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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, JULY 1896.
YESTERDAY IN THE COURTS IN UX11JW STATE VOUllC. Cltlsenn of Stony Creek Win the I.Ummo Cnc-Snperlov Court Canei-Jo,ieph I. Baldwin's AsolKiimeut-Ward Will Not to bo Contested Other Court Canen. In the United States court yesterday before Judge Townsend was heard the J case of Maria H. P. Wright, widow of the late Dexter R. Wright, the well known New Haven lawyer, against her son, Arthur B. Wright, now of New York, ut formerly of this city. Mrs. Wright seeks to have set aside the recording of a deed which Arthur plac ed on record In 1892. -Mrs. Wright and her husband both executed a deed of their property in 18S5 by which their estate was divided into flf hs between their children. The deed conveyed to Arthur one-fifth, to Paul, mother son, one-fifth, and to Mrs. Eltsha Hewitt, a daughter, three fifths. The agreement between the husband and wife was that the deed should be kept unexecuted by the hus band until Mrs. Wright's death, when it should be placed on record. Mr. Wright died first in 1886 and in 1892 Arthur took the deed and had It re corded, against the wishes of Mrs. Wright. She seeks now to have the record of the deed set aside. . W. L. Bennett of this city, and Law yer Fellowes of New York appear as counsel for the defendant and E. P. Arvlne and Edmund Zacher for the plaintiff. The suit' was formerly In the superior court of this state,, but was subsequent ly transferred to the United. States court after the removal of Arthur to New Yck. AN INFRINGEMENT OF PATENT. In the United States circuit court yes terday Judge Townsend handed down a decision in the case of P.ead, Holll day & Sons, Limited, of New York, against Paul Schulze-Berge, Victor Koechl and August Morius of Brook lyn, a suit brought for alleged infringe ment of a patented dying process. , Judge Townsend, in his opinion, finds for. the complainant and has issued an order permanently restraining defend ants from further using the process. The court has ordered an accounting also. A very large sum of money is said to be involved' in the case. Superior Court Civil Side Judge Pren tice. In each of the two appeals from the decisions of the county commissioners, granting licenses to John Dunn and Charles Arienta, to sell liquor at Sto ny 'Creek, the decision of the county commissioners - was yesterday over thrown by Judge Prentice and the li cense is vacated. ' The citizens of -Stony Creek by this decision win out In their fight for tem perance in their section of the town, where the. vote was; overwhelmingly for no license at the last election. '. Ex-Senator W. J. Clark and Frank - E. Smith were the objectors to John Dunn's license at ' the Bayview Inn, and Everett S. Grant and. Timothy Page opposed-Arienta's license. Both licenses were granted December 27, 1893, after a stubborn fight. In the superior court new evidence of sale to minors and of Sunday violations was introduced, In addition to what was put in before the commissioners. , DEMURRER SUSTAINED. Judge Prentice yesterday handed down a decision sustaining the demur rer of the Southern New England Tele phone company In the case of John J. Bergin, administrator of Timothy De lany, against the company. Timothy Delany was killed last De cember while in the employ of the tele . phone company as a lineman, he was repairing a line in Meriden. He was engaged in uncoiling a big roll of wire when it slipped and crossed a trolley wire of the Meriden Electric Railroad company. The man was killed by the shock and fall which followed. ' " Bergin brought suit against the elec tric and telephone companies claiming $5,000 damages from each. The former defaulted, and the case against it will go to a jury "on the question of dam ages.. . The telephone company demurred to the complaint on the ground that it was insufficient in that it was not clear- . ly stated that the telephone company had knowledge of the defect in the ap pliances of the electric company to con trol the electric current. That demur rer was sustained. A new complaint was then brought by the attorney for Ber gin, and to this a similar demurrer was pleaded, and this has also been sus tained. Ex-Congressman Pigott is at torney for Bergin, and James T. Moran for the telephone