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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER THURSDAY, JULY 1; 1897.
UURELS OF WORTH (Continued from Second Page.) Tides; Joseph Bowden, Jr., B.A. Yale university ISiH, Chapters in the Electro-Magnetic Theory of Light; Carle ton Lewis rtrownson, B.A. Yale uni versity 1887, Plato's Studies and Criti cisms of the Poets; Henry Andrews Bumstead, B.A. Johns Hopkins uni versity 1S91, A Comparison of Electro Dynamic Theories; Harry Westbrook Dunning, B.A. Yale university 1894, The Text of the First Book of Kings; William John Gies, Ph.B. Yale uni versity 1894, M.S. Pennsylvania college 1S90, The Influence of Borax and Borlo Acid on the Nutrition of the Animal Body; William Anthony Granville, Ph.B. Yale : university 1893, The Origin and Development of the Addition-Theorem In Elllptlo Functions; Gervase Green, B.A. Yale university 1894, The Concepts of Evolution and Mechanism; Frederick Wilkinson KU fcourne. Ph. B. Yale university 1894, Alterations and Adaptations of Shakespeare's Plays After 1660; Walter Irenaeus Lowe, B.A. Yale university 1890, A History of the Events Which Led to the Assumption of the Title of King of France by Edward III. of Eng land; Fred Elmer Marble, B.A. Uni versity of Rochester 1S87, the Priest hood of Israel; Herbert Chester Cut ting, B.A. Yale university 1895, The Uses of the Independent Subjunctive In Cicero's Orations; Samuel Peterson, B.A. Yale university 1895. Institu tional Slavery In America; Isaac King Phelps, B. A. Yale university 1894, The Determination of Carbon, Hydrogen and Oxygen, in the Wet Way; Herbert Augustine Smith, B. A. Yale university 18S9, Classicism In English Literature from Dryden to Pope; Horace Mann Snyder, B.A. Yale university 1895, The Residual Charge in Stratified and Non Homogeneous . Dialectics; Frank Strong, M.A. Yale university 1893, Cromwell's Colonial and Foreign Policy, with Special Reference to the West In dies Expedition of 1654-55; George Sted man Sumner, B.A. Yale university 1895, The Cromwell Transportation of the Irish; William Ransom Tuttle, B.A. and B.S. Olivet College 1894, Studies In the Theories of Criminal Anthropology; Claude Frederic Walker, B.S. Boston university 1S94, Iodic Acid in Volumeric Analysis; Blanche Zehring, B.S. Ohio Wesleyan university 1890, The Depend ence of the Concept of Duty on Faith In God; Charles Hamline Zimmerman, M.A. Northwestern university 1891, The Independent Subjunctive In Tacitus. ', '. ,' The Honorary Dagrees. The presentation to the president and fellows by Rev. Professor George P. Fisher of candidates, for honorary degrees, with the conferring of the de- grees, came next. Following Is the list of those that received honorary degrees: D. D. Rev. Edwin S. Lines (Y. C. 1872), New Haven; Rev. George F. Moore (Y. C, 1872), Andover, Mass.; Rev. Archdeacon Charles C. Tiffany, New York city; Rev. John Watson ("Ian Maclaren"), Liverpool, England. LL. D. Captain Alfred T. Mahan, U. S. navy; Professor T. Mitchell Prud den (S. S. S., 1872), New York city. Litt. D. W. Gordon McCabe, Rich mond, Vlr. ,,ML A.-r-Edwln ..A. Abbey, Fairfield, England; George W. Chadwick, Boston; Samuel H. Church, Pittsburg, Pa.; The odore N. Ely, Bryn Mawr, Pa.; Archer M. Huntington, New York city; Charles N. Chadwick, (formerly of class of 1870, Y. 'C.) Brooklyn, N. Y.; Professor Charles W. Benton (Y. C. 1874), Minne apolis, Minn. B. A Edward M. Dudley (formerly of class of 1877, Y. O); Thomas A. Hine (formerly of class of 1877, Y. C). Ph. B. Walter P. Bigelow (formerly of class of 1877, S. S. S.). George Whltefleld Chadwick, director of the New England Conservatory of Music, was born and has always lived in New England. While abroad, dur Ing the years 1877-9, he studied under Jadassohn and Reinecke In Leipsic; al so under Rheinberger in Munich. His works include three symphonies, one of which gained the prize offered in 1S93 by the National Conservatory of Music In Boston, He became famous also in that year by composing the Columbian Ode for the world's fair. Samuel Harden Church of Pittsburg, Pa., has risen to a high position In the service of the Pennsylvania Railway company. His biography of Oliver Cromwell has made him