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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1908.
IS NOTABLE WEDDING Many Yale Guests Witness Du Puy-Parlsh Ceremony in Trinity Church. MARRIED BY MR. STOKES Bridegroom Was Graduated from Yalo YcMerduy Handsome Wed ding Clfta. There was unusual Interest con nected with the weddlnj of MIbb Eunice Ward Parish, the only daugh ter of Mr. and Mri. Jamea H. Parish, ana granddaughter oMvard Coe, and Charles Meredith DuPuy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert DuPuy of Pittsburg, la., which took place yesterday after noon at 4:30 o'clock at Trinity P. E. church on the green. The bride groom, one of the most prominent rnemliers ,f Hie graduating class of the academic department of the uni versity, received his degree of 13. A. from Yale at Woolsey hall In the morning and his bride-to-be with his parents, sisters and brother, II. Wil fred Du Puy, were present at the graduating exercises, and the weddlns In the afternoon was witnessed uy hundreds of Yale guests and under graduates. r.'termlned to sea the bride and the guf-ria If possible, hundreds of peo ple gathered about the street outside the church Indeed the crowd wait ing outside outnumbered the guests who were admitted to the church. The guchts themselves began to ar rive before 4 o'clock and automobiles and carriages rolled up and away In a constant stream until the hour set for the ceremony. The Interior of thf church presented a most attractive appearance. Palms and Harrlssll lilies formed the greater part of the floral decorations; the reredos being entirely concealed beneath a lavish nnd beautiful display of them. Bos ton ferns used In profusion gave a del icate finish. Koplngs of laurels ex tended from the center to the chancel pews, and boughs of hemlock here and there made a very effective back ground. In the chancel tall palms were used. ' Large bunches of Harrlssll lilies tied ; with white ribbons, marked the r?ws reserved for the family and the long tti earners of satin . bbon ex tended well down the aisles to tall standards of lilies which marked the guests' seats. At the organ Harry J. Read played a program arranged by the bride, while the guests assembled. Shortly after 4:20 o'clock the wedding party entered the church, to the familiar EDUCATIONAL Twenty-fourth Year. www . v. m. o. A. BUILDING, 152 Temple Street. gldne Peril flatter. President. E. C von Gillmann 501 Whitney Avenue. HIGHCLASSTUITION Expert service in all matters concerning SADDLE HORSES. TEIiKrHONE 1BD8. Horses Boarded.' SINGERS TAKE NOTICE leorn to Bead nrd King at Slsbt. After years of study and research I have completed a method of sight singing, concadid by the best vocal teachers and musicians to be the best, slmplxHt nnd most complete method ever devised. Anyone whether talent ed or not can with this system learn to sing r play at sight in tha short est possible, time. 1 guarantee aatls faction. Correspondence solicited. 0. F. R0BBINS, Principal, Studios, 74(1 Chapel St 770 Campbell Atm, IF YOU ARE PARTICULAR CONSULT Ryder's Printing House 78 CENTER STREET. Our Business. WE SELL electric motors, dynamos, lamps, wire, electrical auppUea of all kinds. WE MAKE switchboards, panel boards, electric signs, special electrical devices, WIS INSTALL complete lighting and power plunta, freight elevators, stor age batteries, telephones and slgiiuUhig Ky s tenia. WE REPAIR electrical apparatus of all kinds and contract to Inspect and maintain such apparatus for a fixed sum per month or per year. Cun we serve you in any way? The Pierson & Dean Co. TELEPHONE 1462-15. 