company. A DECISION FOR THE TRAN SCRIPT. In the $3,000 suit of Charles D. War ner of Ansonia against the Derby Transcript, for alleged libel in printing a communication scoring an Ansonia man for alleged persecution of the liq uor dealers of that place, and which Warne claims referred to him, Judge Prentice overruled the demurrer set up that the complainant did not suppor. the claim that the communication re ferred to the plaintiff. DAMAGES AGAINST THE CITY. Benjamin W. Butler, administrator and father" of Harry W. Butler, who was thrown out of a wagon on Howe street March 30, 1894, because of the defective condition of the street, was yesterday given Judgment for $1,000 damages in his suit against, the city of New Haven. - ' ""JUDGMENT AGAINST WALLING FORD. William C. Arnold of Meriden was plven judgment to recover $2,750 dam ages in his $20,000 suit against the town of Wallingford. Arnold claimed that while driving from Wallingford to Mer iden on November 19, 1891, in the night, he ran into a telephone pole which was across the road and sustained perma nent injuries. ANOTHER JUDGMENT GRANTED. Mrs. Catherine Ryan of 31 William Street was granted a judgment of $750 against Frank L. Struthers. Mrs.Ryan sued for $5,000 damages, alleging se duction of her daughter, Elizabeth P. Ryan. Court of Common Pleas Civil Side Judge Studley. In the court of common pleas yester day, before Judge Studley, the suit of William B. Bristol against Patrick Fitzgibbons and his wife Catherine, of Ansonia, 4vas tried. The plaintiff claims that on March 16, 1S96, a judg ment of $266.64 was Becured against Fltzglbbons, and a judgment Hen was placed on property In Ansonia, which Is in the name of Catherine Fltzglb bons, but really the property of her husband. They sue to recover on tho uen. , Probate Court Judge Cleaveland. Henry C. Bretzfelder was yesterday appointed by Judge Cleaveland of the probate court trustee on the Insolvent estate of Joseph Cohn, the cigar man ufacturer at 713 Grand avenue. Joseph Cahn and George W. Loomls were ap pointed appraisers. J. Henry Moore was appointed trus tee and John Garrity and Arthur N. Beebe appraisers on the Insolvent es tate of Lee J. Aubrey, the carriage maker on Park street. - ' BALDWIN'S ASSIGNMENT. Joseph I. Baldwin yesterday made on assignment in the probate court, nam ing Warren H. Bristol as trustee. Mr. Baldwin has been sick of late and his creditors were pressing him, hence the assignment. WARD WILL NOT TO BE CON TESTED. Judge Cleaveland has received notice that no appeal will be taken from his decision in admitting to probate the will of the late William Wallace Ward. The contest which was proposed at one time by a brother, nephews and nieces has been abandoned. There was over $50,000 disposed of by the will. i lturiHl In Branford. Bernard McNeany, sixty years old, who has been at the New Haven hos pital for several weeks past suffering frpm a cancer on his face, died yester day afternoon. McNeany used nearly 100 toads on his face, thinking that possibly they might effect a cure in his case. That was be fore he was removed to the hospital. Mr, McNeany's remains were taken to Branford for burial. t n'03IJX'8 1IE1.1EV convs. Next Wednesday the Woman's Relief corps will have a trolley ride and bas ket picnic, going to Merwln's Point, They have chartered a car and may have to charter another, as many want to go. The corps had a meeting yes terday in their lodge room, Mrs. Mary Davis presiding, and completed ar rangements for having the excursion. -' DEMOI.ISTIIXO OZD CHAPEL. Under the direction of Superintendent F. E. Hothckiss the work of tearing down Old Chapel, one of the buildings of the old brick row on the Tale cam pus, was begun yesterday morning. The seats were removed from the reci tation rooms yesterday and the work of removing the belfry will begin to-day. The building will he all torn down and all traces removed, by the middle, of August.' .'