famous as a liistorlcal student. He has also con tributed to various magazines; for in stance, one on the lalor question in 1886. He is now about to publish a romance, based on the English Invasion of Ireland in 1649. . Archer M. Huntington of New York Is well known as a close student of the Spanish language and literature. At present he Is engaged In preparing a critical edition of the Spanish midae val epic, The Cid, the first publication of its kind, for the preparation of which he Is eminently qualified. Theodore Newel Ely was born in Wa tertown, N. Y in 1846, and studied civil engineering at the Polytechnic Institute of Troy, N. Y. Professionally he has been attached to the Pennsylvania Railway company as chief of motive power. Edwin Austin Abbey was born in Philadelphia in 1852, studied in the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, moved to New York In 1882 and Joined the staff of Harper's Weekly. During the past fourteen years he has resided chiefly in England. He is chevalier in the Legion of Honor in France, and lias recently been made an associate member of the Royal Academy of Arts In England. W. Gordon McCabe, principal of the university school of Richmond, Va., a well known-southern educator, enlisted while a student in the University of Virginia, in the Confederate army and rose to the rank of captain of artillery. He has been honored with the degree of Master of Arts by the College of Wll .Jiam and Mary and also by Williams college. Rev. Edwin Stevens Lines, rector of St. Paul's church, New Haven, received his bachelor's degree from Yale in 1872, and prepared himself for the Episcopal ministry In Yale and in the Berkeley seminary at Middletown. His charges have been Christ church In West Ha ven and St. Paul's church in New Ha ven. He is well known as the active rector of a growing and important church, and also as a member of the various committees of the Episcopal church in this diocese. The Rev. Professor George Foot Moore of the Andover Theological sem lnary graduated as bachelor of arts at Yale in 1872 and continued his studies here, especially In history, literature, theology and the Hebrew language. In 1S83 he graduated at the Union semi nary and was soon after called to his present position at Andover. He la well known aa the editor and author of various works on Biblical litera ture. Rev. Dr. Charles Comfort Tiffany, archdeacon In the Protestant Episcopal church in the diocese of New York, a graduate of Dickinson oollege, studied theology In this country and abroad. During the civil war he was chaplain of the Sixth Connecticut Infantry reg iment. Rev. Dr. John Watson of the Sefton Park Presbyterian church in Liverpool, England, the well known Scotch divine (Ian Maclaren), who delivered the course of Lyman Beecher lectures In the Yale Divinity school last fall, stud ied In Edinburgh and in Tubingen. His ministry in the small Scotch village ifl too well known to call for comment. To Americans he Is best known as the author of "Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush," "The Mind of the MaBter," "The Upper Room" and "The Cure of Souls," recently published. JPr. Theophil Mitchell Prudden, pro fessor of pathology In the medical de partment of Columbia university, grad uated from . the Sheffield Scientific school In 1872, receiving his medical ed ucation at Yale and continuing his studies abroad. Since 1879 he has been an instructor and later a professor of pathology in Columbia university. His contributions to medical science are of the highest value. Captain Alfred Thayer Mahan of the United States navy graduated at An napoliB In 1859, served during the civil war and at various times has been pres ident of the United States Naval War college at Newport. As an authority on naval history he is unrivalled, his most famous work being "The Influ ence of Sea Power Upon History," pub lished ten years ago, and followed In 1889 by his "The Influence of Sea Pow er Upon the French Revolution and Empire." Oxford, Cambridge and Har vard universities have honored him with degrees. His last work is an ex tended biography of Lord Nelson. It was announced during the exer cises that Francis Parsons of the Yale Law school had won the John A. Por ter prize of $250; that the Bennett prize went to A. H. Blssell '97, and the Belk nap prize in natural history to E. J. Porter of Denver. 