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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 189G.
COMMENCEMENT AT YALE, (Continued from Second rage.) rier Chickerlng, Robert Stewart Mc C'lenithan, Theodore Woods Noon. In modern languages Jay Glover Eldrldge. In Kngllsh John M. Berdan, Rudolph Schwill. In natural sciences John KUIot Hreekonrldge, John Ladd Burnliam. Louis Cleveland Jones, Henry Kdwin MeDermott. In music William Woods Chandler. Masters of arts, with subjects of study Daniel Floyd Culber, IS. A., Pennsylvania college, 1S03. modern lan guages; Philip Powell, B. A., Augus tana college, 1SS5, Ph. 13. Yale universi ty, 1895, science; Judson Schultze Dutcher, B. A., Ynle university, 1S86, mathematics and physics; John War ren Edgerton. B. A. Trinity college, 1S94, politoal and social science and history; Reuben Post Halleck, B. A., Yale university, 18S1, psychology; Fred Scheetz Jones, B. A., Yale university, 1S84, physics; Paul Kltmpke, B. A., Yale university, 1803, German; Arthur Pow er Lord, B. A., Yale university, 1S93, history; Milton Mozart Marble, B. A., Harvard university, 1S95, philosophy; Arthur Marvin, B. A., Harvard univer sity, 1887, geometry; Fred Spencer AVrlght, B. A., University of Vermont, 1894, classical languages. Masters of laws James Albert Allen, M. A., Kentucky university, 1S95, LL. B., Kentucky university, 1894; Albert Hampton Barclay, B. A., Yale universi ty, 1891, LL. B., Yale university, 1S95; David Edward Fitzgerald, LL. B Yale university. 1S95; James Stevens Green, LL. B.. Yale university, 1893; Albert James Kenyon, LL. B., Yale university, 1S91; Samuel John Marsh, LL. B., Yale university, 1895; Tokichi Masao, LL. B., University of Virginia, 1895, cum laude; William Thomas Maxey.LL. B., North western university, 1S92; Ambrose Irv ing Morlarty, United States Military academy, LL. B., Yale university, 1895, cum laude; John Newell Piatt, LI,. B., University of Michigan, 1895; Henry Martin Zimmerman, LL. B., University of Michigan, 1895. Civil engineers (with title of theses) Charles Barto Brown, Ph. B., Yale university, 1894, "The New Water Works of Syracuse.New York;" George Congdon Fouse, Ph. B., Yale universi ty, 1893, "The Proposed Sewer System for the Town of Arlington, Massachu setts;" Hiram Allen Miller, Ph. B., Yale university, 1876, "An Analysis of the Discharge Branch of the Chicago River, with Special Reference to De termining a Discharge-Curve and the Value of C in Chezy's Formula;" Wil liam Morris Weller, B. A., Western Maryland college, 18S9, Ph. B., Yale university, 1894, "The Sanitation of Cumberland, Maryland." Mechanical engineer (with title of thesis) Clarence Cicero Wilson, B. A., Yale university, 1892, Ph. B., Yale uni versity, 1892, "Compression Gas En gines." Doctors of civil law William Roder ick Adams, M. L., Yale university, 1895; William Frederick Foster, M. L., Yale university, 1895, cum laude; Adam Pearson, LL. B., New York Law school, 1894, M. L., Yale university, "Kile, 1895. FiiLLOfrsnri- aw Aims. Announcement of the I.iat for the Coining Year. At the close of the exercises In Battell chapel, President Dwight announced the following award of fellowships and scholarships for the coming year: Graduate Fellowships. Soldiers' memorial fellowship S. O. Dickerman '96. Eldridge fellowship W. M. Hess '96, E. L. Durfee '96. Scott Hurtt fellowships A. W. White '95, E. G. Kendall '95, H. A. Farr '96. Silliman fellowship J. K. Phelps '94. Douglass fellowships J. M. James '96, E. B. Reed '94. Foote fellowships H. C. Hutting '9'5, F. D. Collins '96, I. H. Broatch '91, A. G. Kellar '96. Sloane Fellowship M. H. W. Snyder 95. Waterman fellowship C. D. Kellogg '95. Macy fellowship G. Green '94. Lamed fellowship W. H. Allen '93, W. C. Morgan '96, C. G. Osgood '94. Clark scholarships