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ANNUAL ALUMNI DINNER
(Continued from First Page.) .Woodford. President McKlnley's min ister to 'Spain. President Dwight re ferred to him as having been engaged In building castles in Spain and as hav ing met the usual fate In the disap pearance of such castles. Mr. "Woodford was very enthusiastic ally received. He said in part: I am glad to be back again among the men of Tale. I am glad to feel the touch of her Influence and to find the college as loyal and patriotic as ,ln the old days. I deeply appreciate this wel come. I appreciate more deeply the privilege of being a member of the fra ternity of Yale. In all my life I have found this distinctive characteristic of Tale that whenever a Yale man starts to do a thing he does it. I hope that the new hall will not prove to be a "castle in Spain." I would like to tspeak of my experiences during my ten months in Spain, but as the state de partment has decided that I am still minister to Spain, I suppose that I must prove that I am still minister to Spain. I am glad that I am under such a man in service who, when war was imminent, did all that any man could do to preserve peace and who, now that war has come, shall strike such blows as will bring soon again the blessings and honor of peace. The Rt. Rev. Ohauncey B. Brewster said that he did not feel any the less venerable for the degree which had been conferred upon him in the morn lng, and that doubtless it was intend ted as commendation of his theology. He said that one on entering the cam pus was much impressed with the physical changes which had taken place in the buildings in the years past, but none could be as impressive as the interesting progeny of the Alma Mater. ' Two things claimed attention. The first was manhood and of the stuff of simplicity and courage, and the second was the ever increasing broad national spirit. That not only in athletics was Tale victorious, but also in the arena of debates, and the speaker expressed himself as confident that her strong sons would rise to noble things in after life. "Old Yale," he said, "is still young Tale; herpulse is still keeping time with the nation's pulse, and only this morn ing we saw forty-two young men re ceive their degrees while clad in the uniform of the United States Volun teers. And in the next century Yale will furnish men to deal with those things which await them. This is a far stretching empire into which the Lord is calling you to do service, and Yale men will be found going into it with a courage, a self-knowledge and self-con trol that challenges men that have an understanding of the times. Colonel J. L. Green of Hartford was the next speaker. He delivered a bril liant and eloquent speech saying in part: In these pregnant days it is clear that all our past has been but the bud of our opening future. The glory of the call of our mother's voice and the touch of her hand brings the reviv ing sense felt by the laborer straight ening for a moment from his labor. The spirit of the new times is calling in the breasts of our strongest and noblest, They have heard an unexpected call to go forward to issues heretofore unseen If we as a people are being called to a new position of leadership, are we real izing and fulfilling the visions our fa thers had? We need to address our selves to our duties with a clearer comprehension. For this is no longer an age of selfishness. If we are called upon to be the guardian of a new life to poor and half-civilized nations, to whom are we to look for the true lead ers, if not to the men who have re ceived the advantages of our true Alma Mater?" The speech of Hon. Henry C. Robin son, 'S3, of Hartford, was one of the best of the afternoon and was well re ceived. He was many times interrupt ed by hearty encores and many of his remarks were of a humorous nature. He said that he looked forward to the fall of 1901 with much interest for two reasons. The first was because It will mark the second centennial of " this great university, which has done more for men than any other one In the