144 Orange Street, New Haven, Cooui and Impressive strains of the wed ding march from Lohengrin, the ush ers leading. They were Tyson M. Dines of Denver, Col.; Sidney D. Frls sell of Hampton, Va.; Kenneth H. Wells of Scranton, Pa.; Thomas Coolldge Fowler of Glens Falls, N. Y.; John II. Mallory of Pittsburg, Fa,; George H. Townsend and Donald W. Porter of this city, all classmates of the groom. Miss Elisabeth Richmond of Pitts burg, Fa., led the other bridesmaids, who were Miss Louise Blgelow of this city, Miss Margaretta Relln of Pitts burg, Pa,; Miss Amy DuPuy, sister of the groom; Miss Jean Dlmock of Scranton, Pa.; Miss Eleanor Whitney of New York, and Miss Eleanor Du Puy, another sister of the groom. Their gowns were of white chiffon over white satin painted In rose gar land designs, and they wore hats of pink net with marabo and pink roses for trimming. Their bouquets were of Kllarney roses, white sweet peas and maiden hair fern. Then camo Mrs, Carl B. Ely of Harrlsburg, Pa., the matron of honor, In a stunning empire gown of pink chiffon, with large pink hat to match, trimmed with plumes of the same color. Her bouquet was of pink sweet pees. The bride, who entered on her fath er's arm, wore an exquisite empire gown of white satin, heavily embroid ered, the yoke and sleeves being of rose point, and the long lace veil was fastened to the hair with white gar denias. She wore a beautiful dia mond horse shoe pin, the groom's gift and a pearl brooch of rare beauty and design, the gift of Miss Amy Du Puy. Her flowers were whlto orchids and lilies of the valley. The party were met at the chancel rail by the bridegroom and his best man, H. Wilfrid Du Puy, his brother, and the Rev. Anson rhelps.Rtokes, Jr., assistant rector at St. Paul's and sec retary of the university, who perform ed the ceremony assisted by the Rev. H. H. D. Sterrett, curate of Trinity church. Following the ceremony there was a large reception at the homo of the bride in Humphrey street, at 5 o'clock. The house decorations were a de light. In the drawing room a dome of asparagus and pink sweet peas was arranged and here the bridal party received. Dorothy Perkins roses and deiit'zla were used, making the room a perfect bower, Curtains of smllax were hung between the rooms, caught back with knots of pink roses, the ef fect being charming to a degree. In the receiving party beside the bride and her attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Parish and Mr. and Mrs. DuPuy. Mrs. Parish wore a beautiful gown of pale blue satin, heavily embroidered by hand, with rich trimmings of lace. Mrs. DuFuy's gown was of satin In pale pink richly embroidered and with trimmings of gold lace. In the dining room, whloh was In charge of Harbensteln of Hartford, pink sweet peas and KUlarney roues gave an almost fairyland appearance to It, and the music room was gny with crimson ramblers, the musicians, In charge of Met7,ir, being stationed behind a 'huge screen of hemlock. T,h bride's table was placed in a room built on the verandah, where the room and table were entirely In white. The other verandahs were roped with laurel and hemlock, which were used as a foundation and back ground for masses of crimson ram blers. At ihe close of the reception Mr. and Mrs. Du Puy left fW a wed ding trip by automobile, the car being the gift of the bridegroom's father. The bride's going away gown was a handsome tailored suit of Copenha gen blue cihiffon broad cloth, and she wore a hat of tan straw trimmed with pink and yellow rosej. On their return from an extended trip Mr. and Mrs. DuPuy will reside In Pittsburg. The gift room showed a beautiful and costly array of wedding remem brances. A case of solid silver was the gift of Mr. and Mrs. Parish to their daughter and from Mr. and Mrs. DuPuy, the young couple received an entire service; from Wolf's Head, of which the groom Is a member, was a magnificent platter and loving cup; a gold snuff box of unique design from England and many beautiful pieces of The Outdoor Life is made healthful and happy by the use of Porch Screens. The Vudor Screen (for which we are agents) is by far the best screen made. It affords perfect protection from the sun, at the same time admitting the air, and it is so well made that it will last a lifetime. The colors are fast. The regular Japanese porch screen, finished green but a much cheaper finish than the Vudor we will sell at one-half regular price, as follows: 6 feet wide, 75c each; 8 feet, $1.00; 10 feet, $1.25; 12 feet, $1.50. Brown & Durham Complete House Furnishers. Orange and Center Sts. IS IT ENJOYABLE? D