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NEW HAVEN MORNING JOURNAL AND COURIER FRIDAY NOVEMBER 16 1894.
XOTABLB trjJtMOXABLB WZDDIXQ Brilliant JCtmI al Trinity M. K, Chareh l4wt KTanlnc rMtttTM mt the AffWlr Other Wadding. One of the largest and, moat fashion able wedding of the season took place at Trinity Methodlit church laat even ing at 7 o'clock. The bride was MUs Maude Searles, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fhllando Armstrong of 43 ,Howe street, and the groom, James Benja min Smith, Jr., of the Arm of P. & Armstrong & Co., wholesale confection ery manufacturers of State street He Is a son of Mr. James B. Smith of West Haven. As the bridal couple entered the church to the muslo of a popular wed ding march performed on the organ, they were preceded by the ushers: Messrs. Burton Talmadge, Burton J. Lee, Edward Harmon and Maurice M. Armstrong, the latter a cousin of the bride, and following came the brides maids: Miss Carrie F. Snyder, Miss E. Mae Smith, sister of the groom, Miss Charlotte Snyder and Miss Grace Perkins. The bridesmaids wore gowns of tulle pink and. tulle white, and carried bouquets of white chrys anthemums. They were followed by the bride and her maid of honor, Miss Cora Belle Benson of Buffalo, N. Y., a classmate of Miss Armstrong at Fort Edward college. Miss Benson wore a white imported gown and carried pink mermet roses. The bride wore a band some gown of white satin, with trim mings of duchess lace. She wore an elegant solitaire pin, the gift of her brother. In her hand she carried white roses. Her going away gown was a handsome brown imported garment The best man, Klcardo F. Armstrong, a brother of the bride, accompanied by the groom, met the bridal party in front of the altar, where the bride was given away by her father. , The ceremony was performed by Rev. Dr. A. D. Vail, the pastor of the church. The church was decorated for the occasion in white and yellow chrys anthemums, palms, rubber trees, as paragus vine, maiden hair fern, and vases of chrysanthemums. Large sashes of yellow and white satin rib bon were used in the aisles and there were large bunches of yellow and white chrysanthemums tied upon the newel posts. After the wedding a reception was held at the residence of the bride, 42 Howe street. The wedding banquet was elegantly served by C. A. Bradley of this city. After the reception the happy couple left on a wedding tour and upon their return will reside at 61 Park, street. The residence has been given as a present to the bride by the father. The couple will receive their friends on the Mondays and Thursdays in December. The bride gave her bridesmaids handsome marquise rings of turquoise, and a lovely pearl mar quise to her maid of honor. The croom's gifts to his ushers and best man were pretty scarf pins. The couple received a large number of elegant gifts, which include cut glass, sterling silver paintings, etc, Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Benton, Mr. and Mrs. H. 3. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Arm Strong, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Armstrong, Mr.andi Mrs. C. w. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Armstrong of New Tork, Mr. ejid Mrs. A. L. Fennessy of Boston, Mr. and Mrs. Dick Armstrong ofMeri- den, Miss Lora Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Harris, Dr. and Mrs. Talmage, Dr. and Mrs. Daggett, Dr. Robert S. Ives, Alfred S. Ives. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Lee, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Clark, Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Cobb, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Harris and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Harris. i. pmerrr chrysanthemum wedding, ' A very quiet chrysanthemum wedding took place last evening at 6:30 at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A, Bromley, 62 Lyon street The contract ing parties were their daughter, Miss Elinor Hurd Bromley, and Arthur Ed ward Harmsworth, bookkeeeper for the N. T. Bushnell company. The house was very handsomely decorated with chrys anthemums, tropical plants and palms. The couple were united in marriage standing in front of a bank of the same variety of flowers and palms. The cere mony was performed by Rev. Dr. Phil lip of the Church of the Redeemer. The best man was Herbert Clark, and the usher Councilman Frank S. Bishop. The maid of honor was Miss Lela Brad ley. She was gowned in yellow silk, and