G. D. Kellogg '95, A. G. Kellar '96. Waterman scholarship S. E. Bassett 98. Scott Hurtt Scholarship M. A. Colton 98. Daniel Lord scholarship F. T. Mur phy '97. Class of 1896. For excellence In civil engineering, Richard Sheldon Klrby, Portchester, N. Y., with honorable men tion of Eli Morgan Talcott of Danbury. For excellence In mechanical engineer ing, Lemuel R. Hopton, New Haven. Students distinguished in the depart ment of military science whose names will be published Jn the United States army register for 1897, Ernest W. Snlf fen, Sandy Hook, Grosvenor T. Nicho las, New York, and Clarence L. Collins of New Haven. Cobden club medal Herbert Stanley Brown, Detroit, Mich., J. Gordon Ben nett prize, Addison Strong Pratt, Fair port, N. Y. Cook prize in English Harvey C. Chapman '96, Bridgeport. Deforest mathematical prices, second prize to each John M. Gaines '96, Al buquerque, N. M., H. E. Hawkins '96, Templeton, Mass. Honors In the medical school, M. D., cum laude Larom W. Abbott, Bridge port, Clifford W. Kellogg, New Ha ven, Sanford H. Wadhams, Torrington. Sanford gold medal Clifford W. Kellogg, New Haven. Keese prize Allen R. Defendorf, Fairport. N. Y.; honorable mention to Clifford W. Kellogg and Isaac M. Hel ler, New Haven. Winner of John A. Porter prize Winthrop E. Dwight, L. S., '96, New Haven. THE PROCESSION. The annual procession of candidates H. M. MAWWARING, Jobber ctxxcS. Man ufacturers' Agent No. 173 Crow.1 st., opposite Grand Opsra House, New Haven, Conn. Y. M. C. A. Building, Bridgeport, Conn, lltlrf mm? sfa-L'-irf: fur degrees, members of the corpora tion, members of the faculty and old alumni formed in lino in front of the library at 10 o'clock. Thence the procession, headed by the Second regiment band and Sheriff Spie gel, marched by twos out through the Phelps arch, thence to College street, down across the green to Center church and back to Osborne hull, entering the campus through the Yiinderbilt arch and up the classic walk to Rat'eX lb re the candidates opened their ranks ai d stood with uncovered heads while the corporation, faculty and Invited guests raised into the chapel through the west door. The graduates entered by the southwest door. The procession was picturesque In the extreme, the long lines of black gowned candidates extending in an un broken line the whole distance from the Phelps arch to Osborn hall. Pro fessor Schwab was chief marshal; pro fessors of the various departments headed the candidates for degrees from their respective departments. Among these was Captain Pet tit, in full uni form and wearing his sword, at the head of the Sheffield candidates. THE CLASS OF SIXTY-SIX. A very pleasant feature of the re union of the class of 'G6 was the recep tion given the class and their ladies by W. W. Farnam, Yale's treasurer, at his beautiful home, the event occurring just after the ball game. Sixty-six was well represented at its reunion, as out of a class of ninety-five members fifty two were present. Quite a number of the class had their ladies with them at the reception. The class supper served by Sherry of New York, $10 a plate, at the Lawn club house, was the most epic urean and elaborate of the many class suppers this year. The floral decora tions were lovely. The whole expense was not less than $1,000. Among the old comrades present was George Holt, a prominent lawyer of New- York city. His wife, who is with him, is a daugh ter of the late Henry C. Row-en, famous in his long connection with the New York Independent. Mr. Holt was class orator of '66 and his oration was one of the finest class orations ever given at Yale and excited the admiration of all who heard it as an impressive and finished effort. "Fred" Judson, for many years past a prominent man of St. Louis, was also present. He was class valedictorian. Also