!! ;- Several rooms in the building were assigned to students at the allotment of rooms in May, with the understand ing that in case the -building was re moved these students would be given rooms elsewhere. Internal Revenue Collector. Waterbury, July 1. James A. Hlnes of this city to-day received Official noti fication of his appointment as Internal revenue collector for the district of Connecticut, ; He was appointed, by Col lector Byxbee of Hartford, . ?.i i : i ! New Party Foriiied. Tacoma, Wash., July 1. A new po litical party to be known as the Free Coinage Republican party was formed here last night. The nucleus of the party consists of about one hundred free silver republicans. Another Cave-In. Wilkesbarre, Pa., July 1. A cave-In occurred in the Twin Shaft mine at 3 o'clock this morning, and a rescuing party were driven back to the entrance of the mine. The fall was an extensive one, and could be plainly heard above the surface. In Winsted. Winsted, July 1. The Hotel Andrews property was sold to-day to George S. Lilley of Waterbury. Mr. Lilley buys the property as an Investment and will make extensive improvements on It. Eaton School. It has been decided to abandon the proposed remodelling and extensive alterations upon the Eaton school building for the present, the bids far exceeding $15,000, the amount of the ap propriation. A EVSNY INC IV KA T During the Ball Game at the Park Yester day. A horse belonging to Conrad Rausch, the grocer, got loose from the fence to which it was attached and made things lively during the seventh inning at the New Haven baseball grounds yester day. The animal first dashed along close to the fence, upsetting several hen coops, causing their occupants a great deal of alarm. The horse then dashed on to the track and went around making very good time, being a valuable and good ani mal. A look of mild surprise might have been seen on the faces of many of the track horses, which were gazing out of their stalls at the performance. Several bicycle riders were practicing on the track at the further end. The horse was headed towards them, but when he saw the cyclists he, perhaps knowing he would be beaten if he risk ed a race, whisked around and went off in the other direction. As he went back up the track Edward Cummings jumped in the back of the wagon and onto the seat expecting to grab the reins, but the reins had been used as a hitch line. Nothing daunted Cum mings and he grabbed the horse's tail and the more he pulled the slower the horse went, and as the horse came to the place where it had been tied, Cum mings gave the tail a final twist and the horse went quietly back to Its old place again, where it was quickly tied and Cummings dismounted from the wagon amid the plaudits of several spectators. Kealized 500,000. London, July 1. The Standard as serts that the sale of the estate of the late Colonel North, the "Nitrate King," has realized 500,000. Accident,. Mrs. Arthur Bradley of 611 Whitney avenue on Tuesday evening at her home had so violent a fall that two bones of her right arm near the elbow were broken. Dr. Arthur S. Cheney was called and is attending the case. LAKE SAZIOXSTALI, At Seen on the Fairest of June Day. Proud queen of the mountain, bright gem of the valley; Both silent and sullen thou seemeth to-day; No bark on thy bosom, or wavelet, cr ripple; Flush'd every sound, from the grave to the gay! The hawk swoopeth not in his quost for the fishes, But files far aloft as he soars out of sight. The breeze stirreth not the wild rose, or the maple, ' While the silence that reigns is the stillness of night. And yet the blue sky hovers tenderly o'er thee; The sunlight streams broad o'er thy stirface of glass; But cold and immobile thou lleth be neath them, Unheeding the sunbeams and shad ows that pass. From thy head to thy foot not a sign or a token Meets the gaze that enquires Can It possibly be Such proud, serene beauty that aeons have witnessed Has failed to lure lovers to dwell be side thee? Why thus so repellant, so dark, uninvi ting To her who would gladly a just tri bute weave . , To thy peerless beauty, thou queen of the mountain? Ts it thus, thou doQst ever attract and deceive? Both happy and sad is the heart of the stranger As sweeping thy lovely expanse with the eye, She dreams of a lake far away to the westward 1 That mirrors her treasures of beauty and joy! They toss o'er its bosom, In wild, merry pleasure, They sing the sweet songs that en chant and delight The heart that is yearning, and loving, and tender, That finds but In thee the chill gloom of the night., ' Proud queen of the mountain, bright gem of the valley, Rock-bound, irresponsive, thou seem eth to-day; Though ardently woo'd by the