientists show how the lack of It will bring on, or, at least, aggra vate almost any human ailment. Hul when 1 speak of fresh air I by no means mean cold air necessarily. There Is such a thing as fresh, warm air unvltlatcd by breathing. That Is what we want In our New Haven then ters, we do not get 11, Take Poll's. The air there of a Saturday evening. In spll.e of their much-boasted vetitlllut ing systems, is positively awful. Es pecially have I found this to be the case upon wet evenings when people coniH In with wet skirts, trousers ami umbrellas. The ulr there Is warm but very Impure. On the other hand, take the Hyperion. At the performance of John Drew's last evening many people found It. so cold thai they had to keep their wraps on during 1he whole performance, though I dare say 1he air was much purer than is often tho ruse at Poll's Cannot we get; the "happy medium?" 11 y that I menu the warm-pure nlr. I believe It Is an outrage to ask New Haveners to endanger their health by slow freezing or by breathing putrid air In our theaters. "J. DRKW." New Haven, Dec. Tl, J 'JOS. SKCRKTAHY KVOX. (New Ivondon Telegraph.) T'resldent-elect Tuft's estlnuite "f Honatnr Knox, who has been persuaded to uewpt an appointment? of secretary of slate, Is without doubt the estimate ol millions of voters who elected Mr, Tii ft. It would be straining for too great a length to Hay that he Is the one man for the position, but among men of prominence la public otllce to-day none Is more suited lo the duties nor belU'l' equipped ti follow 111 the foot sliiH of iho distinguished Mr. Hoot. In private lite Mr. Knox established an enviable reputation, anil In public life be bus developed statesmanship of a high order and nil unswerving devollnn to the broadest national Interests. His career as attorney general was brilliant ami demonstrated the possession of powers which will stand him in good stead in the secretaryship. Mr. Taft has chosen wisely and Pennsylvania should feel honored by the decision of the sen ator, though the state may feel thai! his resignation from the senate is a loss of prestige of no small moment. (Washington l'ost.) Ills removal from tho senate wilT greatly weaken the republican side, that recently lost John C. Spooner, but the law and the logic of Ellhu Hoot, can lie depended op to fill the breach, Hesldes thero aro other great lawyers In l'ennsylvanla, and one of them may get the vaeunt toga. And yet wo can not but observe that Mr. Hpooner would' be u h callable In the cabinet ns Mr. Knox, who might have been loft t combat the democratic) constitutional lawyers in the senate, some of whom lire exceedingly formidable. When most of the democratic, senators repudiated the administration of drover Cleveland, ii Knox would have been as welcome to Lindsay anil to Vilas as Jilucher was lo Wellington. However, moro fortunate than Cleve land, 1'resldent Taft will have tho sup port of a big majority In the senate, and the republican party Iiiib yet lo learn the business of repudiating h re publican administration. That Ib an art exclusively democratio. (. YValerbnry American.') Even the over particular New York Evening Post is pleased with the choice of Senator Knox for Secretary of State. It shows "what was otherwise abun dantly evident, that Mr. Taft wants quiet but able men about him. H Is Impossible to Inuiglne Mr. Knox doing anything explosive.'' In noting further that Mr. Knox was chosen, despite tho fact "Unit ly Ills exposure of the un constitutionality of Mr. Roosevelt's or iginal railway rates bill, he got on the list of undeslnyMes." the Post empha sizes Its theorv of the contrast between Taft and Roosevelt to the bitter's dis advantage. So far, however, as the choice of. a Knox type goes, it offers no contrast with Roosevelt's -choice for the same otllce. In ability, charac ter ami point of view, Knox and Root may almost be said to duplicate each other. So far then, as there will be liny difference, It will consist in the fact that Mr. Knox's advice will lie fol lowed far more closely by Taft (ban has been Root's advice by Roosevelt. I nlvrrsiil Appfrovnl of Mr. Tnft's l.iifest Appointment. (Wall Street Journal.) Next to Mr. Root It Is not too much to say that Senator Knox possesses tho highest qualltlcntlons for the state de partment of any public man now In active political life, lie possesses a trained legal mind, being ono of the leaders of tho American bar. He has had a distinguished record In the cab inet of President Roosevelt ns attorney general, and his service In the scnnt, while short, has proved conclusively the possession of statesmenllke qualities. Moreover he has a peculiar political Illness for the headship of Mr. Taft.'s cabinet. Ills long Identification with President Roosevelt's administration, and especially the fact that as attorney general be conducted for the govern ment the famous Northern Securities case to a successful Issue, makes hliu In a large sense a representative of much that was best In the Roosevelt administration. (n the other hand, ho Is n conservative, not a radical, lie en joys (he confidence of the financial In terests of the country, and he will bring to the cabinet n reputation for stability and a judicial nilml that will undoubt edly Increase public confidence In the new administration. Mr. Knox may be thought to sacrifice much In giving up bis sent In the senate to become secre tary of state. In the senate he pos sesses a larger liberty of action than ho would possess as a member of