'Gaudeamus Ignltur" was sung, the benediction was pronounced and the auaudlence dispersed to the music of the Coronation March, going to the alumni banquet, which began soon af ter in the tents just outside the chapel and In Alumni hall. MORE VlilXE WISHERS. Medical School Honors Announced in Itattell Chupel. The award of prizes In the Yale Med ical school were also announced in Battell chapel as follows: Campbell gold medal Frank I. Net- tleton of this city. Ph. B., Yale '94; hon orable mention of William G. Reynolds, B. A., Yale '95. Keese prize of $140 Albert Emory Loveland, B. A., Wesleyan '93, M. A., Wesleyan '96; honorable mention of W. G. Reynolds. The other prizes of the academical department were awarded as follows: James Gordon Bennett prize in politi cal science H. A. Blssell '97, Montclair, N. J.; honorable mention of W. J. Low, Brooklyn. Cobden club medal in political science -Thomas F. Fitzgerald, Hopkinson, Mass.; honorable mention of C. Wal worth, Newton, Mass. In the Sheffield Scientific school the prize for excellence In mechanical en gineering was awarded to E. A. Hoff man of Frankfort, Ky.; honorable men tion of II. M. Ingham, Philadelphia. Bishop prize in natural history J. H. Porter, Denver. John Addison Porter prize of $250 Francis Parsons, Hartford, Yale '93, academic, and '97, law school. 1847 ISM. Special Reunion nf Clfina of 51. The class of '51 held Its' forty-sixth anniversary (fiftieth from entry) Tues day evening upon an invitation extend ed a year ago by Mr. George W. Mead of the New York bar, a member of the class. The reunion was held at the house of Mr. Mead's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Au gustine Smith (Yale '89), No. 4 Mans field street. The surviving members number forty five, of whom one-third were prespnt, to wit: Hon. William Woolsey Winthrop, Washington, D. C brother of the ever lamented Theodore Winthrop; Judge Asa French of Boston, Bennett W. Morse of Fnadllla, N. Y., Thomas G. Kent and Wm. T. Harlow of Worces ter, Mass.; Roger Welles of Hartford, Conn.; Frederick Hollister of Bridge port, Rev. John R. Thurston, D. D., Whitneyville, Mass., and of New Ha ven; Rev. T. T. Munger of New Ha ven, accompanied by his wife, who with Mrs. Mead were heartily welcomed as associate members of the class of '51; Henry D. White, the efficient class sec retary, and Judge Joseph Sheldon of New Haven. Mr. White was made chairman of the meeting and presided admirably. The affair was marked throughout by a quiet elegance in easy and liberal hos pitality, and floral occompanlment, which were gracefully recognized and acknowledged by the delicate apprecia tion of the guests. The meeting was characterized throughout by an affec tionate class feeling, ever and anon showing itself In pathos or in mirth. A standing committee, consisting of Mr. Mead, Rev. Dr. Munger and Mr. White, to call future class meetings, was appointed. As the venerable cathedral clock in the parlor slowly and with measured stroke, suited to the hour and thought fulness of the occasion, tolled the hour of midnight, the parting for the year, and perchance forever, of classmate with classmate came, henceforth to be hallowed by sweet and precious memo ries. Nearly 700 Stronir. Nearly 700 young men received diplo mas from Yale yesterday. The approx imate number of the various depart ments follows: Academic, 290: scientific. 240; law. 80: divinity, 30; medical, 30. Besides these there were many special degrees given for work In music, art, graduate and other departments. This is the largest class ever graduated from the univer sity. President' Keceptlon. The president's reception, which was the closing social feature of Yale's com mencement week, occurred lust night in the galleries of the Yale Art school. It was a brilliant gathering, many of the social lights who have spent the week in the city as well as New Ha ven's elite being present. In the absence of President Dwight, Dean Francis Wayland of the Yale Law school received, being assisted by Professor and Mrs. A. M. Wheeler, Mrs. Justice