carried a bouquet of yellow chrysanthe mums. The dress of the bride was white satin trimmed with duchess lace, and she carried a bunch of white chrysan themums. After the ceremony a recep tion was held. Music was furnished by an orchestra. The catering was hand somely done by C. A. Bradley. After a short wedding trip they will reside with the bride's parents. The list of gifts was many and costly. Among the guests present were Mr. , and Mrs. George M. Grant, Mr. ana Mrs. Austin Mans field, Mr and Mrs. Lewis Mansfield, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Hart,1 Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Stevens,, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Clark and Miss Clark, Mrs. Philo Chat field, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Chat- fleld, Misses Emily and Grace .Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. George Rockwell, Miss . Florence Woodmansee, Mrs. Margaret Twitcneu, Mr. ana Mrs. John Lewls,Mr. and Mr. Edward Bishop, Mrs. Beach and Fred Beach, and Frank Dickerman. A PBETTT WEDDING IN BETHANT. ' A pretty home wedding took place at Bethany, Conn., Thursday, November 8, at S o'clock p. m.,' at the home of the groom. The contracting parties , were Mrs. Mary A. King" and Mr. Thomas Horsfall, both of Bethany, and formerly of this city. The ceremony was perform ed by the Rev. Robert J. Thomson of Tale university, now pastor of the Con gregational church at Greens Farms, Conn The gifts weremany and beauti ful .... ... . : . .- , - Becrott Swear Allegiance. t Berlin, Nov. .15. In the Lustgarten at noon to-day the emperor adminis tered the oath of allegiance to the new recruits added to the Berlin, Spandau and Charlotteburg garrisons. The ceremony took place in front of the castle, where an altar had been erected similar to that used on the recent oc casion of the consecration of the col ors of the new battalions. " The re cruits were sworn in fy the kaiser himself.- After short sermons by both - Protestant and Catholic clergymen the mperor addressed the recruits, - JTAIH JtATKK. Sllw Wadding Awwwit CaUbralad raraaaal Marlna-SarariM VUlt to K.T. Ir. Sag. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Btorer of U Blight street observed the twenty-flflh anniversary of their marriage on No vember 13, receiving their friends from I to 10 p. m., as follows: Mr. and Mrs. Francis Blbly, Mrs. John Hill, Mrs. George Corbett. Mrs. J. Harvey Minor, Mrs. C. Watrous, Mrs. Sarah T. Brad bury, Mr. and Mrs. C & Ives, Miss Grace Robertson, Master Robert Btorer, Mrs. Grosvenor, Misses Lillian and Florence Grosvenor, Mr. and Mrs. Floyce, Rev. and Mrs. E. C. Saa-e. Rev. and Mrs. J. Lee Mitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Selbert Miss Florence Selbert, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Robertson, Miss Ethel Robertson. Mrs. Talmage,- Mrs. John Hurd. Miss Bunce, Mrs. Corliss, Mrs. ferry, Mrs. Thompson. Mrs. Bris tol, Mrs. Doollttle, Mrs. Llndsley, Miss Mallory, Mrs. William Green, Mr. and Mrs. Foote. Mrs. Dome, Miss Clarke, Mrs. Kanahan, Mrs. Cook, Clayton J. Curtlss, Mrs. Curtlss, Mrs. Jordan, Mrs, Charles Meigs, Miss Belle Meigs and Miss Holt Light- refreshments were served to all. The couple received many handsome gifts. The W. C. T. U., of which Mrs. Btorer Is a member, presented an easy chair and a silver syrup cup. A surprise visit was made upon Rev. Dr. Sage at his residence on Wolcott street Wednesday evening, the occasion being his birthday anniversary. The supper was served by the members of the Ladles Aid society of the Grand avenue Baptist church. During the evening Dr. Sage was presented with a handsome oak chiffonier and other gifts. Nelson A. Beebe made the speech of presentation, to which Dr. Sage replied in a feeling manner. There was a large number present and the occasion was very pleasant for all. Miss Edith Johnson, a cousin of Mrs, Charles N. Meigs of Wolcott street, and Joseph De Sllva were married at the home of the bride on Seventh avenue, Brooklyn, N. T., Wednesday evening. Miss Lillian Gladwin of Exchange street has returned from Paris, where she has been studying art for several months. She intends to become an in structor in this sti'dy. Miss Gladwin was for several years a teacher of sew ing In the public schools of this city. Captain Balfour Cowen in the recent election, was chosen a district Judge In Illinois, it being the first time that Maconpln county was carried" by the republicans. Captain Cowen Is the father of