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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, October 15, 1901, Image 3

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

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NBW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, ijTCM:
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS, zi'1
ITEMS OW INTEREST CONCEtlN INO
NEW HAVEN PEOPLE
I liic mat HUGO 111U11L1XB ttUllHK LUO XJlll.il'
field hills, have returned to their home
AndOthnr Fep! Knjwn Here VH.
ul Baropean Trlpi Bntl Local Soclul
K vents.
Mr. and Mrs. E,
been passing the summer at their
home in Clinton, returned Friday to
their home in this city to remain
through the winter.
Miss Rachel King sails for London,
Eng., on the steamer St. Louis, Ameri
can line, to-morrow at 10 a. m.
Colonel Rollin S. Woodruff yesterday
returned from an Important business
trip to Cleveland, O. .
Miss Alice M. Chapln, stenographer
to City Clerk Norrls, has gone to Buf
falo and the Pan-American. In her ab
sence Miss Josephine M. Hlckey will
be stenographer to Mr. Norrls.
' Mrs. Charles Wilcox of 14 West Main
etret, Meriden, is critically HI, and
small hopes were entertained for her
recovery. (
Captain and Mrs. J. W. Camp will
celebrate the twenty-fifth anniversary
of their marriage to-morrow evening
at their home, 20 Kensington street.
They are now enjoying a drive through
the Connecticut valley Stopping at the
Danbury fair and returning by way of
the Housatonic river.
Mr nnd Ma Albprf Tlptvpv of New
York were the guests over Sunday of
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Cottrell.
' Augustus P. Howell, the well known
Boston humorist and impersonator, will
give an interpretation of the characters
of Irving Bacheller's popular story,
"Eben Holden," at the Dwlght Place
church Friday evening. Harry Howell
Whittaker, organist of Dwlght Place
church, and Willis Savage Whittlesey,
teVior soloist of Center church, Meriden,
will also give a fine rnusieal pro
gramme. Little Arthur Smith, son of Jacob
Smith, who resides on Willard street
and who Is ill with typhoid fever, is a
little better.
Harry Hall and Dr. Porter of Bran
ford have gone upon a hunting expedi
tion in the Maine woods. Dr. Porter
will be away one week and his office
will remain closed.
A pension of $10 per month haa been
granted Bennett H. Benham of this
city, who served in Company H, Twen
tieth Connecticut "Volunteers regiment.
Otis M. Reed has secured a nension of
$12 per month. Mrs. Jane C. Crane is
granted $8 per month. Her husband
served in Company C, Twelfth Connec
ticut Volunteeers regiment.
It is reported that William H. Gillan,
who was well known in Meriden about
sixteen years ago, when he was night
telegraph operator and ticket agent for
the New York. New Haven and Hart
ford railroad, is critically ill In New
London, where he has been In business
for several years. Mr. GUIan left the
employ o the New Haven road to
manage the local office of the Baltl
N more and Ohio road, with an office on
Railroad avenue.
Mrs. Arthur Honce of Moose Hill,
Branford, arrived home on Friday from
a ten days' visit In New York and New
Jersey. Mrs. Honce was accompanied
by Mrs. Kaminski. Who will remain in
Branford during Mr. Kaminski's trip to
California.
John H. Post and son of this city
were the guests of his brother, E.- S.
Post, In Clinton, over Sunday.
Mrs. C. Russell of Branford has ar
- rived at her home on Hopson avenue
for the winter months.
Mr. and Mrs. James Grlndrod ar
rived home Saturday from a visit with
friends In Danbury.
James G. Palmer of Branford will at
tend the wedding of..Wilford Squire
Latter and Miss Ida Belle Dibble In
Hartford on Wednesday. The groom
Vis a son of Mrs. Nettie Squire Latter,
formerly of this place, whose father
was Lyman L. Squire of the firm of
Fquire & Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. Lat
y .er will make their home in Worcester
and will be at home after December 1.
Mrs. E. R. Howarth of Washington
avenue, West Haven, is In Bristol.
Mrs. Charles Chandler of East Cen
ter street, Walllngford, is entertaining
her cousin, Miss Jennie Brockett, in
this city.
The Hawthorn club of West Haven
will meet this afternoon with Mrs. J.
H. Merriam, 69 Center street, at 3
o'clock,
, The pupils of Choate school, Wal
llngford, will view the bicentennial
torchlight parade here next Monday
evening from the rooms of the Women'a
Exchange on Orange street.