Judd of Hawaii, Professor and Mis. Weir, dean of the Art school, and Professor and Mrs. Dexter. The ushers who presented the guests were Messrs. Philip Ilankey, Hugh Halbert, Henry Merwln, J. Walcott Thompson and H. S. Darlington, all of Yale Law school '97; also W. Churchill and W. D. Makepeace, Yale '97. The Jarvia collection of paintings was greatly admired. It was bought for Yale by Professor Weir, who appre ciated their value at a time when they were for sale at a very low price. Since they have been mounted and exhibited at Yale large sums have been offered for them by New York city and Bos ton art galleries, but Yale will not sell them. It is the only large collection of very old paintings in this country. The valuable Alden carvings were also exhibited. It Is a curlouB old con fessional brought from an ancient ca thedral in Ghent, Belgium. The carv ing was all done with pen-knives by the monks, and Is exquisite in execu tion. Many of the figures are left un finished, showing clearly the method employed. This collection Is merely loaned to Yale, though it will probably eventually come Into complete owner ship of it. Some of those present were: Captain A. T. Mahan. LL. D., U. S. N.; Mr. Thomas G. Bennett, Mr. Charles Klm berly, Miss Ethel Porter, Miss Church ill, Miss Noble, Mr. Keator '97, Miss Egbert, Miss Luqulens, Miss Swetman, Colonel Winthrop, U. S. A.; Captain and Mrs. J. Milton Thompson, U. S. A.; Mra. Cady, New Haven; Mr. and Mrs. Rogers, New Haven; Mr. and Mrs. James H. Webb, Dr. Browning, Dr. F. E. Beach, Miss Gregory, Mr. Hoffman 97 S., Mr. Isaac Thomas, Mr. W. E. Barnett, Miss Driscoll, Mrs. Talcott, Mrs. and Miss Keator, Professor Far nam, Miss Hutchinson, Mrs. Ewell, Mr. Sutton, Springfield, Mass.; Miss Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. Walworth, Misses Colby, Miss Bennett, Judge and Mrs. Cleave land, Mr. and Mrs. McFarland, Miss Butler, Mrs. Bradner, Mrs. Fernald, Mr. and Mrs. A. Maxcy Hiller, Rev. E. S. Lines, Miss Agatha Ailing, New Ha ven; Miss Gray, Wilmington, Del.; Pro fessor J. E. Clark, Mies Winchester, Judge Peaslee, Mrs. Hoar, Mr. Ben nett, Miss Hope Bennett, Miss May Bishop, Mr. Haskell. New Haven; Mr. M. E. Studinski, Pueblo, Colorado; Mr. Charles H. Studinski, Yale '97; Lieutenant and Mrs. Murray, U. S. A.; Miss McCrae, Fort Slocum. N. Y.; Prof. Lounsbury, John W. Ailing,, Prof. Buckland, Registrar Merrltt, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Asher, Miss Nellie Cady, Mr. Bradford, Mrs. Truyn, Miss Pruyn, Mr. Seymour, Mrs. Collins, Mr. Gulli ver, Miss Ripley, Mr. Huntington. Mr. David Ilewes '52, of San Francisco, Mr. James A. Allen, Miss Allen, Mr. Addi son Van Name, Miss Van Name, Prof, and Mrs. Weir, Dr. J. P. C. Foster, Hon. Wm. Kingsbury, Judge and Mrs. Howland. President Northrop of the University of Minnesota, Miss May Col by, Mrs. Fullerton, Miss Porter, Miss Adams, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Dr. W. Gordon McCabe, Mr. and Mrs. Abbey. Mrs. F. T. MeigH' Puplla G ve a ''ecltiil. All interesting nnil highly credltubie plenl recital was rendered Inst evening by the pupils of Mrs. F. D. Meigs. Steinert's hull was fllied with parents and friends of the pupils. The occasion marked the close of the term. Admission was by ticket and invitation. The programme in full was: Imet III Iiarblere Dl Suvlgltu KohhIuI Miss Mabel Tucker, Mrs. Meigs. Second Nocturne Leybacli Miss Grace lirown. Minuet Op. 14, No. 1 Padcrewskl Master Eddie Ender. Duet Polka Miss Olive Leete, Miss Huby Thomson. Fantasia No. 1 Mozart Miss Jennie liutler. Sonata No. 2 Huydu First Movement. Miss Kdna Hlghv. Third Movement, Miss Mav Rowley. The Hobby Horse ' Master l'anl Gates. Recitation Miss ISessle Welch Trio Overture to Tailored Rossini Miss Mabel Tucker. Miss Alice Tucker, Mrs. Moles. Fifth Nocturne Leybacli Miss F.lenor Whltten. Duet Spanish Dance No. 1. . . . Moszkowski Miss Myra Fullerton, Miss Mabel Marsh. Blrdllngs' Morning Song Mlcheuz Miss Nellie Taylor. Duet March Hongrolsc Op. (Mi Wollenhnupt Miss Lulu Tucker, Master S. Hardy. Home, Sweet Home, with variations..'