o Ilk tm r Mbt.t Mtoplt with defectl teeth f D foo ol '.hlak other mould bo aa dlatrcaatS II youra nero that narf Non rino't let tbem net berond tho kelp of a good dentist, II ooo of roar tooth Is miming, have us bridge the space with on Ihnl I tb mi color, sfaasw aad el th natural mmm, PHILA. DENTAL ROOMS 781 CHAPEL ST. cut glass and china are among the gifts. Mrs. DuPuy's gift to the, groom wns a handsome diamond scarf pin of Tiffany design, and to her bridesmaids she gave gold bracelets set wltih ame thysts. The groom gave his best man and ushers handsome gold cuff lip Us. The, bride Is a daughter of one of New Haven's wealthiest bankers. Phe was educated at Ml Dow's school at Farmlngton, and since her Introduc tion to society several seasons ago has been one of the leaders In the young er Yale set. She Is an expert horse woman and autolut, and la fond of all out door diversions. Mr, DuPuy Is the son of one of the wealthiest Plttshurg families. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert DuPuy, while In town for the wedding this week, have been the guests of the class of '78 Secretary Taft's class and with them have attended the various reunions and functions. Mrs. DuFuy's brother, the late Henry Hostetter of Philadelphia, was a member of '78. A large number of the members of '78 were among the guests at the wedding. . Among the out of town guests at the wedding were Mr. and. Mrs. Her bert Du Puy of Pittsburg, Mr. and Mrs. D. Herbert Hostetter, . Herbert Hostetter, Frederick Hostetter, nnd Miss Gerdes of Pittsburg, Mr. Reed of Philadelphia, and Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam J. Retts and Miss Betts of Stamford. SHAH IN SADDLE Master at Teheran, But Atti tude of Provinces Is Uncertain. NATIONALISTS FIRED FIRST Cossacks Lost Fifteen Men and Thrcn Ofllccrs Many Editors Placed In Chains. Teheran, June 34. It has been gen erally confirmed that the first shot fired In yesterday's fighting In this city wna fired by members of the Anjumatis, or political clubs. Pldlers early In the morning had surrounded the pirl'ament house and demanded that a number of persons whose arrest the shah had or dered bo handed over to them forth with. With this demand parliament re fused to comply, and shots were fired nt the troops. Artillery was then brought up and bombarded the parlia ment buildings, the halls of which were eventually cleared. The firing between tho Anjumans and the Cossacks was kept up until rein forcements of troops arrived, whereup on the nationalists fled. The latter had occupied sheltered positions on the roofs of the buildings and, although nothing crrtnln Is known as to their losses, they must have been small. IFombs were thrown, nnd the Cossacks had fifteen men killed nnd three su perior officers and twenty men wound ed. They also lost eighteen horses. The losses sustained by the Infntitry are not known. When the soldiers entered the city they began looting nnd robbing the people in the streets, and they com pletely sacked the Parliament building Many hons In the vicinity were par tially plllngV'd. The assembly rooms of the political parties were demolished by artillery. Payyld Abdullah, the president of plarllament, Payyld Miihnmmed, and many popular leaders and members of the Anjumans, as well ns several news paper editors, were arrested, end thir ty of them placed in chains last night Taklradeh, leader of the opposition, and editor of Hahdul Matin, tnRether with nine other editors, took refuge In the nrltlsh lection. The Prltlsh nnd Russian representa tives her have requested the Fhah to take immediate steps to restore order and have reminded him that their gov ernments would hold him responsible for any unfortunate Incident that might occur. The Shah In reply hns given full assurances that everything possible will be done to prevent further disturbances, Iindon, June 24.