Mrs. William Hoefer and her sister,
Miss Tuttle of Main street, West Ha
ven, are in New York visiting Mr.
Hoefer's brother.
The International Silver company
shipped to St. John's, N. F.', Saturday,
two large shields, handsomely design
ed, to be presented to the Duke of
Cornwall, a gift from the people of New
Foundland. The shields cost $1,000.
Mrs. Chase of Simsbury is the guest
of Mrs. James H. Reynolds of Main
Btreet, West Haven.
George Foster of Center street, West
Haven, Is spending his vacation with
his cousin, Henry Palmer,
ford.
Arthur Whlton and Nicholas Allen of
Walllngford have been awarded the
contract to paint and renovate the
Flying Point house at Stony Creek.
They left yesterday morning for the
scene.
Mrs. Bruck of Cardondale, Pa., is
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Mallland of
.Washington avenue, West Haven.
The quarterly meeting of the Meriden
McAll auxiliary was held in the lecture
room of the Center Congregational
church, Meriden, yesterday. Mrs. H.
B. Allen, formerly of New Haven and
prominent nl church -work, l president
of the auxiliary.
Mrs. J. Desser of Massachusetts and
Mrs. Elias Clark of Saybrook are the
guests of Mrs. Gladwin of Lester street,
West Haven.
LeGrand Bevins of Meriden returned
home from Cosey Beach Sunday even
ing. His summer cottage was closed
yesterday until next season.
Mrs. Swanson of Lester street, West
Haven, has returned from Meriden.
Captain and Mrs. Henry Jones of
Mlddletown were the guests the last
of the week of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Stafford In Clinton.
Miss Richards and Miss Bradley of
on Main street.
I The marriage of Miss Katherine
I Maney of 566 North Colony street, Mer
iden, and Michael O'Donnell, a popular
! employe of the Bradley & Hubbard
I Mfg. Co., occurred at St. Rose's church,
i Meriden, yesterday morning. Rector
John Cooney performed the ceremony.
E. Stevens, who have : Mlss Male Dwyer of this city, cousin
ur uie uriue, was maia oi nniior, ami
John O'Donnell, brother of the groom,
was best man. The bride and her maid
were attired in traveling costumes. A
wedding breakfast was served at the
home of the bride, after which Mr. and
Mrs. O'Donnell left on a short wedding
trip, and on their return will reside at
565 North Colony street, Meriden.
" It is expected that evrey ladles' aux
iliaryfcf the Y. M. C. A. in this state
will attend the state conference of aux
iliaries to be held in New London on
Thursday and Friday, October 24 and
25. The conference will be held in the
First Baptist church. i '
The engagement is announced of Miss
Gertrude Bodwell, daughter of Willis
Bodwell of this city to Sinclair Palmer
of Savin avenue, West Haven. t,
Theodore Graeber's new house at
Short Beach Is one of the largest and
best arranged on that shore.
The first meeting of the Kalmathean
club, West Haven, was held at the
home of Mrs. Harry Nettleton. Thir
teen ladles were presnt. Papers were
read by Mrs. James Reynolds on "One
Sumemr In Literature," and by Miss
Rose Galbrath on "One Summer in
Politics." Both were most excellent.
Each member of the club read a two
minute paper on "Summer Reminis
cences." - Miss May Johnson,' who Is employed
in this city as stenographer, was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Clark
in Clinton over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Andy Meigs of Fair
Haven were visitors of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. T. F. Meigs of Clinton, the
latter part of the week.
Mrs. A. C. Bushnell and friend from
this city were the guests Saturday of
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Doolittle in Clin
ton. Invitations are out itr the marriage
of Miss May Van Sickles, daughter of
Alex. Van Sickles of East Haven, to
Herbert James Foote, which will take
place at the home of the bride's par
ents to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
The invitation list has been confined
strictly to relatives and near personal
friends of the contracting parties. The
ceremony will be performed .by the
Rev. D. J. Clark, the bride's pastor.
The bride's costume will be of ' white
French lawn, trimmed with accordeon
pleating and chiffon. , She will be at
tended by Miss Olive Smith as maid of
honor and Miss Carrie Van Sickles, the
bride's little sister, will act as flower
girl. The best man will be Stanley
DIckerson of Woodbrldge. The brides-
maid and flower girl will be gowned In
pink dimity with pink satin ribbon
trimmings. After a wedding tour they
will reside at 60 1-2 Atwater street, and
will be at home to their friends after
November 18.