present were ex-Postmaster "Ed" Bennett of Hart ford, one of the famous winning crew of '66; John M. Hall of this city, vice president of the New York. New Ha ven and Hartford railroad, a finished speaker and gifted and popular man, whose address at the Yale alumni meeting was a fine effort and one of the most interesting features of the oc casion. Also present were Lovell Hall, a lawyer of Mitldletown, Conn., Mr. Lewis, superintendent of schools in Chi cago; Judge Brown of the New York supreme court, who was made a Doc tor of Laws by Yale yesterday and was therefore obliged to receive several rounds of enthusiastic applause led by his classmates with a vim. The gifted and scholarly Professor Kd. Y. Hincks of Andover; our highly esteemed townsman and highly successful phy sician, Dr. S. H. Chapman; also G. W. Young of Chicago were present; and last, but not least, our townsman, Dr. Austin B. Fuller, whose son graduated from old Yale this year, as his "daddy" did thirty years ago. An absence much regretted was that of genial "Tom" Hedges, the wit of his class, who was one of the scientifically minded under grads, who one November night when a meteoric shower came on assisted Professor Newton to take observations of the starry worlds and the said shower from the little chamber in the top of the .city hall tower and who while the professor was absorbed with the stars obtained a view of mysterious glimmering lights in the upper win dows of a neighboring boarding school and of sundry fair damsels in des habille and who, like them were star gazing, wholly innocent of the prying eyes from the neighboring tower. "Sixty-Six" has ever been a wide-awake class and a very large percentage of it is alive and kicking to-day and holding places of note and responsibil ity. Quite a party of the class had their headquarters at the Graduates' club room and compared notes therein between the Yale events of the day yesterdav. THE PORTER PRIZE. One of the happy events of com mencement was the winning of the John A. Porter university prize, the most Important prize at Yale, by Win throp E. Dwight, son of President Dwight. Mr. Dwight was graduated in the academic class of '93 and is a mem ber of this year's, graduating class in the Law school. Mr. Dwight was picked as one of the men most likely to win this honor when it was known that he was in the competition. The antici pation was based on his former record in prize winning, some of the best scalps of Yale already hanging at his belt. The Porter prize is open to stu dents of all departments of the univer sity. It is of the value of $250 and was founded in 1872 by the Kingsley Trust association (Scroll and Key society). CLASS OF '46 REUNION. A reunion of the Yale class of '46 was held Thursday evening at the residence of J. M. B. Dwight at 51 Hillhouse ave nue. There are now living twenty-eight members of the class, and of these sev enteen were present at the reunion, in stead of only four, as was stated by an evening paper yesterday. Among those present at the reunion were ex-Congressman S. W. Kellogg of Waterbury, F. J. Kingsbury of Waterbury, ex Governor Henry B. Harrison, Daniel. Healey of New York and C. H. Trasl of New York. vsDiiit yitor. J.VflK Kxcellent and Appropriate Commence ment Music. The musical portion of the com mencement program was under Profes sor Samuel S. Sanford's direction. Pro fessor Parker, having departed for Ger many, the entire charge of the arrange- STEANRS, EAGLES and BGYBS, 100 new '96 model wheels, ladies' and gent's, other dealers in this city are selling for $So and $85, we place on sale to-dav at oc:w CBELW mtw "new nients for this important part of the exercises was left In Professor San ford's charge. A chorus of forty voi.