country, and the second was with the hope that the Almighty God would send again to us the blessings of peace. In the meantime he said he would com mend to the young men of Yale that they let virtue continue to be its own reward. Referring to a remark by Minister Woodford that Cornell had defeated Yale in the recent boat race on the Thames, the speaker said that Yale blue was triumphant over Harvard and Princeton on the green ball field, but when to the red and 'white of Cornell the blue of the Thames was added It made a combination that was invinci ble. "Yale," he said, "is in the matter of furnishing soldiers for Uncle Sam to day just where she was at the time of past wars, and especially the civil war. In the civil war with only a few .more than a thousand graduates she sent over a quarter of them to defend the flag. To-dr.y she is furnishing men for service in the ranks and this morning we saw a long line of young men in the uniform of the volunteers, awaiting their diplomas. When the civil war was ended there was a breach between the north and the south, and a scar which it seemed time would not deface, but tell me where is the surgeon who to-day can discern or trace this scar, or where Is the engineer who can establish or find the imaginary Mason or Dixon's line. We are firmly united in a right eous cause, for liberty and for true re Removed to 35 Center Street. WE SELL WHEELS. OTHERS KEEP THEM. 'HEW ligion. Let us leave the same to Him who guides us all and rules the na tions and let us hold up the motto of this grand old state of Connecticut, Qui Transtullt Sustinet. " When Charlton T. Lewis was called upon to speak, he rose and standing upon a chair in the center of the hall, made an earnest speech upon the demo cratic element in Yale life. He said, in part: "To my mind that one element of Yale life which stamps it as distinc tion, which is in fact at the very base of its existence, is the democratic spirit When a man first comes here he undergoes a test which brings out all that is of value In him. I dwell upon this thought at this time because I feel that our nation is not organized on this principle. In the world at large the elements of success are wisdom, strength and opportunity. . Yale has eliminated the last element. We must enlarge Yale to embrace the whole country so that wisdom and strength shall govern the entire nation." Professor C. F. Johnson, '55, of Trin ity made a short speech, in which he spoke of the similarity of the work and purposes of the smaller and larger colleges. He referred to the common sense and ubiquity for which Yale men are noted. Henry S. Barnum, who has for some years been a missionary among the Armenians, made a few remarks, tne burden of which was that the gradu ates of Yale should go forth impelled with a spirit of service. The honors conferred by the university were de mands for service. ' President D. B. Perry of Doane col lege. Neb., spoke of the religious side of the university and of the steady, unchanging recognition of the Divine God. . The last speaker was Judge Henry E. Howland of New York. He made a brilliant and witty speech and was ap plauded loud and long. He referred to the recent attacks upon the university life and said that there was not the slle-htest eround for such attacks. A Yale man was entirely capable of tak lng care of himself and did not need the assistance of an amateur. Yale men have carried religion and truth throughout the length and breadth of the land. The sight of the army blue upon the campus and In the chapel was a proof that Yale was doing all for the the country that she ought to be doing. The following well known men were to be seen upon the floor of the hall: Judge S. E. Baldwin, Judge S. A. Pren tice. Judge William H. Taft, Julian W. Curtis, N. G. Osborne, General W. W. Skiddy, Judge Perry, G. P. Fisber, G. E. Ide, Payson Merrill, Thornton Hinkle, Charles H. Clark of the Hart ford Courant, Howard Knapp, Hon. Mr. Fowler, M. C, Hon. James Wads worth, M. C, Professor T. S. Woolsey, S. R. Betts,, A. A. Stagg and Jesse Dann. AT BATTEIT, CJTAPEt,. The Conferring