fondest of lovers, Thy mood, stern and cold, bids her hasten away. FLORENCE PALMER JAYNE. A Pleasant Outing. Miss Elizabeth Bradley of 17 Crown street has Just returned from a very pleasant visit of three weeks with Mrs. E. T. Plerpont at her summer cottage at Wopdmont-on-the-Sound. As Mrs. Bradley is eighty-six years of age and this is the first time in twe lty years she has been away from home to stay over night, her many friends will be pleas ed to learn that she is much improved in health from her outing. Primary Union. . The usual weekly meeting will be held in the primary room of the United church chapel on this (Thursday) even ing. Full reports from the delegates sent by the state and this union to the International convention held In Bos ton, will be given, and it is especially desired that all members be present. The session promises to be one of un usual interest, and will also be the closing one of the season. The course of instruction given by Miss F: T. Wheeler has been very gratifying and interesting in its results, and at the opening of the fall session many of the teachers come together .with hearts full of added Interest and love for their work among His little ones. SAYItROOK'S ItlG VAY. Anniversary of Old First Congregational Church. New London, July 1. To-day was a red letter day in Saybrook and prepa rations had been made to entertain about 1,000 guests fit the celebration of the 250th anniversary of the foundation of the First Congregational church. The different addresses recounted the history of the church from the rude fort chapel, and the barn-like structure of 1036 up to the present church, its neat chapel and parsonage. The fol lowing program was carried out: FORENOON SERVICES 9:45 A. M. Doxology. . Invocation (with the Lord's Prayer). Scripture Reading Rev. Frank R. Shipman. Hymn O, God, Beneath Thy Guid ing Hand. Prayer Rev. Llewellyn Pratt, D. D. Address of Welcome Rev. Edward Bacon. Hymn 'Tis Thy Strength. , Historical Address Rev. Amos S. Chesebrough', D.D. , The Salutations of the First Church of Christ, Hartford Rev. Charles M. Lamson, D. D. Hymn Mighty God, While Angels Bless Thee. Benediction. Recess for lunch. , AFTERNOON SERVICES 1:45 P. M. Hymn Rise, O My Soul. Prayer Rev. John E. Bushnell. Anthem Ye Shall Dwell in the Land. Address The Founders 1646 Rev. Edward M. Shipman. Address The First Church of Nor wich, 1660 Rev. Charles A. Nor throp. Address Connecticut Emigration to Ohio and Its Results Hon. Asa S. Bushnell, Governor of Ohio. Address The First Church of Old Lyme, 1693 Rev. Arthur Shirley. Hymn A Mighty Fortress Is Our Gud. Address Yale University, 1702 President Timothy L. Dwight, D. D. Address The Church in Centere brook, 1725 Deacon Edgar W. Griswold. Address The First Church of Westbrook, 1726 Rev. Gurdon F. Bailey. Address The Ministries of Rev. William Hart and Rev. Freder ick W. Hotchkiss, 1536-1814 James R. Sheffield. Letter, Greetings of an ex-Pastor, 1881 -1SS4 Rev. Wilson D. Sexton. Prayer Rev. William H. Moore. Hymn Mrs. F. T. Bradley. Benediction. JJ Easily and cheaply made at homo, one bottle ' makes It's made from roots and herbs, no other "Just as good." 5 gallons'! WILLIAMS & CAKLETON CO., Hartford, Ox. CA'KWI.V.I h. Mrs. Pen Fisher of Logansport, Irtd., is on a visit here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Rosenberg of Bishop street. Her husband is a prominent Logans port merchant. Judge Townsend of the United States court and family will leave to-day for Colorado, where they will spend the summer. Mrs. T. J. Adams of Howe street is entertaining Miss Arabella Rose of Granville, Mass. Miss Rose, who 4s an accomplished kindergartner, taught a few years ago at the school of Miss Alma Leigton of this City. Mr. Albert S. Holt goes to Pine Or chard. He is to be a guest at the Shel don house. J. Jerome Hayes goes to Harwlnton, Conn., this week, for a stay. Mrs. M. E. Chapman goes this week to North Pomfret, Vt., for a stay. Mr. E. L. Curtis of Trumbull street goes to Prospect, Conn., for a summer sojourn. Mrs. F. L. Arnold of 372 Grand ave nue is visiting her cousins, Dr. and Mrs. V. M. Munson in Putnam. , Mr. and Mrs. ' Russell, jr., of Howe street and family are at Madison, where they have a large and commo dious summer home. T. B. Hull of 73 Ward street has re turned from a two days' business