VOL. XLIII NO. 152. PRICE THREE CENTS.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1895.
THE CARRINGTON PUBLISHING CO.
DEMOCRATS IN A WRANGLE
A. VIE HOB WIGHT ON AT THE LOUIS
BAT.Tt GOT THE BACE.
Gold Men and Silver Men Battle for Honrs
They Tell and Raise Havoc Generally
and finally Adjourned Without Aocom
Louisville, June 25. The democratic
Btate convention assembled at Music
hall a noon with a large representation
from every district. Chairman Carroll
of the state committee called the con
i vention to order. For the office of tem
porary chairman Judge W. B. Beckner
and ex-Congressman W. J. Stone were
named. Beckner was supported by the
Harden men and Stone toy the Clay
men. Beckner was elected. The gold
advocates olaimed that they achieved a
victory in the election of Judge Beck
ner, who Is an admirer of the yellow
currency. In , taking the chair Judge
Beckner said they had met at a time
when the return of prosperity was vln
dicating the democratic party. Every.
thing was happening just as the demo
crats said it would. He bad heard a
man say once
"Why cannot the democrats act in
harmony as the republicans did?" We
are not built that way, said the judge.
The republican convention was dictated
to by a boss. ' We have no collars about
our necks. We are not afraid to face
, The district conventions to choose
members of the commltte(.oniesolu;loj;s
were called and reported Eight gold
men and three silver men were chosen.
Senator Blackburn was beaten by twen
ty votes in the seventh district by Ar
thur Yeager, a gold man. When the
Clerk caled out the Second district,
which is a free silver one, it was an
nounced that Senator Blackburn had
received the proxy of the member regu
larly chosen by the delegation.
Chairman Beckner, however, inform
ed the delegation that he could not
entertain any such proposition, as
Blackburn was not a resident of the
Second -'district. The chairman an
nounced the membership-at-large as
Judge William Lindsay and K. D.
Clardy. Mr. Lindsay Is a Btrong gold
advocate, while Mr. Clardy Is a free
silver admirer, but has not yet deter
mined whether he wants a 16 to 1 ra
tio. The' convention then took a re.
Music hall was packed to overflowing
when Chairman Beckner called the
convention to order. The proceedings
began in a hubbub over a resolution
offered by Arthur Wallace declaring it
un-American to discriminate against
any man or woman because of his or
her religious preference. The chair re.
ferred the resolution to the committee
on resolutions. Several anti-A. P. A.
insisted on the resolution, but it was
decided all should go to a committee.
A dozen delegates rose, shouting for
recognition, and each wishing to make Brooklyn
M...I... T7. . 1.1,. i 1 I
- O, IUUUUU. C Ul a, Willie lllO
chair lost all control of the assemblage
and for an hour it seemed it would be
impossible to maintain order.
Finally the committee on organization
recommended as permanent Chairman
Congressman J. 8. Berry, and the latter
was chosen. In assuming the chair
manship Mr. Berry said
"The republicans have been endeav
oring to persuade the people that all
the hard times were caused by the
democratic party, when in fact they
were caused by their own Iniquities
We have some differences about the
currency, but let us make a united
front and down the republicans. Let
us move shoulder to" shoulder to a tri
umph in November, such as shall teach
them a lesson.
A motion to adjourn was made. The
clerk was an hour calling the roll, aw
Ing to confusion. It was half an hour
more before quiet could be sufficiently
restored for the chairman to announce
the result, 616 no to 217 yes.
Great Time Was Made on the Wilkesbnrre
Wllkesbarre, Pa., June 25. The na
tional circuit bicycle races given by the
West End Wheelmen were witnessed
this afternoon at West Side park by
4,000 people. The races were exceeding
ly interesting. The track, a half mile
race course for horses, was in remark
ably good condition and fairly fast time
was the result. The feature was the
winning o the mile open, the best
event on the program, by E. C. Bald
of the Columbia team, in 2:07 fiat, Mayo
and Saunders were put In to pace. Bald
caught them and the field at the half.
On the last turn Cabanne passed Bald
and looked a winner, but the latter, by
a wonderful spurt, got the race. The
time is the world's, competitive record
on this style of track. W. C. Sanger
made his first appearance as a profes
sional by riding a half mile unpaced
in 68 1-5 seconds.
Another feature was the winning of
the half mile open class by Cabanne
Sims, who, with Sanger, was suspend
ed by Chairman Gideon yesterday
ana Tyler, wno decided to become a
professional, was present. Neither
Sims nor Tyler took part in the meet
HARVARD FAILS TO SCORE
BIG BE All ESTATE FUBCHASE.