The marriage of Miss Willa Brown,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph M
Brown, and Bertram A. Lester will
take place to-day at the home of -the
bride, at No. 200 Second avenue, West
Haven.
The marriage of Miss Clara L. An
derson and Dr. Harry Baker of New
York -will take place at the home of
the bride at No. 87 Washington avenue,
West Haven, on Saturday.
The National Retail Druggists' as
sociation met in Buffalo Saturday and
Charles Flelschner of this city was
elected a member of the executive
committee of national organization.
Colonel Lowe and Mr. Flelschner went
as delegates to the association from
this city.
Mrs. T. S.- Foote gave a whist to a
few of her friends at her home on
Fountain street last Saturday night.
The house was very prettily decorated
with cut flowers, palms, potted plants
and cotton blossoms. At 8 o'clock the
whist commenced, lasting the entire
evening. When the scores were count
ed It was found that Miss Florence
Bigelow had ,the greatest number of
points to her credit and was presented
with a beautiful silver belt buckle. Af
ter the whits a chafing dish supper was
served to the guests. Those present
were Misses Jennie Grlswold, Joseph
ine Bradley, Lucy Grlswold, Florence
Bigelow, Gertrude Bigelow, Marion
Sumner, Emma MacDonald and Mrs.
Harriet Holmes.
A special meeting of the Second di
vision, Naval Battalion, has been caUed
for to-morrow evening in Hartford to
take action on the invitation of the
Yale bicentennial committee to act as
escort to President Roosevelt when he
visits this city October 23.
A. notable gathering to "take place
during bicentennial week has been
arranged for by the Rev. Anson Phelps
Stokes and will take place in Dwight
hall on Sunday evening next. It is
to be a gathering of college presidents
and the speakers are to be college
presidents only. President Cyrus Nor-
thsnp, Yale '52, of the University of
Minnesota, and professor of rhetoric
and English literature In Yale univer
sity from 1863 to 1884, will preside.
President Jacob G. Shurman of Cor
nell university and President C. C.
Hall of Union Theological seminary
have accepted definitely invitations
to speak. Several others have been
asked, but as yet are undecided. Pres
idents Patton of Princeton and Eliot
of Harvard were obliged to decline ow
ing to their inability to reach, here be
fore Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Porter of Whit
ney avenue will entertain three college
presidents during the bicentennial cele
bration. They are President Raymond
of Wesleyan, President Draper of the
University of Illinois and President
Barnes of an Illinois college.
I I I f I
0.
Imparts that peculiar lightness, sweetness,
and flavor noticed in the finest cake, short
cake, biscuit, rolls, crusts, etc., which ex
pert pastry cooks declare is unobtainable
by the use of any other leavening agent.
Pure, healthful highest in strength
t
ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK..
s YALE'S PUBLICATIONS.
VAST NUMBERS OF VOZVMES triLZ
BE SEEN By VISITORS,
Will Cover the Whole Field of Unlver-
Ity Study and Will be Bound In Yale
Illne-Serles Will be Scholarly Rather
Than Popular.
The most enduring and most signifi
cant monument of Yale's two hun
dredth anniversary is a row of substan
tial books, growing steadily larger day
by day, which may be found on the re
ceiving shelves of every great library
in the country. As these quiet volumes
do not appeal to the eye like a torch
light procession, nor yet to the ear like
the many brass bands specially hired
for the celebration, they are attracting
comparatively little Interest. Still, a
university is popularly spoken of as a
scat of learning; and if its two cen
turies of growth have not been In vain,
1:NT KltTAlN MKSTS.
Hrprrloll Theater.
MAY IRWIN AT THE HYPERION.
Miss May Irwin is one of the most
popular actresses on the) American
stage. Each recurring season she re
turns to the cities she pjays yearly find
receives an enthusiastic welcome the
welcome of an actress who never dis
appoints her audiences. It is true that
May rvvin can lay claim to an extraor
dinary magnetism. She has a thorough
knowledge of stage effect and she has a
keen intuition of the wants of an audi
ence; but beyond all else she is a work
er of indefatigable energy. She leaves
nothing to chance, and from the time
she made her first appearance on the
stage she haa believed in but one thing
hard and conscientious work. Plenty
of this has been put in on her produc
tion "Madge Smith, Attorney," which
will be given at the Hyperion with a
good company next Thursday and
which is said to be aboue the greatest
success of her career. It is replete .with
humorous dialogues, comical situations,
catchy songs, pretty melodies, a bevy
of beautiful girls and an atmosphere of
wholesome hilarity. Seats now on sale
Prices $1.50, $1, 75 cents and 50 cents.