--'Private dispatches received here from Teheran say that only a small number of persons were killed during the flRhtlnjt In that city yesterday, and that tho firing was con fined to the neighborhood of the na tional assembly. One dispatch . r'nyS: "The Shah apparently Is the muster of the situation at Teheran, hut tho at titude of the provinces is uncertain. Foreigners are In no danger." "Don't enmplnln," said fnele Fben, "If you find dnt somebody hns an ax to grind. You's lucky these days If. when you gits through turnln' de grindstone, he doesn' hnn' you do ax an' speeii you to do his choppln' for 'lm." Washing ton Star. Commencement Hostesses If you're giving a Dinner or Lunch have your dessert exactly right. It's usually hot Commencement week, so let us send you one of our deliciously refreshing Ices, or a Frozen Pudding. There are None So Pure and so altogether satisfac tory and satisfying as those that pome from Harris Hart's. Call 774 and order di rect, or at Howe & Stet son's, our branch office. SOCIAL NOTES Hundreds of graduates and their friends attended the annual reception given by President Hadley yesterday afternoon at Memorial hull. A con stant stream of callers mndo the hours from 8 to 7 nono too long for everybody to pay their respects, This function which was the closing of tho Yale enrnmencemont exercises was one of the most brilliant of the kind ever held here, Secretary and Mrs. Taft assisted rrosldent and Mrs. Hmlluy to receive tho callers. Mr. and Mrs. W, W. Fa mam enter tained at dinner last nljiht In honor of Secretary and Mrs. Tuft, the follow ing guests: President and Mrs. Arthur T. Hadley, Admiral and Mrs, W. S. Cowles, Rev. and Mrs. lAnson Phelps Stokes, Jr Mr. and Mrs. waiter Camp, Mrs, Howard Sturgln of Providence, R. I., Judge Simeon E. Raldwln and Mr. Ooorgs Dudley Seymour. Recausa of tho many engagements Secretary Taft was called upon to fill yesterday nnd last evening the dinner ut the Farnam residence was a very Informal one. . . Edward A. Stevenson, Yale '88, who la here fur IiIh 20th reunion, and his two sons, Edward and Fred are tho gupts of Mrs, Stevenson's mother, Mrs. Josephine M. Fitch nt her home In Orchard street. They will return to Plalnfleld, N. J., the latter part of the week, Tho monthly moetlng of the mana gers of the New Haven orphan asylum will be held this morning at tho asylum at 10:15 o'clock. The marrl.igo reception of Miss Louise Huntington Whitney nnd Mr. Onurdln Young fialllard, will take place at the home of tho bride's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ell Whitney, at 800 Whitney avenue this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. took ricri'HK Ar mow:. Sketch Artlm Al Cot Attorney Watroiw' Wallet, Attorney Eliot Watrous had his pic ture drawn by a quick artist yester day morning and Incidentally bad his wallet taken also. Arthur B. Fuller of Ilrooklyn was the artist. He drop ped Into tho attorney's office Just be fore noon and pulling out a pen and pencil drawing outfit offered to sketch the young attorney for the modest sum' of "two fcr 23." II Md a hard luck story of unappreciated talent and the lawyer more through a desire to help him .iling than to see his tare In Ink, allowed him to go ahead. He went on with his work at the desk while Fuller sketched. When the sketch was finished Fuller received hla pay and hurried out. A few minutes later Attorney Wat rous put on 1ils cat, which he had left hanging on the chnlr, In which the artist fHt, and found his wallet missing. It contained about 1 1 ft and some valuable papers. He hurried to the detective bureau with a complaint and started Ietectlve Ihitil.ip on a tour of the central streets with the attorney by Ms side, Uy some t.'ril hustling they ran across Fuller in the poslnfhVe, where he was Just about to send (2 of Wntroiis' money to his wife. Me had senled the letter ami was addressing It when the detective stepped up and arrested him. The wallet was found In his pocket. That Fuller hoped to try his art o That Fuller hoped to try his art on others was evident from his letter home which said: "I send you $2 and hope to send more by night." Olili II! ini.idfrito. Production at Poll's Theater Pleases (;mk1 Pl.ed Audience, "Old Heidelberg" Id still continuing to pleaso large audiences at Toll's and well It mav. It Is tin exneireriitlnn