GOLD RESERVE IS INTACT
BU1LLTANT ASSEMRLAGE AT THE
YALE FIELD YESTEBDAY.
Vale Hub No Trouble In Preventing Her
CrhiiHon Opponents From Scoring Yale
Makes Five Runs Both Carter and Tru
dean Pitched During the Game Com
pleto Summary of the Game.
The commencement week ball game I summated yesterday in the sale of the
The Beautiful Private Park, Lake Salton-,
gtall Park, Consisting, of Seven Hundred
Acres, Sold by Mr. George II. Townseud
to S. K. Blatchley and Others To be
One of the most Interesting and not
able transactions in real estate In which
New Haven people are the parties, that
has taken piace here in years was con-
IT IS THE RESULT OF THE BEL-
between Yale and Harvard yesterday
afternoon at the Yale field was a most
nriinant ana successful affair from a
great tract of seven hundred acres,
known to the New Haven public as
Lake Saltonstall park, a. full descrlp-
soclal standpoint. The attendance num- tlon of which was given recently In
bered thousands of people, Including the I the Journal and Courier. This big tract
alumni and commencement visitors.
There were many fashionable turnouts,
which formed a semi-circle extending
from the bleachers on one side to those
on the other. The classes of '92 '92 S.,
'89, '70 and '60 were conspicuous. They
had seats on the bleachers with their
class numbers above in large figures.
The Second regiment band, Wheeler &
Wilson's band of Bridgeport, Pope's
band of Hartford and the Governor'
Foot Guard 'band were present and kept
the Immense throng in good nature be
fore the game began. Although the
game was announced for 3 o'clock, it
had to be postponed until 4 o'clock be-
has been sold by Mr. George H. Town-
send of Raynham, east side New Ha
ven, to Samuel R. Blatchley, ex-presl-
dent of the former State Street Horse
Railroad company, which Is now the
New Haven Street Railway company.
Mr. Townsend has owned a portion of
this big tract for forty years of more,
and has added to it by purchases from
time to time until he became possessed
Of the whole tract of 700 acres in ques
tion, extending from where the New
Haven Street Railway cars and the
Consolidated railroad trains stop, at
Lake Saltosta'.' all the way to tin
head of the lake on the west side, ln-
BBITAZN'S NEW MIXISTBY.
cause the baggage of the Harvard men I eluding the mountain, a large tract at
The Selections That Have Been Made Are
London, June 25. The members of the
new ministry, so far as they have been
selected, are officially announced as fol
Premier and secretary of state for
foreign affairs The Marquis of Salis
Lord president of the council The
Duke of Devonshire.
First lord of the treasury Right Hcnn,
Arthur James Balfour.
Secretary of state for the colonies
Right Hon. Joseph Chasib&rlaln.
Chancellor of the exchequer Right
Hon. Sir Michael Hicks-Beach.
First lord of the admiralty Right
Hon. George Joachin Goschen.
The other places in the ministry have
not as yet been definitely allotted.
failed to arrive on time. The classes of
'92 and '93 S. in the interval of waiting
took occasion to parade and "zig-zag"
before the crowd, much to the amuse
ment of those in the grand stand, who
heartily applauded their efforts
The game Itself was rather tame, how
ever. The playing did not seem very
spirited on either side, although Yale
had no trouble In completely shutting
out her crimson-legged opponents and
preventing them from scoring. Carter
pitched for the first seven innings, after
which Trudeau took his place. The
summary of the game in full is as fol
ON THE BALL FIE Lit.
Besults of the Games in the Bis; League
At Boston Sexton pitched a great
game to-day, while Clark was hit very
freely in the fivrt three innings. The
BoBton 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
New York.. ..2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hits Boston 12, New York 6.
rors Boston 2, New York 2. Batteries
Sexton and Tenny; Clark and Schrlv-
At Brooklyn Philadelphia defeated
Brooklyn to-day in seventy-four min
utes. Foutz s men played a pretty
fielding game and Kennedy pitched a
splendid game with the exception of
the fourth inning. Daily's two-bagge-
and home run saved the Brooklyns
from a shut-out. The score:
..0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 02
Phila 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 03
Hits Brooklyn 4, Philadelphia 9.
Errors, Brooklyn 0, Philadelphia 8.
Batteries Kennedy and Dalley; Carey
At Cleveland The Louisville-Cleve
land game was lacking In interest from
start to finish. The score:
Cleveland ....3 1 8 0 0 0 0 1 !