-es sang the unison chorals with stunning effect. The Now Haven Symphony or chestra played the Abert arrangement of Bach's G minor; "Prelude, Choral and Fuge," and, with the organ, llan dl's "Largo," and the War March from Mendelssohn's "Athalla," with Mr. Harry Jepson at the organ. The se lections were all well chosen for digni fied and impressive character, and the orchestra played with unusual spirit ami effect. Professor Sanford In his relies mad ' a splendid and impressive figure in his conductor's position. COMMENCES) KNT ARRIVALS. Following were the commencement arrivals at the Hotel Majestic: Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Wllshlie, New port, Ky.; William W. Place, New York city; Mr. Louis C. Gilbert, New York; Mr. Henry L. Jones, Boston; William F. Hull, New York; Mrs. Thomas H. West, St. Louis, Mo.; Miss West, St. Louis, Mo.; Miss Carroll West, St. Louis, Mo.; Mrs. B. M. Mansfield, Washington, D. C; Miss Mansfield, Washington, D. C; Airs. J. Ballin, New York; Hugo Ballin, New York; Mr. Mat Butler, Boston; Mr. John Butler, Bos ton; Mr. B. Garrett, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. W. Bingham, East Orange, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. Newman, East Orange, N. J.; Mrs. G. W. Thatcher, New York; Mrs. St. J. Bobbins, Philadelphia, Pa.; George S. Bowers, Woodstock, Conn.; Dr. G. A. Bacon, Boston; Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm MacLean, Newark, N. J.; H. C. Siegerman, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Estell Siegerman, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Miss Mae A. Cole, Brooklyn, N. Y. ; Thomas II. Truslow, Summit, N. J.; G. S. Drake, jr., Louisville, Ky. ; A. Brunder, Louis ville, Ky.; Mr. and Mrs. Brenner, New York; Mrs. M. G. Germms, Chicago; Miss Germms, Chicago; Miss Mary Germms, Chicago; William H. Hill, Buffalo, N. Y. ; William P. Field, New York; F. A. Forbs, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Eggers, Alleghany, Pa.: Miss Eg gers, Allegheny, Pa.; George W. Gil bert, New York; A. Qulney Carter, New York; Joseph Givermaude, Closter, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Hawley, Yonk ers, N. Y.; D. Hawley, Yonkers, N. Y. ; W. B. Carlile, New York; R. M. Bissell, Chicago; W. H. Fuller, New York; Mr. and Mrs. S. 11. Wheeler, Fairfield, Conn.; Miss Wheeler, Fairfield, Conn.; S. C. Thalanger, New York; Mr. and Mrs. Bouestell, San Francisco, Cal.; Frank E. Wheeler, Utlca, N. Y.; Charles L. Boutell, Chicago; Sherwood Brinston, Philadelphia, Pa.; Thomas Darling, Wilkesbarre, Pa.; William Moller, Yonkers, N. Y. ; J. J. McLeod, New York; Lawrence W. Churchill, Os wego, N. Y. ; Mr. and Mrs. W. Goleck, Haverstraw, N. Y. ; F. N. Dodge, Pater son, N. J.; W. S. Aiken, New London; E. R. Pike, Chicago; Robert Harts horne, Middletown, N. J.; F. W. Spald ing, Boston; M. Fowler Chase. South Fayette, Ind.; S. M. Edwards, Boston; S. W. Kellogg, Waterbury, Conn.; Charles Kellogg, Waterbury,. Conn.; H. A. Truslow and party, Summit, N. J.; General Wagner Swayne, New York; E. A. Bates, Springfield, Mass.; C. P.. MeConkey, Harrishurg, Pa.; John X). Champlin, class of '86, New- York; W. H. Higbee, New York; C. F. Burnham, Richmond, Ky.; Dr. L. P. Jones, Green wich, Conn.; Lewis Hemingway, Wa terbury, Conn.; M. Krahauer, New York; A. B. Clinton, New York; N. C. Hendirchor, Jamaica, N. Y. ; L. E. Lamperman, Newark, N. J.; Miss Bish op, Bridgeport, Conn.; Mrs. Stevens&i, Bridgeport, Conn.; Miss Stevenson, Bridgeport, Conn.; E. A. Curtiss, New York; E. C. Towne, Oak Park, HI. ; M. S. Stone, New York; Frank H. Potter, Boston; Fred Mansfield, Dover, N. H.; Clinton Spencer, St. Paul, Minn.; C. C. Curtiss. Lakewood. N. J.; J. W. De Wolf. Providence. R. I.; Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Flower, New- York; Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Kip. jr., New