the cab inet. THU lin SHOPPER. Hv W-lt Wh-tm-n.) I ii tn a inn n shepper. I Bin one of a million souls, and yet I em a million souls In one. I stride hither and thither, looking for something to give to Lizzie, nnd for the talking doll for my sis ter's cousin's lllece. I have In my vest pocket the list. Mine Is one of n million vest pockets, and READY FOR CHRISTMS. As a Last Resort AMien Ilie brain balks at any further effort lo devise Hiiltuhlo Christina Kifls. there In always one tiling left and one place to Unci It. And that thing, appreciated ullUc by hoy or girl, man or maid, Is a Good Pocket Knife And wt lack just enough modeity to claim the flneat and largest and bait utock In town. There are a few other things which people come to ns for at the last mo ment with the certulnty of finding; lust I the thlngH, One of these lines is Fine Table Cutler All the boys and girls will tell you of two other IhltiKS which appeal to them in particular and those are Skates and Sleds There are other things we might mention, but we know that the tired brains of Christmas shoppers won't stand too many siiKffestlons. But w would like to make them to you In person. P ' II mlna Is a million vest pockets In one, 1 must tlnd pearl bandied opera glasses for Cousin .lennle ilf T can get any thing decent for (3.88). I mum M'l a iiiinuiBu ol other things, lor ihls Is the Benson of joy and gladness. I inn a man shopper. I hear a hundred gay girls giggle about whut thev will get for him. I aiso hear them gurgle ubout what he ought to got for them. I am pained. I have leaned against some holly. I am told by anotlnv floor walker how to get to tho novelty counter. I tell lilm how to go somewhere else, I am asked by seven hundred people If I have been waited on. T am full of the tierce joy of betag In nnd among, and up. and ttirougo, and altogether and utterly of the great muss of humanity. I fell Tin v Tlmmltled and all the world may hang up Us stooklng, I am the For the last time, sir, get oft my feet. W. N. Ntsblt, In Chioago Tribune. FOR CHRISTMAS EVE. "A case of love at first sight, eh?" "No, second sight. The first time he saw her he didn't know she was an heiress." Boston Transcript, "How did you cure your wife of chat tering so much?" "I told her that when her lips were (dosed they formed a perfect Cupid's bow." Clevoland Leader. riollrlous Spectator Ip-lp-lp-OO-rye! Inquisitive Stranger Who Is passing, pray? Delirious Spectator I dunno, guv nor! Ip-lp-lp-OO-rye! The Sketch, Scott I wonder how that expression, "the marriage was solemnized," orig inated. Mott It was doubtless suggested by tho look on the Bridegroom s face, Hoston Transcript. Interest You ? Safety Non-Leakable Fountain Pens Absolutely guaranteed, 'an be carried In any position, nny pocket; or in Indies' hand bag Mifoly. This Is n present that would lie appreciated. Price $2.50 Up. EVERYTHING OPTICAL teHarvey&Lewiss Opticians 861 Chaptl. St. New HavehK f tores at Hartford It Springfitli KKionneMocKVH'Acywia(MMjuJcjuocyjc)iMinw PURCHASED Of AH0USET HAT COMMANDS THE C 0NFIDENCE OF THE BUYER ALWAYS PROVE! SATISFACTORY. MANUFACTURERS in We Still Have Some Fine ' Furniture Gifts Still a good stock, because this is an ALL -THE -YEAR Furniture Store. We sell quantities of furniture every day in the year. So stock is kept up. Not so great as during the Holidays, of course, but still a com plete showing. You can buy as safely in a hurry, at the last moment, as at any time. We back up every sale. THE BOWDITCH 100-102-104-106 Open Evenings Until Christmas. 5lTnT.JT.l..l.iliJiJliifiAArf,AAJiiLAJtAiliAAiiAAJi ' i . ,t,,i,,i, .i..t..t..i..i..i..i....i TTTTTTTTTTTtTTTTTTTTTT T I I T 1 T TTTTTttTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT The Yale National Bank. Corner Chapel and State Streets. NEW GOLD AND SILVER FOR CHRISTMAS GIFTS can be obtained at this bank. Security to Depositors, $1,200,000.00. Safe Deposit Boxes, $5.00 Per Annum Upwards. -Auntie, did you marry Aunt Why do you o,sk such silly questions. Freddie'; Little Nephew Well, I saw snmo scalps on your dressing-table. File gemlo Illaetter. "Where are you maid?" "I'm going to snec going, my pretty se, kind sir," sht said, 'Tell mo what at, my pretty maid." "Atchoo! Atchoo!" was all shs said. Boston Transcript. "I see that you look out for Number One In all your financial and political transactions." "yes," answered Mr. Dustin Staxj "when I studied grammar as a boy, one of the first things I learned was that the first person singular should always bo carefully capitalized." Washington Star. From 15 Gents To THREE FIGURES And always the best nnd general) quite different. Thnt account foi tho increasing use of our storo b discriminating gift givers. Our lenther counter might do more foi your list in nn hour tliini all join searching has done thus far. And then there's the whole gamut oi tho outfitting' of a man, with ninny beautiful things for tlx other side of the household, The gift personal and graceful aiiu useful is quite likely to bo here. Chase & Co., Outfitters For Men. 1018 and 1020 Chapel Street The New Model Todd Corset Solves the question ol the long, slender, graceful lines demand, ed by the present lush Ions. ' Eltstlo stockings, eta. Little Nephew an Indian? Hf Henry H. Todd jtiR M3-2M YOniC IT. Headquarters for Emerson, Mathushck, Mehlln and Strlch & Zcldlcr IManos. PIANOS FOR KENT. Planoa Tuned, Moved and Polished CHARLES H. LOOMIS, S87 Chanel Street IMPORTERS JEWELERS FURNITURE CO., ORANGE STREET. Telephone 1072.