Louisville ..,.1 0 1 0 0 1 2 0 05
Hits Cleveland 17, Louisville 11. Er
rors Cleveland 2, Louisville 1. Bat
teries Cuppy and Donovan; Weyhlng
At Cincinnati Cincinnati to-day de
feated the St. Louis Browns. Not an
error was charged to them, while the
St. Louis team piled up six, five of
which were made by Fagin. The score:
Cincinnati ..0 0014302 10
St. Louis ....0 011220006
Hits Cincinati 13, St. Louis 12. Er
rorsCincinnati 0, St. Louis 6. Bat
teries Rhelns, Phillips and Murphy;
Ehret, tSaley and Fagin.
Rustln, s s 12 0 5
Keator, rf 1 1 0 0
Redington, c f and 2b. 0 0 5 0
Carter, p and 2b...... 0 1 11
Stephenson, lb 1 0 6 1
Speer, 1 f 112 0
Harris, If.... 0 0 0 0
Letton, c f 0 12 0
Trudeau, p Oi 0 1 0
S. Quinby, 3b... 0 0 1 0
Greenway, c 1 1 8 1
Wilcox, c 0 0 0 2
the head of the lake, where Glen urov
park Is, and where the picnic grounds
are, and a large tract on the east side
of the lake adjoining Glen Grcve pa.k.
All this big tract is now the property
to I of Mr. Blatchley and the gentlemen as
sociated with him lrt the purchase.
It Is understood that the intention of
the purchasers Is to greatly develop this
grand park into one of the finest Inland
pleasure resorts In New England. Mr.
Blatchley is well qualified to develop
the property, being In the prime of
life and having had large experience i
as an extensive owner of real estate,
and having developed large tracts In
the annex and in the center of Fair,
Haven, also at Cedar Hill. It is un-
r. lb. p.o. a. e. I derstood that the New Haven Street
o Railway company Is Interested in that
1 1 The property purchased Includes the
0 I refreshment buildings at the lower end
0 I of the lake, the boat houses, the boats
0 I of all kinds, the two streamers, Cygnet
0 1 and Swan, the barge Saltonstall, the
0 I docks, the picnic buildings at the head
0 of the lake, In fact all the property
1 1 entire, wl'h all the fixings and up-
0 I purtenanees.
A Question Now Comes Up That Vexes the
Treasury and That Is In Regard to the
Issue of Gold Certificates There is no
Modification of the Contract Which Was
Washington, June 25. The treasury
gold reserve, as the result of Belmont
Morgan payments, became to-d'ay intact
again, for the first time since December
14, 1894. It stands now at $100,830,355.
There Is still owing from the syndicate
$6,000,000 in gold.
Now that the gold reserve is intact
a question that comes up to Vex the
treasury is the issue of gold certificates
against gold deposited. . Under the law
while the gold is under the $100,000,000
limit gold certificates cannot be issued
against gold deposited, but when it ex
ceeds that limit the law directs the sec
retary of the treasury to Issue such
certificates on deposit of gold. The
treasury, It is understood, will discour
age the issue of such certmcates, Dut
will not, of course, refuse to issue them
If they are demanded. There was in
quiry at the treasury as to whether thei
Belmont-Morgan syndicate had secured
a modification of the contract.
Assistant Secretary Hamlin said:
There hrag been mo modification of the
contract; the provision that half the
gold for the total amount of the loan
shall be hrought from abroad is to be
carried out. Some of the importations
of foreign gold were made in advance of
the time stipulated in the contract, but
this did not Involve any modification of
At Grace P. E. Church, Fair Haven, Last
EveningChurch Thronged lteception
Followed Will Reside on Exchange
Grace church, Fair Haven, was the
scene of a very pretty wedding last
evening at 8 o'clock, when Miss Fred
erica Elizabeth Bishop, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. William F. Bishop of Blatch
ley avenue, became Mrs, Herbert Hud
son Smith. Rev. A. Douglass Miller
performed the ceremony. The- bride
was given away by her brother-in-law,
Mr. E. F. Thompson. The church and
chancel rail were handsomely trimmed
by the Daughters, of the King. The
bride wore a handsome gown of white
eilk entrain with tulle veil ' caught
with pearl aigrette. She carried bride's
roses. The maid of honor was Miss
Amy Cottle of Waterbury, who was at
tired in a pretty gown of embroidered
blue silk and carried sweet peas. The
best man was Wilbur F. Stone of this
city. The bridesmaids were Miss Nellie
M. Scranton, Miss Clara E. Bradley,
Miss Mamie R. Jones and Mlse Annette
Johnson, intimate friends of the bride.
They were gowned in blue and dotted
Swiss silk and also carried sweet peas.
The ushers were Frank S. ConkUn
William Bradford of Winsted, Conn.
Mortimer S. Dowd and Wilfred Keast.