In the cast of "Miss Simplicity" with
Frank Daniels are several of the best
known light-opera favorites on the
stage. It has always been the gener
ous policy of the Daniels management
to surround its star with clever sup
porting people, and the dramatic per
sonae of the new comedy opera is sig
nificant of a continuance of the bus!
ne?s principle by Manager Kirk La
Shelle. Theater-goers will recognize
with the keenest of pleasure the names
of Allene Crater, Helen Lord, Grace
Myers. Helen Merrill, Grace Belmont
Henry Woodruff, Owen Westford, Fred
erick Bniley, Frank Dearduff and Law
rence Wheat as they glance down the
programme. Daniels comes to the Hy
perion next Friday night. Seats on
sale to-morrow. Prices $1.50, $1,
cents and 50 cents.
Clyde, Fitch's "Captain Jinks of the
Horse Marines," with Ethel Bnrrymore
In the role of Mme. Trentoni, the young
American prima donna, will be at the
Hyperion next Saturday night, with
special matinee. "Captain Jinks" will
be played by exactly the same company
which had it in hand the end of las
season at the Garrlck theater, New
York. Every endeavor is to be made to
continue Miss Barrymore's starring en
gagement just as it began. This is the
first play in which she was the" center
attraction, and both she and her man
ager, Charles Frohman, are greatly
gratified that one so young could carry
a piece In New York for two hundred
consecutive performances, "Captain
Jinks' " record of last spring and win
ter. Seats on sale Thursday. Prices
$1.50, $1, 75 cents and 60 cents.
"How l your brother, Tnmmv?"
"Ill in bed, miss. He's hurt him
self."
"How did he do that?"
"We were playing at who could lean
farthest out of the window, and he
won." Tit-Bits.
20 Years of Vile Catarrh.
Chas. O. Brown, iournnllst. of nnlnth.
Minu.. writes: "I have heeu a sufferer from
Turnnt and Xasnl Catarrh for over 20 yearn,
during which time my heart has been stop,
pert up and my condition truly miserable.
Within 15 minutes after using Dr. Agnew s
Catarrhal Powder I obtained relief. Thne
h:ittlos have almost. If not entirdv, eiii-pd
me." 50c. Sold by W. H. Hull. E. Hew.
itt. 37.
r:rnii'l 0"r'
"THE CHERRY PICKERS."
Joseph Arthur's picturesque drama,
The Cherry Pickers," was presented
at the Grand Opera House last evening
by the King Dramatic company to "a
good-sized audience, despite the unfa
vorable weather. This play scored a
big hit upon its production in New
York citv a few years ago. It was af
terwards taken out on the road and
was successful everywhere. It is now
the piece de resistance of the King Dra
matic company s repertoire. Its pre-
duction last evening was in every
way worthy and thoroughly enjoyed
bv the audience. Between the acts
some clever specialties are presented by
the DeVe.ulls and the little Sisters Le
vey. This afternoon and evening
Franklin Fyle's we.r drama, "Cumber
land '61," will be the bill.
"CUMBERLAND 'HI."
Cumberland '61" received the high
est endorsement from both press and
public on the occasion of Its original
presentation at the Fourteenth Street
theater. New York city, tour years ago,
here it did a phenomenal business for
three months and only moved out then
to fulfill previous contracts. It is one
of the most absorbing of all the war
ramas given to the stage during the
past ten years, and will be presented.
by the King Dramatic company at the
Grand Opera House this afternoon and
evening.
"THE SPORTING DUCHESS."
"The Sporting Duchess," the great
spectacular drama which has gained
much fame by reason of its phenome
nal runs of one.year in London, three
hundred nights in New York, one hun
dred nights in Boston and one hundred
nights in Philadelphia, will be present
ed by the King Dramatic company at
the Grand Opera House to-morrow af
ternoon and evening. The complete
original production will be presented.