York.; Miss Flower, New York; N. Mi Flower, New York; E. E. Robothan, New York; Philip N. Jackson, Newark, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bingham, Boston; Mrs. John Hall. New York: Robert L. Forest, Baltimore, Md.; G. Edward Ide, Lareh mont Manor. N. Y.; Jno. V. Heeker, Noroton, Conn.; Fred C. Heeker, Noro ton, Conn. THE PRESIDENT'S RECEPTION. President Dwight held a reception In the Yale Art school last night from 9 to 11. Despite the rain there was a large attendance. Weil's orchestra wa stationed in the back room and dis coursed delightful music during the evening. tiii:y rr.AYV.n ix rim mix. New Haven Atlilelic Association Defeated The Pm-by-Sliolton Aggregation at Vcntvlllo Yesterday (JrcUt's Men Were No Match for the Visitors. Baseball in a constant downpour for two hours is. enough to dampen the ar dor of the most enthusiastic devotee of the national game, and when this is coupled with such a defeat as the New Haven Athletic association received at the hands of the Derby-Shelton aggre gation yesterday it Is most exasperat ing to the players as well as to their backers. The Athletic association's chances to win were not enhanced by the weather, and w hen the side was retired in one, two, three order another blow was giv en their hopes. Morris Brennan, who was once with the Edgewoods, was the first man of the visitors to try Mott's turves. He took lirst on balls and scored on Mills' hit to right. Shea was hit with the ball, sent to third on Mills' hit and .scored on Lander's error. Sullivan struck out. Veiteh, who made a sin gle, was put out while attempting to steal second, and O'Dell flied out to Fa'rnham. In the second inning, for Westville, McHugh hit short to Corcoran and was put out at first on Hendrick's assist. Heecher flied out to Sullivan and Cam eron retired the side by being thrown out at first base. Fisher struck out in the second for the visitors. Hendrick and Corcoran did not reach first. The rain had now thoroughly drench ed the field and the players. Manager Oreist was first at the bat for the Westviile nine in the third inning and he got first on balls. He did not score, us Molt and Lauder struck out and Bone sent a long t'y to Mills, who pounced upon it with eae. The visitors scored six runs in th-ir half of the third inning. O'Dell making a two-bagger as well as Sullivan. The fourth inning for the association nine was opened by Farnham, who tent a long lly to Fisher, who took it in. Theisen sent a red-hot liner to S1im. who dropped it, but he recovered in 3L'lic (Conn. (Clothing (Co CAAPEL STREETS Six Is our price for $10.00 and 12.01) Men's ail 111 s. Only about 350 Suits left, and they will go this week sure. GoinecOcit Mil Co., New Havon's Leading Clothiers, 813315-817 Chaps! tel. New Haven, Conn. SOU MYKUS, .Luia;n-. time to nut. Theisen out at first base. McHugh retired the side with a grojnd er to Veiteh. For the Derby-Sheltons in the fourth Mills hit to right. Sullivan got in another two-bogger, and Mills went to third. Veiteh sacrificed to right, and Mills scored. Sullivan came in on Odell's sacrifice to Farnam. Fisher struck out on a foul bunt, and retired the side. The first rim for the association nine was made by Beecher in CV fifth in ning. This run seemed to enthuse the home team, but it was too late, and soon they dropped back into listnessness. Both teams were soaked. Bone, who was hurt in the fourth inning, was re lieved by Sniffen. Beecher pitched the last half of the game fo rthe home team. In the eighth inning the visitors made eight runs, making the total of 2.1 to the home team's 3. The following is the score by Imiinr.s: De-bj -Shelton. 