.. Thalberg Miss Kosetta Scott. RATHBONE LODGE, K. OF P. Rathbone lodge, No. 1, Knights of Pythias elected the following officers at its session last evpning: C. C. A. J. Metzger. V. C Walter E. Downes. P. Meyer Werzherg. M. of W. D. S. Campbell. K. R. of S. Erwin Barnes. M. of F. W. O. Cooper. M. of E.-J. L. Sohwnab, M. of A. Peter J. Bonn. I. G. Isadore Sugenheimer. O. G. W. N. Dorr. Trustee Ira T. Hoxie. Representatives to (5. L. D. T. Campbell and Charles Tucker. Alternates J. L. Schwaab and Ira T. Hoxle. VERSOXAT.. Mrs. Dr. Leavenworth is a guest of Mrs. Marietta Gibson in Washington, Conn. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Woodruff and Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Blair of this city are at the Hawk-Hurst in Litchfield for the season. L. H. Booth of this city is in Litch field superintending the finishing work of laying the telephone cables, making the connections, etc. OFFICERS ELECTED. Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen. The following have been elected to fill the several otllces for Elm City lodge, No. 284, Brotherhood of Locomo tive Firemen: Master, Andrew Keller; vice master, William Rourke; secretary,; John ; F. Fairell; collector, Levi Rude; receiver, W. H. Pyle; trustees, Fred Clarke, Wil liam Rourke, John Simpson. The in stallation takes place at the next regu lar meeting, July 4, at the conclusion of which there will be served a dinner in the banquet hall. This lodge Is in a most excellent con dition, having a membership of 180 and nearly $2,000 in the treasury. Each member receives $6 per week when sick, and there is also $1,500 death and disa bility policy. Chief Hyatt, Captain Brainard and Dr. E. M. Beckley of Meriden have se cured two new horses for the Doolittle truck of that city in New York this week. Driver McGrath came to New Haven yesterday mornin, and drove the pair to Meriden last evening. The pair weigh about 2,800 pounds, and are well matched. mirvviirtfvvimrw b mifsPRI 4 First I m mm Mm 20 Second FREE 40 Third EACH MONTH (During 1897) For particulars send your name and full address t Levor Bros., Ltd., Hudson & UarriEou Sts., Now LATEST FAIR HAVEN NEWS ITEMS OE INTEREST ER03I HOT II SIDES OE 'THE ICIVER. liuptlit Churches to l'lcnlo To-duy New Ilouaos Personal The New Drawbridge Items In Generul. The annual picnic of the Grand ave nue and Hope Baptist churches and Sunday schools will be held to-day at High Rock grove, if the day is pleas ant. Should the weather be stormy the affair will take place Friday. The party will go on a special train leaving Cedar Hill station at 8:30 and stopping at the Union station. The round trip costs only 55 cents and children 25 cents. J, A. Thorpe is completing a two family house on Atwater street costing about $5,000. Each apartment has eight rooms, with modern Improve ments and steam heat. Selectman Thomas I. Kinney is pre paring to build a handsome residence for his own occupancy on Whitney avenue, near Lawrence street. W. H. Allen is the architect. Smith T. Bradley is setting out 4,000 chrysanthemum plants. Lancraft Brothers have purchased 100,000 bushels of oyster shells in Vir ginia and the first cargo of 18,000 bush els has just arrived from the Potomac river. They intend to plant 250,000 bushels of shells this summer. Harvey Davis, Herbie Barnes and Robert Parker are taking a trip to Baltimore on the schooner Jennie E. Rlghter, Captain Crossley. Ro yand Stuart Hemingway are vis iting their father, Harvey C. Heming way in Auburn, N. T. After another delay work has been resumed on the sub-structure of the new drawbridge, a cargo of granite having arrived from Leete's Island. The roadway of the temporary bridge has just been replanked and it Is hoped it will last until the new bridge is com pleted. Lillian, the little daughter of the late Mrs. Ella Kneringer, is making her home with her aunt, Mrs. A. D. Per kins of Sherman avenue; a sister, Flor ence, Is with her aunt, Mrs. Levi K. Rowe, of the annex. John Parker has associated himself in business with Oifon A. Rose, the East Pearl street grocer, the new busi ness arrangement taking effect to-day. Mr. Parker formerly conducted a bak ery on East Grand avenue. Patrick O'Bryne, a prominent mer chant in Enfanla, Ala., who has been visiting Wells J. Bray of the annex, started for home yesterday. Mr. Bray