The scenes in this great specto.de are
as follows: Brackenhurst Hall, York
shire; the Downs, Melton; the "White
Hart Tavern;" TattersaU's famous
Horse Exchange, London; the Regi
mental Ball; the Great Hotel, London;
Thames; a Sanitarium at Fairsea; a
corner of the Paddock at Epsom
Downs; the interior of the Paddock and
the great Derby race. It can be seen
at a glance that this is one of the
greatest spectacular plays that has ever
been produced. In the Derby , race a
number of thoroughbred horses, ridden
by professional jockeys, will participate
In one of the most thrilling horse races
ever given on a stage. Among the well
known artists in the company are Helen
Courtney, Alice Meredith, "Frank Mun
sull and Garvin Harris.
BIG ADVANCE SALE FOR BICEN
TENNIAL WEEK AT THE GRAND
OPERA HOUSE. ,
Fully two hundred requests for re
served seats for next week's attrac
tions at the Grand Opera House were
received yesterday by that manage
ment. Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day, matinee and night, "Kidnapped in
New York" will be the attraction. On
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, mati
nee and night, this season's great dra
matic success, "Australia.," by the au
thor of "The Parish Priest," will be the
bill. Prices will be as usual 10, 20 and
25 cents at matinees and 10, 20, 30 and
50 cents at evening performances.
Poll' Wolldrr nnd Theater.
Rali or shine, Poll's house gets the
people. Yesterday afternoon and even
ing there were big houses, and those
plucky ones who braved" the rain were
well repaid, for the show, to use the
parlance of the small boy, "Is great."
Merriment rules the purpose of each
act, and the success of the effort was
attested by the rop.rs of laughter that
greeted Reno, Richards and company,
the eccentric comlques, as they cut up
all sorts of antics In a lively act. The
fat comedian in this act Is a whole show
in himself.
Burke's dogs astonished the house.
They performed many , difficult and
amusing tricks, end capped the climax
when a row of them played two tunes
on a chime of slelghbells, striking the
bells with their paws a,nd playing the
melodies without an err-or in time or
tune. : t f
Louise Montrose, a dainty young wo
man with a merry specialty, "made
good" and won instantaneous favor.
Smith and Campbell, the jolly Jokers;
Hal Davis and company, Mitchell and
Mnrron and the Seeker Trio were all
excellent.
The return of the MeKinley funeral
pictures was very acceptable and ob
tained unstinted praise. Since tney
were here two weeks ago a beautiful
allegorical subject, "The Nation Mourn
ing Her Martyred President," has Deen
added.
For bicentennial guests the show at
this house will be run as a. continuous
performance on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesdny; beginning at 1 o'clock in
the afternoon.
Prices: Matinee. 10 and 20 cents; eve
ning, 10, 20 and 30 cents; ladles at mati
nee, 10 cents.
WHO OUGHT TO VOTE.
A nrominent lecturer Is reported as
saying about the education of boys and
gilrs "We all aspire to the prizes, but
the girls not only aspire they perspire,
and generally get there." The recent
report of Dean Crow of Nortnwestern
University, shows that while 40 per
cent, of male students were marked
'poor," only 20 per cent, of female
ftudents were so marked during the
first semester. During the second half
of the vear. the markings were 12 per
cent, fit the men as against 5 per cent
of the women. This would seem to in
dicate not only a higher grade of schol
arship, but better "staying qualities"
in the feminine make-up.
The question oft times presents itself
to the inquiring mind, as to how long
this country will rest content to pay the
major part of its enormous school tax
for the education of its girls, and yet
excuse them from the common duties
of citizenship. Our high! schools grad
uate from five to seven girls for every
boy; now, If an educational qualifica
tion ho.s any arguments in its favor,
the extra girls ought not to be repre
sented, or misrepresented, by inferior
men. Katherine V. King.
MR.
A WORD ABOUT REV.
TWICHELL.
Amos Parker, of Madison, Wis., a
Yale man of 1884, formerly a prominent
New Haven man, contributes to the
current "Congregatlonallst" a readable
Illustrated article upon Yale university
and in the course of it he has this to
say of Rev. Mr. Twichell, of Hartford:
It is befitting, too, that the sermon in
Battell should be preached by Rev. Jo
seph H. Twichell, of Hartford., He
rowed on the crew as a student and he
fought In the -war as a chaplain. This
would be enough to secure him the ad
miration of these successive classes,
but they love him, too, at Yale for his
genial ever-youthful manly spirit.
Joe' Twichell, they all call him. and a
mlehtv cower for riE-hteousnens am hio
the Law Courts. London: Villa on the frequent talks neath the elms."