3 0 fi 2 2 ' l S-25 N. H. A. A 0 0 0 X) 1 0 2 0 3 Hits Off Mott, 10; of Corcoran, 8; Beecher, 8. Struck out Corcoran, 4; Mott, 3. F.arned runs Derby J2, Edge wood 2. Two-base hits Odell, 1; Sul livan, 2. XTmpire, D. J. Hill. Time of game, two hours. Errors Sniff en, 1; Farnham, 1; Thiesen, 1: Beecher, 1; Comeron, 2; Greest, 1: Mott, 3. ii ninrr. The wedding of Miss Julia Elizabeth Kellogg, daughter of Mrs. John Olm stead Kellogg, and Edward Frederick Bailey took place at "Miss C. F. Baird's residence, West avenue, Norwalk, at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The offi ciating clergymen were Bev. C. M. Sel leck of Norwalk and Dr. A. J. Lyman of Brooklyn. The wedding was attend ed only by the immediate friends and relatives. The groom is a son .if th? late James S. Bailey, a gentleman who was well known in New Haven and who was for rnyrr years a prominent and successful cw York merchant. HIBBAUD LITTLE. Miss Sara M. Little, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Little, and Robert T. Hibbard of Woodmont, for merly of Meriden, were married at the bride's home. 40 Columbia street. M; r iden. at noon yesterday, Kev. Dr. W. fi. Perkins officiating. Only relatives of the contracting couple were present. The maid of honor was Miss Clara Lit tle, the bride's sister, and the best man Edward Little, her brother. The bride wore a becoming gray traveling dress, and the maid of honor was costumed in lavender muslin. Mr. and Mrs. Hibbard left on an afternoon train for Springfield and Boston, where the honeymoon will be spent. Aft r July 1 they will be "at home" in Wood mont. i no Moll is com ni yi:n. Vale Night and Hic.vdp Night Fireworks to be Given To-night at Savin Kock. Owing to the rain last evening the production of Pain's fireworks at Savin Hock was postponed. Last evi ning was to have l eeii Yale night, and por traits of prominent Yah- men. among them Bob Cook, were to have been shown. To-night is scheduled as bicy cle nisht. and as Yale night could not Dollars no Fifty Cents Sll WHY That amid the many "sales" to-day be fore the publicthls great cash purchase of ours, of the stock of C. & II. Cohen & Co., the N. Y. Clothing manufactur ers, stands unquestionably without a parallel in clothing events as the most successful and important sale ever Inaugurated? Easily Because every suit In this great sale Is fr:sh spick and span from the ware rooms of the late firm. No odds and ends, but the very finest, latest styles, best made suits that can be provided, sold to you at half their worth. This and the positive knowledge the people have of genuine money-saving here.and the thorough reliability of our state ments, has caused the Immense busi ness that we are doing. SPECIAL THIS WEEK. Men's ail-wool Blue Serges, made of cloth manufactured by the Washington Mills, who have a world-wide reputa tion for making fast colored blue, In digo Serges, warranted all-wool. Regu lar $13.50 suits, during sale at $6.75 Children's Blue Sailor Suits, ages 4 to 10 years, shielded fronts, nicely made, and trimmed with white braid, lanyard and whistle. Regular $1.50 Suits. Dur ing sale at Your money back and no questions asked if you are dissatisfied with any purchase. fi A TT A T T 49 and 51 Clmrcl1 street UAIV 11 ALL, 121 Crown street. be held last evening bicycle night and Yale night will be combined this even, ing, and every feature of each will be presented. Appropriate Signs. (From the Washington livening Star.) "Storekeepers' signs have always been an interesting study to me," said the Bev. F. II. Smythe, a visiting cler gyman from Illinois, who was a guest of Vlce-Bresldent Stevenson during the past week, "but I do not think I ever enjoyed them so much as I have here. The first one which struck my eye wa-s that of Rich & Co., bankers. What a wonderfully happy combination of name and business! I saw the sign ot Mr. Hackney, a livery stable keeper, and there was plenty of evidence gath ered