trip to New York. Mr. Andrew Manning, who has had charge of the gymnasium at the Boys' club for several years, and an employe In the shipping department of the Stod dard, Kimberly & Co., will leave in a few days for a two months' vacation in Europe. Seaman Arthur E. Burnett, Second division, Naval battalion, C. N. G., of Hartford, has been appointed adjutant of the battalion with rank of lieutenant, junior grade. Lieutenant B. J. Dillon, paymaster of the Second regiment. Is reciving con gratulations over the arrival of "a bouncing boy. Miss Marion Bible of New York -is the guest in town of Mrs. Lee of Kim berly avenue. , . Mrs. Ryder of York Square has open ed her pretty cottage at Morris Cove and with her daughter, the Misses Hat tie and Tillie, left town on Tuesday. Professor A. M, Wlweler of Trum bull street goes to George Beach, Conn,, for a stay, leaving to-morrow, Mrs. George F. Newcomb of York Square will go next week to Bristol, R. I., to be the guest of John WUbur. Mrs. Wilbur, whose home is one of the show places of Bristol, has invited Mrs. Newcomb to read her paper on "Songs and Ballads of the American Revolu tion" to a fashionable, assemblage at the town theater. rut: Astiiihi.-ooui.n cask. Testimony of the Kev. Nathan Leighton Taken by a Commission. Tunkhannock, Pa., July 1. In pursu ance of a commission issued on June 19 by Justice Beach of the supreme court of New York, F. F. Drake and H. Harding, as commissioners, yesterday took the testimony of the Rev. Nathan Leighton at this place and that of his blind daughter, as to the alleged mar riage of Sarah Ann Angell to Jay Gould. George S. Coleman of New York city and Walter E. Ward of Al bany represented the interests of Mrs. Angell, and ex-Judge John,F. billon of New York city represented Helen Gould and Edwin Gould. Elihu Root of New York was joined also in the Gould interests. The matter to be de termined was whether or not , Mr. Leighton, who was a Presbyterian clergyman at the little village of Cham plain, in Clinton county, N. Y., in April, 1S53, united in marriage the plaintiff, now Mrs. Sarah Ann Angell, and Jay Gould, then a struggling young engin eer. The proceedings were swrft. Woodmont Bicycle Clnb. The Woodmont Seven, a new bicycle club of ladies, has been organized among the Woodmont cottagers. It is composed of Mrs. Frank Stlllman, pres ident; Mrs. Elizabeth Lockwood, sec retary; Mrs. S. L. Kittle, treasurer; Mrs. Minnie. Reed, road captain. The other members are Mrs. Wilbur S Prindle, Mrs. William Russell and Miss Lillian Fox. If not you should on account of the benefit your nervous system will derive from it. THURSDAYSALE AT . I WM. FRANK & CO. 783 Chapel St. To avoid tho great afternoon throngs better come in the morning. 79o "EMPIRE" NIGHT GOWNS, 49c. Ladles' Fine Cambric Night Gowns, Empire style, front yoke of fine em broidery 4 Inches wide, also Hamburg trimmed Empire Collar and Cuffs, Im mense bishop sleeves ; our regular 79c Gown. Only for Thursday 49c. SALE OF LADIES' NECKWEAR. Linen Batiste Collarettes, fancy sailor shape, fine butter color "Val." insertion and edge, 90c quality reduced to 49c. Large Linen Batiste Collarettes, very large shape, trimmed with two rows Honiton lace and deep Val. ruffle. $2.00 quality reduced to 9Sc. Large Linen or White Lawn Sailor Collars, prettily trimmed, 50c value, 25c, INDIGO BLUE WRAPPERS, 49o. Ladles' Wrappers, best American In digoes or Simpson's black grounds, per fect fitting, sizes 36 to 44, Thursday 49c. SALE OF DRESS SKIRTS. Ladles' Separate Linen Skirts, full width, worth $1.50, Thursday only 89c. Fine Silk Figured Mohair Skirts, lined with best rustle, stiffened throughout with Hair Cloth and velvet bound, $4.00 quality, Thursday $1.98. $8.00 Silk and Satin Skirts, handsome large and small figures, lined and in terlined ; just think of it I $4.50. $0.00 Bicycle Skirts, fine quality wool materials, for Thursday $2.98. THURSDAY SALE OF SUITS. , The famous Moskowltz Bicycle Suits, for which we are New Haven agents. Nothing like them, go where you will. Altman & Stern are N. Y. agents. In Boston, R. H. White & Co. Sold at all these stores at $12.00. Thursday $7.98. $12.00 Suits of elegant Serge, trimmed with fine check wool cloth, skirt made of same check material, all lined and Interlined, coat lined best silk, Thurs day $7.93. OTHER THURSDAY SPECIALS. Fine White Lawn Aprons, wide open work effect insertion, 9c. Ladies' $5.00 quality Silk Waists, in handsome fancy Brocades,, velvet and button trimmed, also warp printed Per sian effect Silks, all new styles, with big bishop sleeves, Thursday $2.98. Girls' plain and fancy Linen Blouses, large sailor collars, handsomely trim med with braid, , regular price $1.50, Thursday 98 cents. Infants' finest French Lawn Dresses, ages 1 to 4, in prettiest "baby" styles. 