t.i hay that the production Is of the first wafer, and tli'we who have seen the Poll production and also Richard Mansfield ns Prince' Karl say that Mr. Itiirram's work eomimre vcrv fnvnra. bly with that of the late Mr. Mansfield. And .Miss ( rawrord Is winning friends every day. She Is reallv bewitching as Katrlnn. It Is no exaggeration to say that no actress here In recent years has won her way Into the hearts of New Haven people. The play Itself Is a clever one, and Ihe settlna adds much thereto The costumes aro true to fierman court and college life. tffli Marine Recorri. pout or KF.W nyr,s. ARttlVRP. fMi Lyman M. l,nw. Kelspy, Raltlmore. Sell Ophelia, I in II. Ttorkawny. Hell Firefly, Williams, Amboy. CT-KAttF.D. Srh J, Idoyd, Ilawkrldge, Smith, Prov. (.r,i:iiM, Miui'i-iivn m-'.wk. New York, June 24 Arrived: Steam ers Oeeanl", Pouthampton; rtarbnrossn, llremen; Pnnnoriln, Naples. Sailed: Steamers Algeria, Marseille, Leghorn, Naples, etc; MaJeHlle, South stnptnn via Plymouth snd ( 'herhourg; Mauretanla, Liverpool via Queenstnwn; Argentina. Naples and Trieste; Madon na, Marseilles via Naples; Noordum, Holteidnm nnd Llhnu. llelln Isle, N. F,, .funs 24. Rtenmer Virginian, Liverpool for Montreal, re. ported by wireless telegraph SO miles east at 8:45 n. m. Sable Island, N. S June 24. Steam er Saxnnla, Liverpool and Queenstown for Iloston In communication with tue Marconi station here when ahmit'isa miles southeast at 6:50 p. m. 23d. Lizard, June 24. Steamer Adriatic, from New York for Plymouth, Cher bourg nnd Southampton was reported hv wireless telegraph 235 miles west ,it fi:5 a. m. to-day. Will probably teach I'lvmniith about 1 a. m. Thursday. Naples, June 23. Arrived: Stonmer Aneona, New York, Klnsala, June 24. rnssed: Steamer Jamaican, New Orleans for Dublin Knd Liverpool. Queeuslown. June 21 Arrived: Steamer Weslernland, Philadelphia for Liverpool (and proceeded).'- Bremen, June 24. Arrived: Steamer Kronprlns Wllhelm, New York via Ply mouth and Cherbourg. London, June 21. Hulled: Steamer Oeoglan, Hoslon. Southampton, June 21 Sn Med : Steam er Teutonic, New York via Ourenstown. flenca. June. 22, Arrived; 8t:imor Anlonlo Lopez, New font. Antwerp, June 24. Arrived: Menominee, I 'nils del nh la, Venice, Jun Is Hailed: Engenla., New York. Palermo, June 1' Sailed: Ran lllorglo, New York. Steamer Steamer Steamer Houi hnniptcn, June 21. Hailed: Steam er KrotiprlimeHSln Ceeelle, (from UrHtii en), New York via (Mn'ttioiirg. M'.W I.OMION MHIM MOTKK. New London, June 24. Arrived I'. S. Steamer liniiihin; seliooner Hei'tha L. Pnwnes, Wells, Jacksonville for Nor wleh: , ftodnev Parker. I'rospert, M s, for N. Y.; Charles VA Dana lor No-unk. any Good Values from Many epartmenfcs for Thursday. 29c and 35c Flounctogs, 19c yd. Swiss, Nainsco' and Cambric Embroidery Flcuncin ?s and Corset Coverings; 18 inches deep-2(Jc and 35c values. At 19c yd. 1 5c and 25c Embroidered Collars, 1 0c. Embroidered Collars in Gibson effect, also round and stock collars; a few Lawn Tie3 with Top Collars attached. At 10c. Women's White Canvas Oxfords, sizes 2H to 7. Footwear that is usually sold at 89c. At Children's Canvas Oxfords, at In white, brown and drab; regular 89c value. At 59c. Natural Color Tussah Silks, 27 in wide, AQr aA A grade usually retailed at $1.00, at J u This is a special purchase which cleaned up a fair sized over-stock of a New York Im porter. These silks are in the height of favor for Summer wear and at 49c a yard offer a bargain worth any woman's attention. Remnants of Silkolines, Cretonnes and Art fabrics, 1 2 1 -2c to 50c values. At 6c to 25c a yd. Ruffled Bobbinet QQr rial Rope Portieres, C1 Ql nail Curtains; $1.39 value,at VOL pair $3.00 grade, at Ver pdlf The Gloves. Chamois Gloves in 12. but ton length; white and natural colors. A special value at $2.25 pr. Chsmois Gloves, 8 button, with pretty spear point em broidery; tho $1.75 kind, at $1.59 pr. Long Silk Gloves with double finger tips; colors black, white, tan and gray; excellent glove value at $1.25 pr. Kayser's and Fownes' Silk Gloves; full lines of these well known gloves in all the lengths desired. Lisle Gloves in mode, tan and gray; 50c1 value. At 35c. Lisle Gfoves for misses and children; long lengths; 75c value. At 49c pr. Wash Dresses, $3.98. Wash Dresses of "American" Prints; waists have V front and back of Val. lace and clus ters of small tucks; i sleeves, Kimono effect; cuffs and collar edged with Val. lace; 10 gored skirts with 4 folds at bottom. A large assortment of dainty patterns at $3.98. Sale of Bedding in the 89c Bleached Seamless Sheets, Bleached Seamless Sheets; of "Dwight Anchor" Cotton. 