was for nine years mayor of Enfaula. and during his stay there became well acquainted with Mr. O'Bryne. Mr. Bray showed his vistor many objects of in terest in New Haven and vicinity. The southerner has visited Europe many times and he says In all his travels he has-seen no city possessing the many attractions of New Haven. He was particularly pleased with East Rock park and the suburbs. Morning Star society will give a sup per this evening at J. G. Hurd's, 120 East Pearl street. Nearly all of the half raters which have had their headquarters at Morris Cove this season have been taken away. There were sixteen of thesp boits and only three or four remain in the har bor. Four were taken to Newport. Captain M. White, the well known b iat man, sent one of the half raters to Maine, and yesterday sent one to Shel ter Island, whore they will be sailed by their owners during the summer. U Kl.lt I. A S T XI ( 1 11 r. Comttimicouiftnt Kxerclses of Child l!ui nowi College The Names of the Gradu ates. The sixth nminnl commencement exer cises of Childs' Business College were hold last evening at Warner Hall. The graduating class of '07 numbers thirty-eight, of which thirty-four received diplomas, ami four certificates. The olli ccrs of the class nf '117 nre: President, II. W. Ovintt: vice president. .Mr. W. R. Krls ble; hoc rotary. Miss U. K. .Miller; treasur er. Miss I. U. Blutchlcy. The programme for the graduating exer cises wns ns follows: rhino Imet... .Misses Connor nnd Shepnrd Player Kev. lr. Chapman Address H. W. Ovlatt l'raetleu! vs. Theoretical Education K. S. Collett. Violin Solo H. K. Zundcr Typewriting by Touch vs. Old Method.. ; H. K. Kuhev Typewriting by Touch Misses I'nlioy and l'ai-rett -:;-M,r- s- WiWniim The Requirements of the Business Com munity upon our Young Men ...W. K. Krlshle Address .......Kev. Dr. Phillips Some Ways of Gaining Success X. I. Mmphv Opportunities K. K. Coyne Diplomas Prin. S. V. liutler Violin Solo ;. It. K. Zuniler SinKlntt- "America Audience Benediction Key. Dr. Chapman The names of the graduates of '117 ,11V. Herbert Vt'. Ovlatt. William K. Price. Mn'. is C. Young. Dene It. Itlatchley, William H Megee, Gertrude ' Sliepard, .hired I! Klmherlv. Frederic T. Sernnton. Jennie m' liruce, Reginald K Zander, Ilnn-v Thompson. Kdwln S. Collett, Genevieve K Miller. Mlehnel J. Kiely. Marion I. LeP' Kalherine T. Shea. Xelll I Murphy, Kath ervtie E. Coyne. FHa M. Connor, Lorentz Meyer Klizur II. Harrison, Morton I; Thompson, Sophia M. (iuntensbeig, Carlot tH I, Itnv. William It. h risliie, Norman S. Yenver ' Georee H. Hertford, Clifton c. Hall Herbert D. l'aee, Frank II. Brooks, Marie K. Kahey. I.. Grace Parrett, Mary E. Dailev. Hoy S. WIMmaii At the close of the above programme an Informal reception nnrl dance was enjoyed by the members of the class and their friends. BASEBALL. Natlonn.1 League. New York Baltimore, 8; New York,3. Boston Brooklyn, 8; Boston, 9. Philadelphia Washington, 3; Phila delphia, 1. Cleveland Pittsburg, 3; Cleveland.14. St. Louis Cincinnati, 3; St. Louis, 0. Chicago Louisville, 8; Chicago, 7. State Leagues. Bristol Bristol, 9; Torrington, 4. Hartford Hartford, 7; Reading, 4. Prizes, each of $100 Cash. ' " if if if inn m c i.i ni i - $iuu riuruB optimal diojgws. " " " $ 25 Gold Watohes. FOR Sunlight SOAP WRAPPERS? York. MOKE JUXE WEDltlXOS. A very pretty wedding took place last evening at Davenport church. Miss Olive lone Russell, daughter of Mrs. Florence L. RuBsell, was married to Mr. Howard D. Douglass, head of tha Elm City Printing company, and son of Mr. John F. Douglass of B. H. Douglass & Son's Co. The Rev. Mr. Meserve, pas tor of the church, officiate 1. .The church was beautifully trimmed with daisies and ferns Intermingled with tall palms; great jardinieres of the yellow and white blossoms decorating the pupit and reading desk, and large bunches of the pretty flowers tied with white satin ribbon decorated the front pews, ten rows or more of which were reserved for the families and near friends of the bride and groom. Invited friends of the bride were seated on the left, and friends of the groom on the right side of the church. The bride was given in marriage by her uncle, Mr. Sumner T. Thayer, with whom she