Mti llgnatnre It on every box of the gemiiM
I Laxative BromoQuinine Tbieuv
lb Nndr that cures a cold fa one day
learning should be pretty firmly estab
lished on the Yale campus. It is to em
phasize this vital phase of the matter
that the committee in charge have,
with the approval of the president and
fellows, arranged for a series of schol
arly publications "as a partial indica
tion of the character of the studies in
which the university teaehers are en
gaged." To the casual observer the most ex
traordinary thing about these volumes
Is that they are not bound in Yale blue
a bit of good taste on which the com
mittee is to be sincerely congratulated.
They are of uniform octave size, print
ed in large type on heavy paper, and
bound in serviceable blue-green cloth,
with the Yale seal on cover and back.
Already twelve volumes have appear
ed, and most of the remaining thirteen
will be ready before October 20.
The series is scholarly rather than
popular; not many of the volumes will
find their way into the circulating li
brary; but for the scholar and the
scholar's library they ape indispensa
ble. In subject-matter they cover
nearly then whole Hold of university
study the philosophical sciences, in
eluding language and literature; math
ematics and the natural sciences; his
tory, economics and phychology. The
president of , the university, standing as
he does at the head of all the faculties,
and representing the sum and aim of
all these studies, opens the list with a
book, not on his own specialty of econ
omics, but on "The Education of the
American Citizen." ' This is, perhaps,
the volume of the whole series, which
will appeal most widely to the alumni
of Yale, and to all who believe that
higher education Is the surest support
and safeguard of American citizenship,
The remaining' volumes are all tech
nical. Among those dealing with the
ancient languages and- literature, the
most notable are: "The Great Epic of
India," an exhaustive study of the San
tkirt yedas by Professor E. Washburn
l-iopKins, 'roressor wnuneys buctob-
sor in the chair of Sanskirt and com
parative philology; "Historical and
Critical Contributions to Biblical
Science," by members of the Semetic
faculty; "Life in Greece in the Homer
ic Age," by Professor Thomas D. Sey
mour; "Chapters on Greek Metric,"
by Professor Goodell, the scholarly au
thor of the Greek commemorative ode
which will be sung at the celebration;
and "Principles and Methods in Syn
tax" by Professor E. P. Morris, of the
department of Latin, and general edi
tor of the series.
Coming to the domain of Romance
scholarship we have "The Gallego-Sas-tiliah
Court Lyrics of the 14th and 15th
"Centuries" by Professor H. R. Lang;
and In the department of English "Bib
lical Quotations in Old English Prose
Writers" by Professor Albert S. Cook,
and the first installment of a 'work by
Professor Lounsbury called "Shakes
perean Wars." All students of Eng
lish know how ably Professor Louns
bury has treated Shakespeare's great
predecessor, Chaucer. The general field
of philology is further represented by
"Lectures on the Scientific Study of
Language" by Professor Hans Oertel
and "The Elements of Experimental
Phonetics,' 'by Professor E. W. Scrip
ture of the psychological laboratory.
Eleven of the thirty volumes com
posing the series deal with mathematics
and the natural sciences, and several
of these are the work, not of an in
dividual professor, but of the entire
staff of one of the scientific laborato
ries. The two volumes of "Research
Papers from the Kent Chemical Labo
ratory" Include also the work of grad
uate students. The laboratories of the
Sheffield Scientific school are repre
sented by volume under the editorship
of Professors Chittenden, Wells, Pen-
field and Pirsfon. In the group of
scientific writings we notice also "A
Short Treatls on Vector Analysis,"
edited by Mr. E. B. Wilson from lec
tures. by the venerable mathematician,
Professor J. Willard Glbb, F. R. S., and
"Light" by Professor Charles S. Hast
ings. Yale has nlways been especially
strong in the departments cf economics
and history. Professor Sumner has
contributed a text book on "Sociology;"
Professor J. C. Schwab, secretary of
the bi-centennial committee, has writ- '
ten on the "Financial and Industrial
Conditions of the Confederate States of
America," and various members of the
faculty of law have prepared a Joint
work entitled "Two Centuries' Growth
of American Laws." .
A university has two main functions
the training of citizens and the dis
covery of truth. The assembly of
alumni on October 20 -will show what
Yale has accomplished in one of these
directions; the Bi-centennial publica
tion shows the measure of her power
to fulfill her second duty. It is pe
culiarly appropriate that this series of
scholarly works should be dedicated to
the graduates of the university. It re
mains for the graduates to show their
appreciation of the honor and their loy
alty to Yale by finding room for the
prrlos on their library shelves, or by
presenting it to the public libraries in
the various towns where they live. hTe
series is published by Charles Scrlb
ner's Sons of New York.