After the ceremony a reception was
held at the home of the parents of the
bride on Blatchley avenue. The house
was prettily trimmed with ferns inter
mingled with roses, and vases of toses
were in abundance about the house,
YALE COMMENCEMENT WEEK
ALUMNI'S SPIRITED MEETING AND
A Tribute to the Late Professor Dana Dr.
Prudden's Brilliant Address at the Medi
cal School Exercises and the Medical
Alumni's Banquet The Triennial and the
Class Boy Many Class Rennlons Fun
and Festivity Old , Grads and Younjc
Grads A Notable Semi-Centennlal Re
unionThe Glee and Banjo Club's Con
The meeting of the Yale Alumni
association was held at Alumni hail
yesterday morning and the hall was
taxed to the utmost capacity, such be
ing the throng of graduates in attend
ance to enjoy this interesting reunion
Mr. Thomas Hooker of this city open
ed the meeting and introduced Hon.
M. P. Knowlton, associate Judge1 of thai
Massachusetts supreme court a presid
ing officer. After a prayer toy Rev. Dr.
Hard of Glaveirsfvlllev N. Yk, Judge
Knowlton addressed the meeting, glori
fying old Yale warmly. l
Henry Barnard of Hartford, the olden
living graduate, was assisted to tha
platform by Justice Simeon E. Baldwin.
Professor Charles Tyler of Cornell
university responded for the class of
1865. He said among other thines:
'Generations pass quickie at Yale.
The changes that have taken place
bewilder me these fair buildings thati
have sprung up like magic We recall
affectionately the 'memory of Presi
dent Woolsey, . true Oxfordian, Ben
jamin Sllliman1; that ruddy son of the
they being the gift of Miss Cottle of J north, Professor Thacher; that incom-
Waterbury. I parable Grecian, Professor Hadley;Fro-
The coume received in the parlor be- I fessor Newton, wno still survives; pro-
tween the hours of 8 and 9. Each guest lessor wmtney, -wno has passed away.
WAS INSTANTLY KILLED.
7 27 8
Whlttemore, s a 0
McVey, s s 0
Dean, If 0
Rand, 1 f 0
Winslpw, 3b... 0
Soannell, c 0
Hayes, rf...; 0
Highlands, p 0
Paine, c f . 0
Stevenson, lb.. ' 0
Wrenn, 2b 0
lb. p.o. a. (
0 0 2
0 0 0
0 2 0
1 0 2
0 8 1
1 1 0
0 8 1
2 24 11
The score by Inning :
Yale 2 0 0 n 0 3 0 0 5
Harvard ....0 00000000 0
Two-base hit Carter. Three-base hits
Sneer mtvd Highlands. Wild pitch
Highlands. Hit by pitcher Greenway.
Stolen hases -Rustin and Keator. Bases
on balls By Trudeau, WlnsloW; by
Highlands, Stephenson. Struck out By
Carter. Highlands, Stevenson, paine,
Whlttemore, Rand; by Trudeu, Wrenm
and Soannell: by Highlands, Keator,
Greenway and Redington. Umpire
O'Rourke. Time of game l hour ana
45 minutes. Attendance 6,000.
A Private In the United States Army Shot
Augusta, Ga., June 25.--ThIs morning
Edward Newman; a' resident, of Sum-
merville, shot and killed Albert Dureur,
a. private In the United States army,
stationed at the arsenal. Dureur was a
native of Connecticut, -where he has a
From the evidence afMhe inquest it
0 appeared that Dureur had been intimate J
1 1 with Newman's daughter and being an
gered bectause her relatives took her
away from him threatened to burn the
house. The girl's brothers and father
sat up, fearing he would attempt to
carry out his threat.
This morning at 2 o'clock Dureur
came up the steps with a can of kero
sene rand a box of matches. He was
ordered off and on reaching the gate
the father fired and as he turned a sec
ond shot was fired, killing him instant
ly. The coroner's Jury failed to agree.
Three were for manslaughter and three
for justifiable homicide.
The CrcwS Contented Themselves by Pull-
Ing Short Stretches. .
New London, June 25. With forty-
eight hours intervening before the Yale-
Harvard race all Indications point to a
contest of mwre thah usual interest.
All crews were on the river this even
ing, but did not pull over the full course,
contenting themselves with covering the
upper half of the course .'and rowing I -presents.
short stretches to perfect, themselves In
quick starts awd spurtB.
The Columbia freshmen arrived on
the river this morning and had their
first practice this evening.
All preliminaries for the freshmen
race will be completed to-morow.