85c quality, 49 cts. Extra quality 10c Horn Dressing Combs, 5c. SHIRT WAISTS. Ladies' Percale Waists, laundried Col lars and Cuffs, bishop sleeves, 27c. Extra values at 49c, 59c and 98c. 200 Linen Dimity Waists, with hand some Persian stripes, best make, re duced to $1.25. ' Ladies' Fast Black Seamless Hose, 15c quality, 6c. Children's Black Ribbed Hose 5c. Boys' 25c Sweaters 12',4c. : Boys' Cambric Shirt Waists 11 cts. 12Hc Pure Gum Dress Shields 7c. DeLong style Hooks and Eyes 2c card. 12 cards Darning Cotton for 3c. Extra strong Covered Corset Steels 3c. WM. FRANK & CO. , Sound Money Indiana Democrats. Chicago, July 1. Ex-Congressman W. D. Bynum of Indianapolis, an ardent sound money democrat, rrived here yesterday afternoon. ; "Oh, we are not licked yet," said Mr. Bynum. "I am here only a little in ad vance of a couple of hundred Indianap olis men who are coming here to show that Indiana is not lopsided. The del egation of sound money democrats from Indianapolis will contain ex-Attorney General Smith, John W. Kern, ex-Senator McCullough, Collector of Customs Tanner, Judge Ayers, Attor ney Plckands, General Counsel Dye of the Big Four1 road, and a host of other prominent bankers, lawyers, railroad men and business men. I am ahead of them to open up headquarters for the sound money Democratic club of In dianapolis. The Indianapolis people are coming to confer with the other sound money men to make a fight 'to save the democratic party." "Whom would the sound money men like to see as temporary chairman of the convention?" "Senator David B. Hill of New York would make a good chairman." Contract Was Awarded. W. H. Clark was .awarded the con tract for the carpenter work on tho newly purchased building at Crown and Temple streets yesterday morning. Work will begin immediately on the new club house. Feck Brothers & Co.'s Affairs. The Peck Bros. & Co. stockholders have met and appointed a committee of their number to confer with the firm's creditors to see about effecting a satisfactory settlement. The commit- tee will inquire and refer. A satisfac tory settlement, It is thought, will be I reached, which will rpsult fn the m I ceivership being discontinued BROKEN LINE SALE OF Men'sjentlt's asu Children's Snits At Prices Within the Reach of thd Leanest Purse. We've got too many broken lines of suits and trousers throughout our entire" store. That Colossal Clothing sale raised havoc with our stock and there are not very many lots left that have all sizes. Still, taken as a whole, we catv fit mo3t any man. , But then, three, four five suits or trousers of a kind won't do for a business of our size. : Inventory time is noo near for that, so we're going to sell 'em even if we have to sacrifice our profit. The low price to which we have marked them down will move them before the approach of, stock taking. These are all the latest styles and colors all this season's make, and would never have been marked down so low If the sizes had not been broken. The Biggest Bargains of the Season. Men's and Young Men's Suits that were $5.90, $6.50 and $7.60, now yours to pick at ' $3-88 All Wool Suits Blue Serges, Cassl meres and Cheviots that were $8.00, $10.00 and $12,00, now going at $5-90 Men's Nobby Suits in Imported Wors teds, Fancy Cheviots, Colored , Serges and Clay Diagonals, that sold at $12.00, $13.50 and $15.00, now selling at $7-75 1 COMPARE Our Goods, And You'll Admit that A A F TT A T T UAIi 11 ALL, YALK CHEW'S 1'RACTICE. They Kow Over Half the Course In 3:24 ot a Stroke of 38. Henley, July 1. The Yale men were out on the water at 11 o'clock to-day. Clarke, the eonswain, having fully re covered from his attack of torisllitis, was in his place in the boat. The crew rowed up the river and re turned to their boathouse, where they exchanged their new English oars for their old ones. . They then rowed