75c Bleached Seamless Sheets, Seamless Sheet3 of fine quality bleached cotton; size 81x90. At 59c. 20c Bleached Pillow Cases; 4 tZr size 42x36, at 21c Bleached Pilfow Cases, size 42x36, at 1 1 c Bleached Cambric at Extra fine quality, Bleached Cambric; 32 inches wide; regular 11c cloth. At 8c yard. 8c Bleached Cotton at 36 in. Bleached Cotton, very soft finish; worth at least 84c yard. At 63c yard. ( KltMO W VAIH HKI'llOBAiK. It tiiB Yule faculty a century anrl i hn.lt HKi dealt riilTerently with Hluflcnt. mfomlern, I lie offfmlorg themBulvon weru nt a somewhat different order. It Winn Hint "once tlnlmen. a nturlont of thla colego, on, tho Sabbath or Lord's 59c Children's Patent Colt Shoes, at . sizes 8J to 11; Scotch Lace Curtains, Attractive patterns. Usual price, 98c a pair. At 75c a pair. Around the Notion Counter. Pin Cubes, black and assorted colors; 10c value. At 7c Hose Supporters, belt and Hook-on; assorted colors; 12Jc value. At 7c pr. Darning Cotton on cards; 2c value. At 6 for 5c. . English Pins; 400 count, worth 5c paper. At 2 pap ers for 5c. Dress Shields, odd lots; 15c and 20c values. At 10c a pair. Hair Puffs; 4 row Puffs; 59c value, nt 25c each. 69c size 81x90;made At 69c. 59c 16c 8c yd. 35c Bleached Cotton at . 6c yd. dny, trnvoled unnepncsnrlly, nnd that with a burden or pnok bohlnd Iilm, from beyond Wnlllngford to this pltiee; which In contrary to divine and civil law, ns well aa to tho laws of thle college." The college officials having fined Holmod omo 20d. utei'liiu, hu lubsequenUy $6.00, Embroidered Robes, $3.00. Embroidered Robas of white lawn; skirt ; measures 4J yds. around bottom; 2J yds. of 40 in. good3 for waists. Worth $6.00. At $3.00. . . . - : 25c Handkerchiefs at 1 5c each. Women's Embroidered Swiss 'Kerchiefs; a ; wealth of neat, dainty patterns to select from 25c value. At 15c each. 59c 98c Patent Colt Bluchers for children; all hand sewed; size3 8i to 11; usually $1.75. At 98c pr. Curtain Madras, 30 in. wide. 25c value. , At 1 5c a yard. Belts. Wash Belts, plain or em broidered with neat pearl, buckles; 50c belts for 29c. Elastic Befts in black and -desirable colors; good assort ment of buckles; 50c and 75c belts in this lot at 29c. Fans-rVanity . Fans; plain, spangled and lace trimmed chiffon fans; 75c value at 50c. Vanity Bags of German Sil ver; would be considered good value at $1.00. Now 50c. Horn Hair Pins in shell and , amber; box of 6 usually sold, at 15c. Now 10c. Pearl Beads; 15 and 17 inch 4 strings; 25c value. At 1 5c. Wash Skirts, $1.98. Pretty linen skirts made with 13 gores and 4 in. Tunic effect ' Also a line of duck skirts fin neat polka dot and stripe effects made on , a full 12 gored model and finished with 4 two inch bands and deep hems. Your choice Thiirsday at $1.98. r. Basement. 55c Bleached Sheets, at 42c ' Center seam Sheets of fine quality bleach ed cotton 55c value. At 42c. ' 60c Bleached Sheets, at 47c Heavy linen finish sheets with center seam, size 72x90 60c! value. At 47c. 12c Bleached Pillow Cases, size 42x36, at 14c Bleached Pillow Cases, size 45x36, at 10c 11c 28c yd. 9-4 "Dwight Anchor" brand Bleached Cot ton; regular 75c valu 3. 'At 28c yd. n,: iJ it 32c Unbleach- 99r Vfl ed Cotton at u Extra heavy weight, 10-4 Unbleached Cot ton; the usual 32c grade. At 2.'c yd. mnde a public, confession of his crime, and Hfterwnrds berame a highly re. Bpectod minister of the kopp1. Thla mnlefnctor, Bays Thomas Went.worth HlRKlnBon, In iarper' Magazine fot July, writing on the nrlftocratlo pre, tlge of old families In triis republican rnnntrv. whh n. crrA.iiri unnle nt Hi. OH.