of Degrees Announce ment of Honors and Prizes. Yesterday, the day for the final ex ercises of Yale commencement, was an ideal day for the occasion, the weather being all that could be desired, barring the heat. At an early hour in the morning crowds of visitors began to flock to the campus. The women all wore cool summer dresses and the heat was not so oppressive until after the crowd had gathered in Battell, where the heat was almost unendurable. The commencement exercises proper were held in Battell chapel at 10 o'clock yesterday forenoon.' According to cus tom, the officers of the university, can didates for degrees and alumni formed in line on the campus at 9:30 and the procession headed by Prof. J. C. Schwab, chief marshal, and the sec ond regiment band, marched out through Phelps archway, through Col lege street, to Elm, thence through the green to Center church, to the corner of College and Chapel streets, and through Vanderbilt courtyard and through the campus to the chapel. At the chapel entrance, as is customary, the graduating class lined up along the walk and President Dwight, mem bers of the corporation and honorary guests passed through. John Addison Porter was recognized by the boys as he passed along the line and was roundly cheered. Two detachments of the young graduates, who are in the army any navy, were present. In the first detachment were fourteen mem bers of '98, who are members f the light artillery, one of the heavy artil lery and one of the First regiment. detail of fifteen members of the light artillery, led by Lieutenant Weston, and four members of the Naval Re serve on shore leave from Boston, all students, marched through the passage way and were cheered to the echo by thlr classmates. The galleries of Battell were crowd' ed to the extent of their capacities, The raised platform had been laid over the choir box, and a desk had been erected for the president and master of ceremonies. In the south transcept were seated the New Haven Symphony orchestra led by Prof. Sanford in place of Prof. Parker, who is out of town The college organist, H. B. Jepson, presided at the organ. The order of exercises was as follows: 1. Overture to Ruy Bias Felix Mendelssohn-Bnrtholdy 2. FTnyvr. 3. Psalm LXV York Tim Note. At the opening of the first college erected in New Haven, in 1718, the con gregation united In singing the first four verses of Psnlm LXV, in Sternhold and Hopkins' version. 4. Address by the President 5. Announcement of prizes and fellow ships. 6. walther's Preislled, from "Die Mclster singer Richard Wagner Manufacturers' Agent and Largest Dealer in tha State, ' Miami, HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1898 7. Presentation to the President and Fel lows by the Deans or Directors of tne re- pttlve faculties of candidates for degrees upon examination; with the conferring of dafrratw, in the fallowing order: uacuc- mrs or a rift, jiacneiors oi -niiwsoiny, Bachelors of Laws, Bachelors of Divinity, Bachelors of Fine Arts, Masters of Arts, Masters of Laws. C vll Knirmem. .Me chanical Engineers, Doctors of Medicine, Doctors of Philosophy. i. i'reseutatlon to the president ana r al lows by the Rev. Professor Fisher of can didates for honorary degrees: with the conferring of honorary degrees. km t'esre Burs juariin turner 10. Denedlction. 11. Coronation Mnrch, from "Die Folk- ungei . . ..lticiwara jirecscumer The presentation was done as usual by the deans of the various faculties under which the candidates took their degrees, and the president conferred the degrees. As usual, when their names were read, the group stood up, and their representative stepped to the platform and received the diplomas for his group. The bachelors of laws, bachelors of divinity, bachelors of fine arts, masters of arts, masters of laws, civil engineers, mechanical engineers, doctors of medicine, doctors of philos ophy, all filed up and in turn were giv e ntheir diplomas. When the nine wo men candidates for the degrees of Ph. s received their honors the men ap plauded loudly. A significant feature of the com mencement