WALKING SUITS.
New modols for full, made np from bran new materials,
$20 up.
RAIN COATS.
Tight fitting and Empire effects made up In rain proof
materials In all newest shades. '
RAIN SKIRTS. WALKING SK1ETS.
TRIBUTE
TO PRESIDENT M'KIN-LEY.
General H. B. Carrington Before the
Franklin County (Ohio) Bar.
The Hyde Park (Mass.) Gazette of
Saturday last contains the following
article, which will be of much interest
to many. In this vicinity by reason of
the fact that General Carrington Js
widely known here: '
At a memorial meeting of the Frank
lin County (Columbus) Ohio, Bar, on
Saturday, September 21, in tribute to
President McKinley, General H. B
Carrington, with one exception the only
surviving member of that bar in 1848,
but -now on the army retired list, and a
resident of Hyde Park, closed brief re-
marke a follows:
'Forty years ago, when I parted
with you for other duty, the very ex
letence of this Union was In peril. To
day we meet in the shadow of another
solemn ordeal. And yet, through &
widening rift in the great Borrow cloud
that has dropped tears all over the sen
tient earth, there seems to gleam a su
pernal radiance from the Great White
Throne. Between earth and sky, the
Incense wave of heartfelt prayer has
filled all space; and even although the
Almighty Father did not spare to us
the bodily presence of the beloved Mc
Klnley, He did bring his children to
His own presence; and a people at the
footstool of divine grace and mercy
shall never be sent empty away."
"Brethren of the Franklin County
bar! Two thoughts seek expression be
fore we part. The first is this: The
dignity of your profession has been en
hanced by the events we are gathered
to consider. If the church be the sanc
tuary of moral force, this temple of jus
tice no less represents that, civil force
which is ordained to protect society
from violations of moral obligation.
"Anarchoe" Is best and most compre
hensively translated, 'Without God in
the world.' ' Screen your eyes a mo
ment and imagine that possibility, ye
men of the law. And then magnify
your profession as the conservators of
law. '
"My other thought is this: The
mightiest nations of the world realize
at last that one common foe is under
mining and endangering all social order
and all domestic peace; that ambition
for physical preponderance must yield
to the demands for a common self-defense,
against a deadly foe; that they
must speedily converge their might
against this lawless and godless ene
my, in the Interest of fraternity, reci
procity and charity, or they will chal
lenge a world-wide conflagration of
all that is righteous and blessed ' on
earth. ( ..,;,,
"It is thus and just now that we must
take inspiration for the future. The
rumbling wheels, the heavy tramp,
tramp, tramp of our citizen militia, the
solemn dirge, the floods of tears, the
heart-aches and the sighs of last week
are still above and around us, never to
be forgotten. The nation has felt ' a
sudden Jar, as if the Supreme Director
of all things had for a moment set a
break upon our progress, perhaps to
check the impetuous rush for gold and
greed; but the nation will move on to a
perpetual and world-wide destiny if, in
companionship with God, and never
without God, it shall make righteous
ness the spur of its progress,and the
ideal goal of its race."
The Ohio citizens and papers gave
cordial welcome to their former citi
zen and adjutant-general, who put the
first twenty-six regiments Into the field,
and who, besides commissioning Gar
field, Hayes, McClellan, Rosecrans and
others, mustered the late president into
service. They recall the fact that be
sides thirteen regiments of volunteers
and eight regiments of militia thus
promptly placed in the field, on May 6,
1861, he issued a general " order, No. 16,
referred to in Appleton's Annual Cy
clopedia, distributing among the coun
ties an assignment of one thousand ad
ditional companies, as a reserve, which
large force was afterwards summoned
to verify his prediction of the duty of
Ohio, to have one hundred thousand
more men ready upon demand. His
prediction, telegraphed to Secretary
Cameron, that "the result, however
long, would be certain that Ohio had
corn enough ahead for a year, and
would go to the Gulf if necessary," was
no "crazy utterance," as some declared,
but an estimate of duty and ability now
appreciated and honored by the Buck
eye state.
DEATH OF PATRICK FARRELL.