about the place to show that he was in the hackney carriage business. I ran across Mr. Garden, who, of course, is the the flower business. What else could he be in with such an appropriate name? The following day I had the pleasure of seeing the sign of Mr. I'lugge, a tobacco dealer, and on that evening the sign of Dr. Songster, who is a voice and throat doctor. The entire combination surpasses anything in that line I had ever seen, read of, or heard of. Trained Nurses Everywhere endorse and testify to the merits of that great antiseptic, medicated preparation, Used in the sick-room, it prevents and cures Bed Sores, relieves all itching and irritation of the skin, and is in this way a valuable adjunct ill giving Relief to the Sick. The Comfort Powder Co. 35c. and 50c Hartford, Ct. a box. All Druggists sell it. . faints, (Oils, gtc. ALL SHADES. READY FOR THE BRUSH. THOMPSON & BELDEN, 396-398 State Street. Takft Your Wif eofthosctiandExiciePozxoNiPuFfRoYiTs- i They are given freeyjth each box of powder. I jribrt powder Bicyc Enamel IT ed nswe All-wool Clay Diagonal Suits in Black, Blue, Grey, Brown or Steel col ors. Trimmed with Farmer Satin or all-wool Serge Linings. The sort that are selling all over town for $15.00. During sale at FA1 It 11AVJSX. A Wedding Klcycle Accident- Watched by Throngs The Demolition of the Old Bridge-TIie Y. P. S. C. E.-Pnlaskl Dilllan Grosvenor and Stacy Floyd were married Tuesday evening by Rev. N. G. Cheney. The wedding took place at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. J. I. Grosvenor, 54 Bright street. LeRoy Brockett, who was injured in a bicycle accident on Blatchley avenue on Monday evening, is very ill at his boarding place on Wooster street. He was discharged from the hospital Tues day, as it was not believed he was mm h Injured. There is now some pros pect of concussion of the brain. Law-ton & Pratt's new foundry on the Quinniplac river just above Lewis bridge, is nearing completion. A turn out tins been built, connecting with the Shore Line railroad. This evening from 6 to S o'clock a supper will be given by Morning Star Rebekah lodge at the residence of Mrs. D. O. Chlpman, 64 Front street. The greater part of the oyster grow ers' taxes have been paid. After July 1 all unpaid taxes bear interest from May 1. Many people watched yesterday the work of demolishing the old Grand avenue bridge. Many of the planks were thrown into the river and were picked up by boatmen. Superinten dent Sherman of the Gaslight com pany was over in the afternoon mak ing preparation for the removal of the gas main. The pipe is enclosed in a plank box beneath the roadway and ft-as placed there many years ago. Mrs. W. H. Moore received a letter yesterday from Harper's Ferry an nouncing the arrival there of her sis ter, Mrs. Parrott, and her niece, Miss Lulu Rents. The letter stated that her brother, Charles N. Smith, was grad ually failing. The members of the T. P. S. C. E. of the Grand avenue Congregational church went on a trolley ride Tuesday evening. The company took lunch w-ith them and had a very enjoyable time. Pulaski chanter, R. A. M., conferred the degrees last night upon three can didates. The Sunday school of Grace church will hold its annual picnic at Pawson Park next Wodnesdav. Thsv txHI on the New York steamer Victor, which will come up to the Fair Haven wharf and take the company. D. W. Tuttle has been elected chair man of the Union school district of East Haven, and H. H. Bradley clerk. Sanitary. To the Editor of the Joi-rnal and Coumun: I would like to call your attention and the attention of the health officers to the numerous, privies in Temple street, between Elm and Grove. It is outrageous in these days of sewers and water that such things should be al lowed to exist. A few days ago I counted eleven of