Interest is increasing In the races as
the time comes close to hand. A score
of yachts arrived toi-day and will re
main until after the race. The Seawan-
ahaka fleet will arrive here to-morrow
afternoon and remain until after Fri
day's contest. -4
was presented with a souvenir as they
left the house, being a piece of wedding
cake carefully tiea witn a, piece or siik
ribbon. The presents iwere many,
handseme and costly. They included
one-half dozen' of solid silver pearl
handled fruit knives from Grace chap
ter, Daughters of the King, of which the
bride was a member; three handsome
rockers, several pieces of cut glass
ware and silver, a piano lamp, pictures,
hand paintd China ware, rugs, tables,
window shades, and many other useful
INCREASE TN WAGES.
COB NET, I, AT WORK.
At Washington It was anybody's
After the announcement the disorder I game to-day until the winning run
increased. A hundred motions were was made In the ninth. The score:
mia-de, but the chair recognized no one. Washington ..0 10 0 18 11 07
Word was sent up that the committee Baltimore ....0 0 0 2 3 1 0 2 0-
on credentials would not be ready to re- Hits Washington 11, Baltimore 15.
iport until midnight and it was announc- Errors Washington 1, Baltimore 2.
ed that no business could properly be
transacted until the members were
properly treated. There were several
contests. The convention persistently
refused to adjourn and kept up a con
stant yelling, interspersed with cat-calls
and cries of "Mr. Chairman.
The chairman, in the belief that it
would be impossible to go on, listened
Batteries Mercer and Magulre; Esper,
Hoefer and Clarke.
' At Chicago Anson's players downed
Pittsburgs with ease to-day, despite the
fact that Hart struck out eight men.
Chicago 4 0 3 0 0 3 0 0 10
Pittsburg ...3 0300010 1-
Hits Chicago 10, Pittsburg 9. Er-
Want of Confidence Declared.
Rome, June 25. In the chamber to
day the radicals introduced a motion
declaring want of confidence in Signor
Crispi's government. This was reject
ed. There was a scene or consiaerame
excitement, the radicals shouting "vlve
Cavalottl," and the government sup
porters responding with cries of "vlve
Crispl." A group of students outside
attempted to make a demonstration In
favor of Signor Cavalotti, but were
quickly dispersed by the police.
NEW HAVEN I ADY BEATEN.
to nobody and sat at the table writing rors Chicago 5, Pitts'burg 5. Batteries
a letter. A more extraordinary scene
has seldom iheen seetm in a state conven
Later At a late hour It looks as
r.flhough business had come to an end for'
the night. For hours there has been
1 nothing but noise and confusion. Hun
Idreds of motions have been made tamd
Inane put to a vote, and the entire ses-
Won has been one continuous pandemo,
General William Lindsay was made
halrman of the committee oni restolu
Jons. The committee will make three
-eports. One, signed by two members,
ilecjares in favor of free coinage; the
econd, signed by two members, reaf-
irms the Chicago platform of 1892, and
,: third, signed by the rest of the mem
bers, endorses the administration and
nentions especially the names of Car
isle and Cleveland.
The convention adjourned at 1:30 with
ut having accomplished anything.
-Terry and Donahue; Hart and Mer-
ALMOST A CYCLONE.
Big; Raid Made.
New York, June 25. Anthony Com-
Itock with his men made a, big raid on
he American; Bank Note company's
remises, and in the offices of G, E.
rueber he captured 100,000 circulars
nd 1,000 tickets of lotteries. The cir-
luliars and tickets were printed by the
ink note company, Mr. Comstock says,
vr the Royal Havana company. The
reater part of the lottery tickets seiz
I were found at the bank note compa
Severe Storm Struck Norwich Yesterday
Norwich, June 25. A storm which as
sumed cyclonic proportions, accompan
ied by lightning and hail, struck Nor
wich at 4 o'clock this afternoon. The
barn of C. H. Hulbert was demolished
and two men and four horses had a
narrow escape. Thomas Pearson, who
was standing nearby, was blown 200
feet. Mr. Hulbert's loss was $00.
The houses of Simon Lillibrldge,
George Stead, William Bushnell and
Oliver Bentley were slightly damaged
A. A. Maynard, Mrs. C. L. Swan and
Alble L. Hale were struck by lightning
and stunned and marvellously escaped
The roof of the grand stand at the
New London county fair grounds was
blown down and 600 feet of fencing laid
low and the railing torn off the judge's
stand. Hail was drifted about in the
parks six inches deep. The stones were
as large as walnuts. Crops were laid
low and greatly damaged. The storm
was felt most in the suburbs of the
city, although the electric cars were
stalled by sand washed on the tracks.
Eight-tenths of an inch of rain fell in
Miss Grace Hooth Was an Easy Victim for
Philadelphia, June 25. The annual
lawn tennis tournament championship
of the United States in ladies' singles
and doubles and mixed doubles opened
this afternoon on the grounds of the
Philadelphia club at Vlsiahlckon.