Comrade's Account of Popular New,,
Haven Dad's Accident. i
The following letter explanatory of
the recent sad death cf Patrick Farrelt '
in the Philippines will be read with in
terest by many of the deceased's friends
In this city: ' i :
Co, H, 9th Infantry, Oras, Island of?
; Samar," P. I. July 26, 1901.
Mr. James Farrell, 29S Porteea street.
New Haven. Conn.: , , .
My dear Mr. Farrell: Will you allow,'
me, as one of his comrades, to add a
word to the captain's letter felling you-
of the sad death of your brother, Pat-
rick Farrell?
I Joined the company last summer,
while Farrell was in the United States. .
Where he had ben sent on account of
sickness, and so did not know him until
he rejoined the company last January,
He was exceedingly popular and was a
goodhearted as the day was long1. Could,
you , have seen the way he fellow
gathered around him, when he came) .
back, you would have realized howl
much every one liked him.
Just before Patsy, as we always knew!
him, went to Conception, he and I
formed the rear guard of a scouting!
party that went out. He kept Joking
me about my having so long a time to :
serve, while he said he would be la v
New Haven next spring. ,
He was well and strong up to tba ,
very last and would have continued sc
I am1 sure. '
I hope that the little I have said off
him may be a comfort to you, for X
alas, realize too well the meaning ofi
such an accident, for several years ago
I lost my sister through a drowning ac
cident.
I live in. Boston, and when I coma
home I shall take great pleasure in.
looking you up in New Haven and in
telling you more fully of your brother's '
last days. ,
As nearly as I have been able to flna
out, the circumstances of his death!
were as follows: The -boat in charge of
Corporal Heekerman was coming down 1
with the tide when an Immense swarm :
of bees attacked the whole party and
stung them most viciously. The men
jumped overboard and thong most ofj '
them hung onto the outriggers (a pecif
liar device attacked to those native" v,
canoes to keep them from turning over)
your brother struck out for the snore.
He almost reached it, when to the as-
tonishment of the other men, he turned
and struck out for the opposite bank;
The river is here only two or three
hundred yards In width, and as Patsy , ' t
was a good swimmer, no anxiety was
felt. When the men all got ashore he
was mfsHino' flnrl thon niiMtlnna werrt
asked of all the party as" to where the.v ),
had last seen him. One of the4me"frrw. j
him about mid-stream swimming fovL,
the shore and apparently all right.
Many natives have been dragged to
their death by the alligators in the past;
so we have come to the Conclusion that
Patsy met a like fate, for no outcry of
any nature was heard by any of thei
men with himj at the time.
His death has cast a shadow over'
the entire company and none of us will
soon forget our kind-hearted, Jolly an4
willing companion. -"
Again extending1 to you and yours q)
great deal of sympathy; believe me
your brother's comrade, i'
Very sincerely yours, (
Otho E;rnest Michaels, '
Corporal, Co. H and Company Clerk,
STATE SUNDAY SCHOOLS.
Pastors Superintendents and Teachers
Will Gather for Conference.
A series of pastors', superintendents'
and teaohers' conference to be held
during the week beginning November)
11 under the auspices of the Oonnectl-.
cut Sunday School , association haa
been arranged, and instead of one gen-
era.1 conference, five will he held at
various points in the state, the dates
being as follows: Norwalk, November
11; Torrington, 12; Hartford, 18; New ,
Haven, 14, and Norwich, 15. '
The following speakers wlU be prea
ent to assist in the meeting, Rev. H.
A. Bomberger, Temple college, Phila
delphia; Miss Lucy G. Stock, formerly '
state primary superintendent; H. H.-
Spooner, assistant secretary C. T, U.;
Rev. W, S. Mclntire, chairman atat "
normal committee, New London; Miss
Harriet E. Walden, state home depart
ment superintendent; Rev. H. A. Dav
enport, Bridgeport; Rev. Langley B. -Sears,
Groton Heights, and other pas- 1
tors and workers in the state. '
Caught. "Oh, my!" she exclaimed,
impatiently, "we'll be sure to miss the
first act. We've been waiting a good
many minutes for that mother of
mine."
'Hours, I should say," he replied,
rather tartly.
'Ours?" she cried joyfully. "Oh,
George, this is so sudden!" Philadel
phia Press.
Rumford Baking Powder
Makes the light, delicate Cake, the
delicious Biscuit and the rich, flaky Crust
that melts in one's mouth.
Best of the High Grade Powders
at a Reasonable Price. .

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