these filthy places, all apparently in use. In my ward such things are forbidden. Why are they allowed in Temple street? Pass through the street in dog days and see if my complaint is out of or der. HEALXJJ. $7.75 89c Thursday Sale ! AX ft. 783 Chapel St. 50c SHIRT WAISTS, 27c. Ladles' Shirt Waists, finely launder ed collars and cuffs, double pointed yoke back and Bishop sleeves, No bet ter waist 50c anywhere. Thursday on sale at 27c. The 69o quality, 49c. $1.25 Shirt Waists, 59c. We have purchased about 900 Shirt Waists of the Holzman Manufacturing Co., of New York and Baltimore, the best makers of Ladles' Fine Shirt Waists in this country, with the larg est size Bishop sleeves, full gathered back, very finest laundry work and in very handsome patterns. All $1.25 val ue on sale at 69c. INDIGO BLUE WRAPPERS, 47c. . Best quality American Indigo and Simpson's Black Wrappers, large sleeves and wide skirt, on sale Tours day at 49c. $2.75 LAWN WRAPPERS $1.98. Our regular $2.75 fine Imported Lawri Wrapper, handsome Persian designs and trimmed with Colored Embroidery, reduced for Thursday to $1.98. $3.00 FIGURED MOHAIR. SKIRTS, $1.49. The Skirts sold all around town at $1.98, $2.50 and $2.75 cannot be compar ed to the figured Black Mohair Bril liantlne Skirts, cut full, lined with good fine stiff rustle and velvet bound. L which we shall sell special Thursday at $1.49. $3.50 Skirts at $1.98, Thursday. $4.00 Skirts at $2.98, Thursday. $0.00 Skirts, Satin Brocades, at $3.98, Thursday. $8.00 Blazer Suits at $4.98, Thursday. $15.00 Blazer Suits at $9.98, Thursday; $12.00 Bicycle Suits, at $7.98, Thursday. HAMBURG TRIMMED DRAWERS, 19c Ladles' Drawers, fine muslin, yoke band, cluster tucks and full ruffle ot fine embroidery. Only two to one cus tomer, Thursday, 19c. FRUIT OF THE LOOM SKIRTS 69c. Ladles' White Skirts of genuine .rruit of the Loom Cotton, cluster tucks and 8 inch ruffle of fine good quality em broidery. A regular $1.25 value, Thurs day at 69c. Hair Pins in Wood Cabinets, 3c. Talcum Powder, 5c. 20c Shirt Waist Sets, 8c. 50c Gilt Belts, 2 inches wide, 25c. Leather Belts, 6c. 15c Patent Folding Fans, 8c. $1.00 Ladies Kid GIovesA69c. . $1.25 Ladies' Kid Gloves, 7 hooks, 85c. Children's $2.00, two piece Percale Eton Suits, beautifully made and braid trimmed, Thursday $1.49. Ladies Ribbed White Vests, hall! sleeves, nicely trimmed. Also ecru sleeveless, regular 25c value, Thursday 12'2c Ladies' Fast Black Seamless Hose, 6a pair, 12c value. WM. FRANK & CO. MANY ritOBATlOXElt. The Elmira, N. Y., Gazette of June 24 says: "Sunday was a memorable day in the history of the Wellsburg M. E. church. The pastor, Rev. R. T. Cooper, preached an appropriate sermon on "Fidelity in Christian Service" and at the close of the sermon a very large class of probationers, the fruits of the recent revival, was received. The church was beautifully decorated with flowers and at the evening service the excellent Sunday school concert crowd ed the church to its utmost capacity. The offering for the educational fund was unusually generous." GREAT SPEC1 Sffi E. MOSES & CO. Extraordinary Price Sals. WE PLACE ON SALE 100 NEW AND CHOICE LADIES' TRIMMED PANAMA AND WHITE BERNINAi SHORT BACK SAILORS, TRIMMEO HANDSOMELY WITH AMERICAN, BEAUTY ROSE SPRAYS, WING9 AND RIBBON, AT $1.98, Regular Price $4.00. 100 LADIES' LEGHORN HAT3, BEAUTIFULLY TRIMMED WITH ROSE WREATHS AND CHOICE RIB BONS, JUST THE THING FOR DRESS AND SEASIDE WEAR, ATI $1.98 AND $2.48, Regular Price $4, $4.50. THE ENTIRE BALANCE OF, STOCK IN TRIMMED HATS 'AN Oj BONNETS AT SAME GREAT RE DUCTIONS. 10,000 SAILOR HATS GO ON SALE AT THE LOWEST5 PRICES EVER QUOTED ON THESJ3 GOODS. ALL THE LATEST SHAPES AT 15c, 25s, 39c, SCc and up. 50 CARTONS FRENCH ROS3 SPRAYS AT 25c EACH, Regular Price 75c. E. MOSES & CO. 841 - 843 Chapel Street.