The tournament Is always a society
event. The weather was fine and the
attendance large. In to-day's play Miss
Bessie Moore of Rldgawood, N. J., easi
ly beat Miss Bankson of Philadelphia,
and later easily beat Miss Grace E.
Booth of New Haven. There were
several events in men's doubles, but
nobody paid much attention to them,
although the contestants were wt.ll
Ladies' singles Miss Grace E. Booth,
New Haven Lawn club, beat Miss Eliz
abeth Stevens of Belmont elub, 64.
Miss Bessie Moore, Hohokus Valely
Tenis club, beat Miss Bankson, Bel
mont, C. C, 62, 61.
Miss Warren, Belmont C. C, beat Mlfls
Aline Taylor of Philadelphia C. C, 6- 1,
Miss Kathleen Atkinson, Kingi Coun
ty T. C, beat Miss Gertrude Clarke of
Belmont C. C, 63, 62.
The Crew Rowed Over the Full Course at
; Ifenley Yesterday.
London, June 25. The Cornell crew
rowed over tne run iieniey course this
afternoon. The Canadian crew raced
over the course with Cornell. The Can
adians were beaten by two lengths, al
though they had a lead of several
lengths at the start. The Cornell crew
rowed a 44 stroke allthe way. They
reached Fnwley court In 3 minutes 43
seconds and finished in 7 minutes 4 sec
onds. The conditions were favorable.
There was a light current and a slight
wind. The Canadians had a start of
thirty seconds rand their time over the
Course was 7 minutes 42 seconds. Thus
thev Were beaten by eight seconds.
, The Trlnty Hall eight rowed over the
lourse at a 36 stroke. It t6ok them 8
minutes and 30 seconds to reach Fawley
Court, and they covered the course in 7
minutes 14 seconds.
There Is Great Impiovement Noted in the
Iron and Steel Industry...
Lebanon, Pa., June 25.The employes
of the North Lebanon furnaces have
been notified of a 10 per cent, increase
in their wages to go Into effect July
1. The East Lebanon Iron company
has notified the employes of the pud
dle and rolling mills that an advance of
10 per cent, will be made In their wages
dating from to-day.
New York, June 25. The iron and
steel men report a great improvement
in every branch-of their trade. Wages
are being advanced as prices go up.
The Lackawanna Iran and Steel com
pany, with general offices In this city,
has posted a notice In its factories in
creasing the wages of employes 10 per
cent, to commence July 1. The ad
vance affects nearly 6,000 men. The
company, It Was stated, has orders for
its south works, whldh will keep them
running day and night for the rest of
this year. It ie als6 said that the Fair
Hill rolling mills of Philadelphia had
advanced wages 10 per cent.
The happy couple, after a short hon
eymoon, will reside at 235 Exchange
street, where the groom has fitted up a
Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs.
William F. Bishop, Mies Grace Bishop,
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Thompson, Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Smith, Miss Mabel Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. William Porter and Mrs.
Lena Allen of Merlden, Mr. a,nd Mrs.
Clifford Bishop of Guilford, Mr. , and
Mrs. Samuel Bishop, Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Bishop, Mr. and- Mrs. Walter
Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bishop,
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bishop, Jr., Rob
ert Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Downs,
Miss Mary Hudson, Miss Edith Porter,
Miss Chidsey, Miss Alcott, Mr. and Mrs.
John Wilmot, Miss Daisy Duell, Mr,
and Mrs. Charles Smith, Mr. and Mrs,
Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nettleton,
Mr. and Mrs. George Bishop William
Bishop, Misses Loulea and Sadie Bish
op, Fred Jacobs, William Jacobs, Miss
Clari Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. P, B. Tuttle, kiss
Carrie Jones, Miss Elizabeth Simpson,
Mrs. Bradley, MiBs Hettie Bradley
Mr. and Mrs. James Woodhouse, Mrs.
H.. H. Thompson, Miss Jennie Elliott
and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Edgar, and
Miss Sadie Smith. - . .
Slashed Himself With a Knife.
While under. the Influence of liquor
last evening Thomas Burke rushed into
a restaurant at 136 state street and
picking up a knife slashed himself
about the left wrist. His Injuries are
not serious. He was arrested by Of
ficer Ahearn and sent in the patrol
wagon to police headquarters, where
he was locked up. It i believed that
he is slightly demented.
Derby, June 25. The three days' trot
ting meeting of the Derby Drlvtaig asso
ciation was opened this afternoon at
the driving park with a light attend
ance. Pools were sold and bookmaklng
was allowed. The eumarles: "
2:45 Class. ,
Elber, bl s, Mfrk Howell
Poughkeepsie, N. Y;'
Moose, b m, P.Cashman.Bridge-
Cadmus, c h, N. Moore, Casto-
ria, N. Y
Quarterdeck, Charles Qapeland,
Seymour.. .. 5
Time 2:37, 2:37, 2:39.