was up the aisle. She was preceded by the four ushers, Mr. Charles Farkei Yale '9SS., Mr. George Somers, Mr. William G. Redneld, and Dr. Law ton; the maid of honor, Miss Mlra Tuttle of FalrHaven; four brides maids, Miss Laura J. Russell, and Miss Alice Russell, both sisters of the bride, the bride's cousin, Miss Edith S. Rus sell, and Miss Mabel Rochfort, and the little flower girl, Edna Russell, also a sister of the bride. The bridegroom and his best man, Mr. William Hart, met the bridal party, coming from the Sunday school room at the right of the pulpit. Mr. Bishop, organist of the church, played the wedding music, ren dering the Lohengrin wedding march, and a fine programme had been ar ranged while the guests were being seated. A reception followed the service at the church at the bride's home, No. 281 Whalley avenue, from half-past 8 until half-past 10 o'clock. Soon afterwards Mr. and Mrs. Russell left for an ex tended wedding Journey. 1 The bride wore as her wedding gown heavy white satin, the skirt ending with a short train and the high bodice trimmed with pearl passementerie and rich lace. A brooch set with rubies, the bridegroom's wedding gift fastened the high stock and her long veil was of tulle. She carried a bunch of bride roses. The maid of honor's gown was of white organdie worn over yellow silk, with sash and neck ribbons of yel. low. All the bridesmaids wore gowns of white organdie over pale blue taffeta and their sashes were of blue. They carried bunches of marguerites tied with blue ribbons, and the maid of honor had yellow roses as a bouquet The little flower girl was in Aiiite with pink ribbons, and she carried as she walked in the bridal pageant, a large basket of flowers, from which the strewed roses in the path of the newly wedded couple. The bride's souvenir gifts to her at tendants were stick pins set with pearls, while the best man and ushers had handsome scarf pins from the bridegroom. The wedding gifts com. prise a collection of elegant and valu- Aable articles of solid silver cut glass. bric-a-brac, furniture and pictures. GODARD HOWD. At high noon yesterday Miss Eleanor May Howd was married to Mr. Porter Godard of Kansas City. Rev. William HutohtnsVm of St. Peter's, Milford, offi ciated. The marriage was very quiet, only a few friends being invited beside the immediate families of the bride and groom. The bride's gown was of pale laven der crepe, trimmed with insertion and ruffles of Valenciennes lace. Mr. and Mrs. Godard went away soon after the ceremony, and will travel ex tensively before going to their new home at Kansas City. There were a number of pretty ved ding gifts, Including some handsome china and solid silver. ROBINSON MALEY. Miss Anna E. Robinson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. Robinson of 37 View street and Mr. Thomas Maley were married at St. Francis' church yester day morning at 10 o'clock. The Rev. Father Shnnley officiated. No nuptial mass was celebrated. Miss I.awlor was the maid of honor and the ushers were W. J. McKeon and Mr. William Foley. The. bride wore a pretty gown of white silk, with pearl passementerie and lace. Two little flower girls attended her, Gertrude Mc Keon and Eva Roache. CONNORS HACKETT. At Sacred Heart church yesterday morning shortly before noon Miss Eliz abeth Hildred Connors, daughter of Mrs. Charles Havey, was married to Mr. William Henry Hackett, Yale '93. Rev. Father McKeon officiated at the ceremony. The chancel and altar were beautifully decked with flowers and ferns. A few Intimate friends were in vited to a wedding breakfast, together with the immediate families of the bride and groom. Mr. Hackett is at present on the staff of instructors at (Continued on Eighth Page.) $ You Are Using Ammonia, probably the "skin biting;" destructive -to -clothes kinct. $ $ Your white linens have a yel- $ low look, caused by the alkali in this ordinary ammonia. C.E.PARS H0U5EHI Introduced A RffiRj has this alkali removed. Bleaches fvf.f;fft less to colors. Many times t 5 strongerthanordinaryammo- $ nia, therefore much cheaper. HAMILTON & CO. Exclusive Cloak and Suit House. We are closing out all of our woolen Suits, Jackets and Capes at greatly reduced prices, to make room for Lawn and Dimity DRESSES, l,nrrr,her with iLinen, Crash, and FINEST ASSORTMENT ; And the Highest Grade of Teas Ever Offered at this Price in This 35 cts per lb, 3 Very frngrant English Breakfast. 