exercises was the presence of graduating students in military and naval uniforms. About thirty men were bsck to graduate, and wherever they appeared they were greeted with ap plause, once in a while bursting into genuine cheers. At all the conferring of the honor ary degrees of LL. D., the men in the body of the chapel applauded vigorous ly, the applause culminating in an en thusiastic ovation when the president of the United States was given an LL. D. Prof. Fisher oould hardly finish his brief introduction' of President Mc Kinley because of the cheers. The candidates for honorary degrees were presented by Prof. George K. Fisher, who for four years has filled this position. He yesterday in present ing the candidates gave a short sketch of each. The candidates with the honorary degrees received were as follows': Master of arts, Hon. James Wadsworth, congressman from New York; Henry Knight, M. D., superin tendent of the Connecticut School for Imbeciles; John Hays Hammond, '76S., who was concerned in the political dis turbances in the Transvaal on the oc caslon of the. Jamieson raid; Russell W. Davenport '71S., a descendant of John Davenport, founder of New Ha ven; Colonel Jacob Lyman Greene of Hartford, a well known writer on fi nancial matters. Doctor of letters Prof. Charles Fred erick Johnson '55, now professor of English literature in Trinity college., Doctor of. Divinity Rev. David Bralnard Perry '63, president of Doane college; Rev. Dr. Daniel Merrlman, pastor of the Central Congregational church In Worcester, Mass.; Rt. Rev. Chauncey B. Brewster, bishop co-adju-tor of the Episcopal diocese of Connec ticut; Rev. Henry Samuel Barnum '62. Doctor of laws Hon. Irving Good win Vann, Judge of the court of ap peals of the state of New York; Hon. Charles Andrews, formerly chief jus tice of the court of appeals of New York state; His Excellency William McKinley, president of the United States. THE CLOSING AWARD OF PRIZES. The closing announcements of awards of prizes and honors at Yale were made in Battell chapel at noon. The entire list follows: Bachelors of Fine Arts. John fYeland Howe Downes, George Henry Langzettel, Joline Butler Smith and George Albert Thompson. Masters of Arts. William Maitland Abel, B. A., Yale university, 1887, philosophy; John Ches ter Adams, B. A., Yale university, 1896, English; Lane Cooper, B. A., Rutgers college, 1896, English; Roger Sherman Day, jr., B. A., Pomona college, 1894, economics; William Watts, Davidson, B. A., Yadkin college, 1880, B. D., Yale university, 1886, English; Charles Che ney Hyde, B. A., Yale university, 1895, American history and international law; Arthur Lovell, B. A., Yale univer sity, 1892, classics; George Augustus Lewis, B. A., Yale university, 1895, his tory; Henry Edwin McDermott, B. A., Yale university, 1896, biology; Theodore Woods Noon, B. A., Yale university, 1896, classics; Isaac Woodbridge Riley, B. A., Yale university, 1892, philosophy; Joseph Earl Sheffield, B. A., Yale uni versity, 1894, English; George Herbert Thomas, B. A., Yale university, 1895, history; Kazutaml Ukita, Doshlsha Theological school, Japan, 1879, philos ophy. Masters of Laws. Charles Hammond Blatchford, B. S., Cornell university, 1895, LL. B., North western university, 1897; William Eu gene Brooks, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; Edward Luke Clark, Jr., LL. B., Yale university, 1897; Adam Frank; Clifford Curtis Gilbert, B. A., Wsleyan university, 1893, LL. B., Yale university, 1R96; Philip Zachariah Hankey, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; Charles Ellis Jen nings, jr., LL. B., New York university, 1897; Michael Ambrose Kilker, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; William Douglass McNulty; David Edward Moulton, LL. B., Yale university, 1897, cum laude; John Morris Sheppard, B. A., Universi ty of Texas, 1895, LL. B., University of Texas, 1897; George Burton Thayer, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; John Walcott Thompson, B. A., Dartmouth college, 1895, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; Rob ert John