8 3 3
4 2 5
THE SENIOR GERMAN.
About Flfty-flve Couples Dunce in Alumni
The senior german was held In Alum
ni hall last evening Immediately after
the Glee club concert. There were
about fifty-five couples, present, who
danced the figures of the german. The
patronesses were G. N. Hyde of Chi
cago, Mrs. George Farnam of New Ha
ven, Mrs. Devin of Stamford, Mrs.
Weir of New Haven, Mrs. Wardwell of
New York. The committee from '95
who had charge of the german was
composed of the following: J. B. Hone,
chairman; C. C. Hyde, G. R. MoLa.ne,
Allen Wardwell, George Phelps, J. E.
Cooper, A. B. Shepley, A. R. Clark, J.
R. William, W. H. Scovllle, M. Gavin.
The gentlemen's souvenir favors were
tobacco pouches with Yale '95 Inscribed
Among the ladies favors were sun
bonnets, flowers and rattles.
SEVEN .IUBORS SELECTED.
Made Bachelors of Art.
Boston, June 25. One hundred and
eighteen bachelors of art Were gradu
ated from Wellesley to-day. The com
mencement sermon was delivered by
Woodrow Wilson, Ph. D., LL. D., of
Princeton. It was announced that
Mrs. Julia A. A-rvlne who for a year
has served the college as acting presi
dent had accepted the office of presi
dent as tendered by the board of trus
There Is Hard Work to Hear Evidence
Syracuse, N. Y., June 25. Up to noon
to-day eleven jurors had been seated in
the box to hear the charge of man
slaughter against Robert Fltzslmmons,
but these were all subject to pre-emp-
tory challenges. There were no inci
dents of the morning's session beyond
the usual fights about jurymen.
At 8 o'clock the Jury box was filled.
Six men were then challenged, three by
When court adjourned seven jurors
had been selected and fifty extra tales
men had been empannelled to report.
Father Coyle's Installation.
Father Coyle, the new pastor of St.
John's . C. church, gave an installa
tion dinner Monday afternoon to the
priests of New Haven. From the sis
ters of charity, In honor of the event,
came a great tray of rc-ses, which form
ed the center piece of the dining table.
Wit hthe coming of desert came also
brief speeches and compliments to the
host, Which Is indeed a charming aefdi-
tlon to New Haven's clergy. The guests
were Father Russell of St. Patrick's,
who Fat at Father Coyle's right, and Fa
ther McKeon of Sacred Heart, who oc
cupied the seat at the left of the host.
Then came in the following order Fa
ther McElroy of St. Mary's church in
Derby, Father Fowler of St. Mary's of
this city, Father Winters of Mt. Car-
mel, Father Corcoran of St. Francis'
orphan asylum, Father Degnan of Holy
Trinity of WalHragford, Fathers Law
lor and O'Connor of St. Patrick's of this
city, and Fathers O'Connor and Shan
ley of St. Francis' church of Fair Haven.
Marie Janseh, Halstad
Stock Farm, Great Bar
" rlngton, Mass 8 4 11 1
Roy, b g, Dan Lewis, Jer
sey City, N. J........... 115 2 4
Queen Bess.. 2 2 4 4 2
Garnet Rook, ch s, Charles
H. Cook.. 4 5 8 S B
Highmont, b g, Lee Flood,
Greenwich 5 8 2 5 3
Time 2:28, 2:28, 2:30, 2:31,
A very pleasant literary and musical
entertainment was given by Pyramid
lodge, A. O. U. W., to Pyramid building.
Monday evening, to the members and
families and invited guests. There
were about two hundred present. James
T. Parsons had charge of the exercises.
The Apollo orchestra played several se
lections, Miss Millie Richards recited
and sang, Master Chip and Miss Ship
man gave a duet on the piano amd vio
lin, Mr. William Baker made shadow-
and many others whom we weTe accus
tomed to see walking across the cam
pus. I suppose between forty and fifty;
are now living of the class of '55.
'I do not like to Indulge in a criti
cal vein. The oak that is planted int
the flower pot will, if it grows, burst
the flower pot. It seems to some of
us that the corporation of Yale uni
versity might toe extended, that it
might be chosen beyond' the confines
of Connecticut. Yale has been proper
ly conservative and yet progressive.
She still maintains the academic spirit."
Almet F. Jenkej of Brooklyn',N. Y.,
spoke for the '75 very wittily. Ha
was followed by Henry F. Taft of New ,
York for the class of '80.