35 cts 1 U -1 r..1.. Or. mxo n IK ll,a Choice Formosa Ooloug, 85 cts per lb, Extra fine Japan, 35 cts per lb, 8 lbs Choice Natural Leaf Juuau, 35 cts per Vcrv fragrant Gunpowder, 85 cts per tt ox na- IK IIOICW lOUlIU ou VW "I Ppnnlfi come from all Darts our Teas and claim they not i n out procure a mucn liner tjuauty ui ica. GOODWIN'S TEA AND COFFEE STORE, 344 State Street, Yah National Bank Building, A Postal Card Will bring to your door a full line of samples from "The World's Greatest Clothiers,' WANAMAKEU & BROWN, Philadelphia. We have thousands of samples, from Mil. lions of Dollnrs worth of Goods; the Best of America! the Finest of Europe! Cloth that is Reliable Cut In Style Made to Fit Work that Lasts Trimmings that Wear and at prices that save lust the kind of dollars that you want. No other Clothing House on Earth has better facilities to fit you out. No other Clothing Firm id' the World has more Money at tueir command. " uousuit ker & Brown, and Save Money. No Denotit required. tton Guaranteed, uepresentea in a&w J. F. BLIVEN, Salesrooms at the XML I am now delivering Koal in bags and carried Into tho cellar direct from wagon. Avoid all dirt and buy of W.F.GILBERT, 6 5 tlitnl Him, QH'itr lrMfflce. 89 BaMroad ATenne. eelf BIG COAL STRIKE ORDERED. 125,000 Miners Told By Leaders to Quit Work on July 3. PittsbUrg, June 30. The . executive committee of the United Mine Workers has issued an order to all the members of the union numbering, it is said, 125,000 men, to go out on a strike on Saturday, July 3. The order includes all the organized miners in Indiana, Il linois, West Virginia, Ohio and West ern Pennsylvania. This is the result of the four days" deliberation of the mem bers of the national executive board of the United Wine Workers and the dis trict presidents. t m.TniiriiiiriiiniimiimiimiiiimRiiiimiiiiimitiiinii:iiiiiiiniiiMiiiriimmtiiiimiiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiiiinM I If your boy i r- I is not well and strong his bread and ' j butter does him no good I 1 change your flour I imperial) Imperial v Hour has life-giving qualities and children thrive on it. " Best in the World." Try ft. Your grocer has it. Buy it R. G. DAVIS, - New Haven, Conn. Siiiiniimiiiiiniiimnjimiinmiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiinnnnaiinnniiiiniiiiiiiinimiiie BAKER and CATERER DINING ROOMS. FUEB ICE UUEAM and FANCY CAKES My Specialty. 825 Chapel Street Thrre Years Old-Has Come to Stay ! A TIME-TKIED TOBACCO SPECIFIC? GOOD-BY Certain to Stop the Practice Ooeu On Dollar. Legions of Testimonial Bona-nde Care. Addreaa M. F. BRISTOL, Agent, No. &M Chapel Htreet, New Haven. aplt tt MS all SUMMER GOODS City, , lbs for $1.00. ; per lb, 3 lbs for $1.00. tnT 1 Oft 8 lbs for S1.00. for 1.00. lb,. 8 lbs for (1.00.' lb, 8 lbg for (1.00. ft IKo fnr 1 Oft " v. of the citv and suburbs to buV only save 15 to 25c per pound. r t-. your own interest" ana pay or vvananm- inspection jnvitea. Batlsfac- i-iAVJfiiN Dy "Winthrop Hotel," 468 State Street A'- lMiiri Steam ill Water. , .ARB Contained, requiring no DrlolTsettiSsf w ithout Gaskets or f aomng, ana are thus always tight. Have Vertical Water Ways, giving free oiroula. tlon, large Direct Fire Surfaoe, using the radiant beat of the fire. Thousands in use and all giving satisfaction. SHEAHAN & G-RO ARK, team litters and Plumbers. Telephone 101-3 285 and 287 State Street To Celebrate The "Fourth" The R. H. Nesbit Co. are display ing for sale all the best . Vofcanoes Geysers Comets , Batteries . , Fountains ; Rockets . . : w . . . . Bombs Cantons Pistols Caps Wheels Torpedoes . ; , -i Firecracker? Firecolors Horns Lanterns ' : .. Candles. . " Flags : V Big profits exploded at the City's only central distributing station for Fireworks. . The r. h. nesbit CO. Cor. Church and Elm Streets EVERYONE SAYS WHO HAS USED '. . That Is the reason it is making so many, i.l i i. T . ...... 1 . .. . - WAT 1 1 1 T 1 A-.TID1 a trial will convince you of the TRUTH ot the FACT. Price 50 cents, at all druggists.