Thomson, B. D., Yale univer sity, 1894, LL. B., Yale university, 1897; Arthur Ashford Wilder, LL. B., Yale university, 1897, cum laude. Prizes for Sheff. Men. The following award of prizes was announced at noon in the Sheffield sci entific school: Class of 1898, for excellence In mech anical engineering Herbert Hastings, Hartford, Conn., with honorable men tion of Edward James Sherwood, West port, Conn., and Fred Gilbert Ferrey, Pittsfield, Mass. For excellence in civil engineering Zenas Harrison Sikes, Suffleld, Conn. The Belknap prize In natural history Awarded to Justin Frank Grant, Stamford, Conn., with honorable men tion of Allan Chotary Eustis, New Or leans, La., and Louis Albert Chase, Plalnfield, N. J. Military honors Students distin guished in the department of military science, whose names will be published in the United States army register of 1899: James Joseph Lyons, New Britain, Conn.; Francis Jefferson Tytus, Mid- dletown, O., and Walter Fraser Gibson, Buffalo, N. Y. Hart Wins the DeForest. In the academical department the following additional awards of prizes were given out at noon: Class of 1898 DeForest mathemati cal prize, Jossph Hall Hart, Cincinnati, Ohio. Class of 1899 Daniel Lord scholar ship, Charles Montgomery Hathway, jr., Olyphant, Pa Class of 1900 Waterman scholarship, John Morgan Hopkins, Decherd, Tenn.; Scott Hurtt scholarship, Thomas Wal ter Swan, Northampton, Mass. Campbell Gold Medal. In the medical school the Campbell gold medal was awarded this year to Philip D. Bunting of EUensville, N. Y., with honorable mention of Robert C. Sellew of Waterbury, Conn. The med al Is given annually to the student passing the highest examination in the course. SOME PRIZE AWARDS. Prize awards are announced as fol lows: ;. : The John A. Porter prize Samuel Peterson, B. A., '95, Ph. D., '97, Los An geles, Cal.; Yale law school, '98. The Bennett prize Charles Everett Farr, Athol, Mass.; Yale, B. A., '98S. The Cobden club medal Morrell Walker Gaines, Yale B. A., '98, Albu querque, New Mexico. Poetry prize Martha Hale Shack ford, B. A., Wellesley '96, Dover, N. H. The "Alice Kimball English prize" was awarded "by the faculty of the School of Fine Arts to David DeFor est Burrell of New York, a member of the senior elective class from the acad emical department. The "Eethel Childe Walker prize" was awarded to Helen Elizabeth Booth of New Haven. ' A prize in anatomy was awarded to Abel Wilder Neal of Tremont, Me., and a special prize in drawing to Jean May Burr of Monroe, Conn. AWARD OF FELLOWSHIPS. The announcement of the scholar ships and fellowships of the Academic, Graduate and Divinity schools of Yale for the coming year was read in Bat tell chapel' yesterday morning. It fol lows in full: GRADUATE FELLOWSHIPS. (Assigned by the Academical Faculty.) William M. Hess, 'j6, Philadelphia, Pa, Eldrldge fellowship. Edward D. Collins, '96, Barton Land ing, "Vt., Foote fellowship. Edward L. Durfee, '96; Palmyra, N. Y., Eldrldge fellowship. John M. Gaines, '96, New Haven, Conn., Douglas fellowship. Walter F. Prince, '96, Detroit, Me., Larned fellowship. Sherwood O. Dickerman, '96, New Haven, Conn., Soldiers' Memorial fel lowship. , Arthur W. Ewell, '97, Washington, D. C, Slanee fellowship. William C. Morgan, '96, Albany, N. Y., Silliman fellowship. William Churchill, '97, New York city, Larned fellowship. Robert E. Hume, '9, Ahmednager, In dia, Larned fellowship. Samuel E. Bassett, '98, Wilton, Conn., Macy fellowship. . ; Charles U. Clarke, '98, Brooklyn, N. Y., Macy fellowship. Robert H. Miller, '97, New Haven, Conn., Clark fellowship. Charles G. Osgood, '94, Wellsboro, Pa, Foote fellowship. Robert H. Root, '96, New Haven, Conn., Clark fellowship. John T. Norton, Jr., '98, Albany, N. Y., Waterman fellowship. Frederick O. Robbins, '96, W. W. De Forest fellowship. Albert G. Keller, '96, Milford, Conn., Foote fellowship. Joseph H. Hart, '98, Cincinnati, O., second senior DeForest mathematical prize. , UNIVERSITY SCHOLARSHIPS. (For the Graduate School.) James F. Adams, B. A., (Yale Uni versity, 1898), Celeste, Texas. Walter