over the last half of the course in 3:24 at a stroke of 38 to the minute. The Leander crew rowed over the first half in 3:31, and the full course in 7:10 at a thirty-eight stroke. . .. Trinity Hall rowed over tl full course In 7:23. They were paced in the last half by the second Trinity Hall crew. Captain Treadway after the practice said that the American oars felt the better in the hands of the men than the English ones. It has not been definite ly decided as yet which of the two styles of oars the crew will use in the race for the Grand Challenge cup. The new shell which the Yale crew will use iri the race was rigged to-day. ; The weather this forenoon was show ery. Mr. Ellington, the rowing expert of the Field, writes to the United Press from Henley as follows: "The Yale crev were very much bet ter In their work to-day. In rowing over half the course this forenoon they started badly, but soon settled down to excellent work, covering a great deal of water. They are assuredly a fast crew. The Leanders" finish was very unsatisfactory. The New College crew did a very fast minute, rowing at a forty-two stroke. It was a remarkable performance." HIK VEQVOTS. No Admittance To-day to Their Club House. Owing to the vast amount of work that Is yet to be done at the new club house of the Pequot association at Mor ris Cove in order that the house may be ready for occupancy on July 4, no one will be admitted to the club house to-day. To-morrow the house will be open to those members who wish to move In furniture. - The program already published by the association will be carried out on the Fourth. Summer Shut Down. The Mayer, Strouse & Co.'s corset factory will close to-morrow night and remain shut down fori a week. This Is the first time in a quarter century that this factory has shut down for so long a period. , John Early Dead. John Early of Hamden, aged twenty two, died at the hospital yesterday of consumption. He had been at the hos pital since April. He -was a nephew of Mrs. B. F. Cannon of 348 Avon street. His father and mother are both dead. Cox & Henze removed the body to their undertaking rooms. The funeral will take place at St, John's church to-day at 2 o'clock. The burial will be in Mt. Carmel at 4 o'clock. Murderer Hanged. Scranton, Pa., July 1. Crescento Merola was hanged shortl after 10 o'clock here this morning for ihe mur der of Emanuel Loro, at Old Forga, June 17t 1891. $1.48 i I Is the price we now ask fov Brokei, Lines of Men s Trousers that we alwayi sold at $2.00, $2.50 and $2.75. $1.98 Buys a pair of Men's Pants In Black Clay Diagonals, Blue Ribbed Serges, Nobby Cassimeres and Fancy Worsted that sell elsewhere for $3.00, $3.50 and $4.00. ' ' - . Children's Suits, aged 4 to 14 years, strong and serviceable Cheviots and Homespuns. All Wool, every one of them, and the sort for which you al- 1 ways paid $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00. Big as I sortment of Broken Lines at $1.24 Our Prices, we Stand at the Head. 49 and 51 Church street, 121 Crown street. Saratoga Sprlntrs. Those contemplating going to Sara toga this season would do well to select their hotel rooms, etc., in advance, ; which can be done by calling at tho agency of the Clarendon hotel at Beers' Photo Parlors, 760 Chapel street, where diagrams of the rooms can be seen and booklets obtained. Accommoda tlc:.i can be secured at this agency at less, than the Clarendon regular rates If attended to soon. This hotel is first class In all of Its appointments, located in upper Broadway, convenient to all the springs, Congress Park, and other places of, Interest at Saratoga. GREAT E MOSES & CO. Extraordinary Price Sals. WE PLACE ON SALE 100 NEWi AND CHOICE LADIES' TRIMMED PANAMA AND WHITE BERNINA). SHORT BACK SAILORS, TRIMMED, HANDSOMELY WITH AMERICAN BEAUTY ROSE SPRAYS, WING3 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, AX $1.98 AND $2.48, Regular Price $4, $4.50. THE ENTIRE BALANCE OF STOCK IN TRIMMED HATS AND BONNETS AT SAME GREAT RE DUCTIONS. 'J GO ON SALE' AT THE LOWEST PRICES EVER QUOTED ON THESE GOODS. ;. ALL THE LATEST SHAPES AT : 15c, 25c, 39c, 50c and up. B0 CARTONS FRENCH ROS2J SPRAYS AT 25c EACH, Regular Price 75c . f . MOSES & CO. 841-843 Chapel Street. Take Your Wife one of thole bafediome Pozzori Prpp Boxss. T1i..m : . iwv A El ALE. Jr "1. l .11 m. i