Leonard E. Wales of Wilmington,
Del., Judge of the United States dis
trict oourt, responded for the class of
1845, In which he spoke pleasantly of
the many changes he had observed onij
the campus. Investments like these,
he said, never failed to pay dividends.-
The meiWbereT of the class had done
a fair amount of work and obtataedl
their share of national distinction. He
closed by paying a tribute to the in
structors under whose guidance they
were. : ''
R. N. Wilson of Philadelphia was tha
spokesman of the class of '60. He glor
ied in the loyalty of his class to Yale.
"Seventy" has for Its spokesman Wal
ter S. Logan of New York city, who
told of Yalo's being cpsmoplitan In its
makeup and effect. .
Rev. Dr. H. A. -Sfciman of the Broo d-
way Tabernacle responded for ,65,
which class, he claimed, ' represented!
most Yale's younger spirit, which never
knows itself beaten.
Edward H. Mason of Chicago was tha
member of '92 to speak for It.
Alfred R. Conkllng of New York city
responded for Sheffield Scientific school. ,
Dr. Richard Ellis of Danbury was
the last speaker. He represented tha ,
class of '85 and claimed there was notj
a black sheep im that flock..
Professor Fisher introduced a resolu
tion relating to the late Professor Dana,
which was adopted as follows:
Resolved, That the graduates of Yala
university have 'been deeply affected!
by the recent announcement of the
death of their honored associate and
instructofn Professor James Dwlghtl
Dana, yet they are gratified that toi
the very end of a long life, devoted with!
absorbing earnestness to the discovery!
and diffusion of scientific truth, nia
mental powers were exerted with una
bated vigor. By his personal observa- '
Hons, begum early In, connection with
the American lExploring expedition!
and prosecuted as long as his strength
lasted, he has made rich ad1ltons to
the store of scientific fact While ha
wa a keen sighted student in and a,
strong reasoner in respect to the whola
field of nature, to the branches of
geology, zoology as connected wlth it,
and mineralogy, he was an authority
of the first rank. Through niiraeroua
publications recording his own re
searches, and editor for half a -century
of the American Journal of Sci
ence, professor Dana has acme most
effective work for the advancement of
science. Although his writings have
been an inspiration to numberless read
ers, who had not the privilege of belnss
his pupils, his learning and. his en- i
thuslasm can be fully appreciated only
by those who have listened to his oral
instruction and followed him in hla
excursions over the hills' In common
with all who knew Professor Dana wa
hear reverent! testimony to the upright
ness, courage and Christian excellence
which commanded universal respect,
The exercises closed with the election!
of the following executive committee:
President Dwight, Professors Day,
Fisher, Rev. Dr. Munger, Mr. Van!
, comic song, ana tnere were several 1 1", ; 7 " . t - V V, , i .
other interesting numbers. After the
It has been agreed by counsel before
the Storrs-Yale arbitrators that counsel
for Yale should submit Its statement
yesterday and that the answer from the
state, or Storrs college, shall be by
Tuesday, July 2. The board of arbi
tration, ex-Judge Dwight Loomis, the
Hon. Henry C. Robinson of Hartford,
and ex-Chief Justice John D. Park, will
meet July 8, with the view of talking
evidence. . J. Lincoln Fenn of Hartford
has been stenographer for the board.
entertainment ice cream and cake were
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. William Robertson, Mr. and Mr
Canada, Mr. and Mrs. Tinkey, Mr. and
Mrs. Leroy Page, Mr. and Mrs. Cramp-
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Merwin,
Clarence Whaples, Rev. Mr. Luckey
and wife, Mr. and Mrs. William Chip,
Fire Marshal Hubbard, Mr. and Mrs.
N. S. Clark, Miss Susie Cheney and Rev.
Mr. Griffin and wife.
Newton, Dexter, Lounsbury, Baldwin,
Peck, Sumner, Du Bois, Dana, Town
semd, Woolsey, Morris, Schwab, Dr. J.
P. C. Foster, Messrs. W. F. Tyler; H.
B. Sargent, A. B. Hill, Rev. E. S. Lines,
Dr. H. E. Smith, Messrs. H. C. White,
W. W. Farnam, Professor H. W. Par
ker, Ell Whitney, jr., and Thomaa
lYALE MEDICAL SCHOOL.
Saile for Scotland.
Miss Sarah McGuinness of Kossuth
street sails for Glasgow, Saturday.
Many, friends wish her a pleasant trip.
Brilliant Address by T. Mitchell Prndden.
The exercises in Battell chapel yester
day ,of the Yale medical school wera
very different from those of previous
years. The members of the class wore
(Continued on Second Page.).
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