S. Adams, B. A., (Dartmouth, 1898), Derry, N. H. Harriet A. Barbour, B. A., (Mount Holyoke, 1894), Seymour, Conn. Joseph Barrell, B. S., (Lehigh Univer. slty, 1897), Butte, Mon. Arthur H. Bartlett, B. A., (Yale Uni versity, 1898), Plalnville, Conn. Gertrude H. Beggs, B. A., (Universi ty of Denver, Col. John M. Berdan, B. A., (Yale Univer slty, 1896), New York city. William H. Botsford, B. A., (Middle- bury College, 1898), Vergennes, Vt. Ernest W. Brown, Ph. B., (Yale Uni verslty, 1897), New Haven, Conn. Harvey W. Chapman, B. A., (Yale University, 1896), Bridgeport, Conn. William E. Conklin, B. A (Trinity College, 1893), Hartford, Conn. Edgr S. Downs, B. A., (Yale Univer Bity, 1898), Southington, Conn. Jay G. Eldrldge, B. A., (Yale Univer sity, 1896), Penfleld, N. Y. Karl F. Gelser, Ph. B., (Upper Iowa University, 1896), Fayette, Iowa Justin F. Grant, Ph. B., (Yale Uni versity, 1898), Stamford, Conn. J. E. Haggerty, B. A., (Indiana Uni versity, 1892), Madison, Wis. Carl A. Harstrom, B. A., (Hobart Col lege, 1886), M. A., (Hobart College, 1889,) Norwalk, Conn. Frank P. Havens, B. A., (Yale Uni versity, 1S96), Hartford, Conn. Albert E. Jenks, B. S., (Chicago Uni versity, 1897), Madison, Wis. William S. Johnson, B. A., (Ouachita College, 1890), M. A., (Ouachita College, 1895), Arkedelphia, Arkansas. Louis C. Jones, B. A., (Yale Univer sity, 1896), East Durham, N. Y. Cloyd M. McAllister, B. A., (Yale Un iversity, 1892), New Haven, Conn. Julius F. McDonald, B. A., (Yale Uni versity, 1898), Abbott, Texas. Charles S. Macfarland, B. D., (Yale University, 1897); Melrose, Mass. Sydney K. Mitchell, B. A., (Yale Uni versity, 1898), Lakeville, N. Y. Charles A. Peters, B. S., (Boston Un iversity, 1897), Amherst, Mass. John R. Powell, B. A., (Yale Univer sity, 1897), McKinney, Texas. Ernest G. Richardson, B. A., (Dickin son College, 1896), Wallingford, Conn. Robert J. Richardson, B. A., (Univer sity of Toronto, 1897), Varna, Ont, Can ada. Wilmot H. Thompson, Jr., B. A., (Yale University, 1898), East Orange, N. .J John E. Foster, B. A., (Yale Univer sity, 11898, Toledo, Iowa. SUFFIELD GRADUATES SCHOLAR SHIPS. James A. Brooks, Derby, Conn. Howard C. Ives, West Cheshire, Conn, Treat B. Johnson, Bethany, Conn. John K. Murphy, New Haven, Conn. John M. Satterneld, Buffalo, N. Y. ACADEMICAL DEPARTMENT Honors in Special Studies. Two Year Honors. In Philosophy. David Brewer Eddy, Leavenworth, Kan. ' Robert Ernest Hume, Ahmednagar, India. In Natural Sciences. David Halliday Moffat Gillespie, Newburgh, N. Y. George Arthur Hanford, Syracuse, N. Y. Ernest Howe, Washington, D. C. John Treadwell Norton, Jr., Albany, N. Y. Edward Reed Whlttemore, New Ha ven, Conn. In Political Science and Law. Martin Toscan Bennett, Hartford, Conn. Robert Graham Dun Douglass, Or ange, N. J. Charles Everett Farr, Athol, Mass. A GOOD SERVANT Is worthy of your consideration. Experience teaches her what saves time, labor, and gives greatest cleanliness. If she wishes don't buy her a weakened solution of skin-biting, color-destroying ammonia because It appears cheaper. Time and labor saved is of value to you, and to feel sure that everything Is purified and not in jured is a comfort worth many times the cost of " HOUSEHOLD." are now showing Artillery, Infantry and Naval Capes, suitable for Traveling, Moun tain and Seashore. Also new materials in Golf Capes. U. S. A. NOTICE. We hereby give notice to the trade in general, that from this dataim LEVY MORRIS is not in our employ. " f ' i . All Genuine "Standard" Goods are sold at our store. Our prices are as follows: The well known Standard Lamp, $1.00 complete, put up. Mantles, No. A, di)c ; doc put up. Mantles, No. B, 20c ; 25c put up. Special prices in lots of a dozen or more. H iaie i 32 and M Crown Street. Open Evenings. nr I ft THE COCK 8 BERNHEIMER CO., New (tail ft Spill Fleet is more , time, out We have fine black As usual, Morrell Walker Gaines, Albuquerque, N. M. Louis Sumter Levy, St Louis, Mo. Eward Carter Perkins, Hartford, Conn. Lemuel Gardner Pettee, Sharon, Mass. Frank Raymond Stocker, Jermyn, Pa. In History. DaVld Brewir Eddy, Leavenworth, Kan. Charles Welles Gross, Hartford, Conn. Sidney Knox Mitchell, Lalcevllle, N. Y. Darius Peck, Hudson, N. Y. Edward Carter Perkins, Hartford, Conn. Robert Kimball Richardson, New Britain, Conn. John Munro Woolsey, Englewood, N. J. In English. Arthur Henry Bartlett, Plalnville, Conn. Charles Edmund Merrill, jr., New York city. . . to our patrons, as -well as at lilt Co., Mount Vernon PURE RYE Owlne to Its fine. full. mlMnr fln.,A this whiskey commands the highest price n Dnrrejs (to wholesale dealers) of auy uraim now on tne market and is the basis of most of the bottled blended whiskies now so extensively Bottled at the Distillery with an absolute Guaranty of Purity and Original Condition. The consumer buying this , 4be onlv distillery bottling of VJS1UVON (in SQUARE Bottles, each bear ing the Numbered Guar anty Label) secures the highest grade of Pure Rye wnisaey m its naiturai condition, BN TIRRLY FREE FROM ADT'T.TRRATinv WITH CHEAP SPIRITS AND FLAVOR- FCR MEDICINAL USE It has the endorsement of the most nromi nent physicians throughout the United' orates. For Sale by All Reliable Dealers. York, Sole Agents for United States or less uncertain at the present there is nothing surer than the values we are now offering in Shoes and Oxfords. the best the market produces in and tan boots and Oxfords. our LOW PRICES ARE TRADE MAKERS. M. E. COSG-ROVsE. 'There Is no Kodak but the Eastman Kodak." 1898 KODAKS For sale by T- The Arthur H. Barnes Co, SruXr.. 159 Church St. In Ancient Languages. Samuel Eliot Bassett, Wilton, Conn. John Harold Fuller, Barton Land ing, Vt. , Job Edgar Johnson, Summit, R. I. Wllmot Halnea Thompson, jr., East Orange, N. J. Henry Burt , .Wright, New Haven, Conn. ONE YEAR HONORS. In Philosophy. Charles McLean Warren, Colllnsvllle, Conn. Howard Brown Woolston, Phlladel- phia, Penn. In Natural Sciences. William Gage Erving, Hartford, Conn. In Political Science and Law. James Frank Adams, Celeste, Texas. Jacob Burnet Burnet, Cincinnati, O. Julius Flake McDonald, Abbott, Tex. William Newell Vaile, Denver, Col. ; In History. James Frank Adams, Celeste, Texas. Archibald Cary Harrison, New York city. Julius Flake McDonald, Abbott,' Tex. Gustavis Ericsson Warren, Burleson. Texas. In English. Carroll Storrs Alden, Chicago, 111. Carleton Henry Barclay, Home City. Penn.- Martin Toscan Bennett, Hartford, Conn. Franklin Hendrlckson Booth, New town, N. Y. (Continued on Sixth Page.) Cut Prices In Dinner and Toilet Sets. Not much . room for talk to-day! Just some "price startlers,". . that's all. .They'll talk loud enough. We will wager something handsome you cannot duplicate the same goods for the prices asked. DINNER SETS-112 pieces, worth $15.00, $10:00. . DINNER SETS-ISO .pieces, worth $18.00, $12.00. These are genuine English goods made by T. & R. Boote. None, better. Dec6rated of course. 126 pieces, worth S40.00, 26.00. 131 pieces, worth $50.00, $33.50. The above are B'rench. made by Uavil- and, Name stamped on each piece, and are absolutely uniapproaciraDie. TOILET SETS 10 pieces Eranlish Print worth $3.00, now on sale for $2.00. r in-pieces tunique enapei, . u, beautifully decorated with flowers end gold, worth $5.00, $3.75. ROBINSON & CO., 99 Orange Street The Perfect Gas Range doesn't belie it's name. it' fulfils every claim. And more is claimed for it than is claimed for the best coal range, far . more., Excessive summer neat is in itself argument enough forJ the use of a Kitchen Gas.i Range, but the "Perfect" Cooking Range perfectly cooks all that's cook- I able, without making the' rrrtnrile nnrl wnrk n nnal ranor ' makes. Fact is. all skeDticism about the economy and feasibil ity of. Gas Ranges vanishes, ,once they are properly set up, connected and operated. That's our business, and a mutually satisfactory business it is. Salesroom In the pasement. THE NEW HAVEN GAS LIGHT COMPANY 80 CROWN ST. Have You Seen Them ? French. Felt Hats. $ T O C Lish Weight, Just the hat for Traveling, Bicycle Riding, etc. .WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OBT TRUNKS and BAGS. BURGESS, 749 and T51 CHAPEL STBEET, v.