Mrs. E. C. Sage of this place. He is a prominent lwyer and U-. A. R. man. The three masted schooner Laurence Haines has discharged a cargo of lum ber loaded at Wlscasset, Me., for Aus tin Mansfield & Son. By error it was stated that the late Mrs. Konold was a member of East Pearl street M. E. church and that the pastor, Rev. J. Howard Hand, conduct ed the funeral services, both of which statements were erroneous. There will be a hymn and praise ser vice at the East Pearl street M. E, church on Sunday evening,. November 18, at 7:30 o'clock. The service will be led by the chorus choir of the church. assisted by Miss Madge Roberta The pastor. Rev. J. Howard Hand, will give a short address. The public Is cordially Invited. Following is the program of the musical numbers: Organ prelude Rheinberger Intermezzo from 6th eonato. Anthem "Glory to God in the High- ; est" Mozart Anthem "O Lord Most Merciful"....- Concome Solo "There Is a Green Hill Far Away" Miss Fluvia Ford. Solo Selected Miss Madge Roberts. Anthem "O Give Thanks Unto the Lord" Jackson Postlude Salome Minuetto, op. 48, No. 8. Local News Jottings. Mrs. C. Fowler has returned to town after nearly a year's absence, during which time she has been in Chicago, and is now located at 143 Tork street , , Invitations are out for the assem blies, of which there will be four given this season at Warner hall. The committee this year consists of John K. Beach, Russell Sargent, Wilbur Day, Henry L. Hotchklss, Henry B. Sargent and James E. Wheeler. Mrs. Chad wick of this city Is the guest at Mrs. Dr. Sears' residence, Main street, Portland. , The grip has made its appearance again in various parts of the state. The physicians throughout the state re port a number of cases. One authority says: "The best way to. avoid this dread disease is. to use care in one's diet Keep the feet warm. Do not worry. Take things easy, and be happy." For the past weak wild geese have been passing over tills vlcfnity in. large numbers on their pilgrimage,; south ward and the hunters have been in a corresponding state of agitation. - - The Rev. O. W. Ferm of the Swedish church, New Britain, has accepted a position in Sioux City. v r Ex-Labor Commissioner 8. M. Hotch klss and William A. Countryman are among the candidates for the position of labor commissioners. ' MIOSC. SCHOOL XOTSS. Game la Merlden To-Morrow Meeting- In Hartord To-Morrow. . A. Troup '96 has been ill for the last few days.. 1 The third class-has-Just finished al gebra.. The Merlden T.M.C.A. win tlay the high school team In Merlden to-morrow afternoon. The team has not been at practice since the Bridgeport game. ' '. ' A meeting of the Connecticut Inter Scholastio football delegates will be held, in Hartford Saturday at 2:30 p. m The Board man team Will go to Chesh ire to-morrow morning, where they Iay with the academy team. ' The scholars of the Boardman school ha their pictures taken yesterday. - Any donations for the United Work ers' sale, to be held Friday, Novem ber 16, should be - seat to 200 Orange street before 10 am. to-day. : j fXHMOffAt. JOTTUQ. Items of Intmit HcUting to Mew Herea Pou and O.barm. Miss Jennie Mage of Mllburn, N. J., has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Roch fort of Edwards street She has had a very pleasant visit In the City of Elms and returns home to-day. Mrs. Jane Marlin baa a southern story, "A Cherokee Rose," In the No vember number of "The Old Home stead," a distinctly southern magazine puWished In Atlanta. Qa. Charles R. Klmmelof 233 Qulnnlplae street employed as an engineer In the construction of the new round house at the Cedars, had his arm broken by being caught in a running chair yes terday and was taken to the hospital. About twenty-nine operators from Virginia were making a tour of New England yesterday and the party was taken about New Haven In carriages as the guests of Benedict, Downs it Co. Mrs. P. T. Barnum's $40,000 annuity will be provided by a fund to be re tained .by the present executors. The executors now have $1,400,000 in their care, but this Is deemed excessive and part of It will probably be distributed to heirs. J. Francis Leonard of Darby, Penn., and Bernard Francies Gilmore of Mana- yank, Penn., are In town visiting friends. Dr. John A. Robinson, I L.B., for twenty years librarian of tne Tale Law school, has resigned, tils resigna tion to take effect January 1, 1895. The Hon. James Graham, who has been confined to his home with inflam matory rheumatism, was out yesterday morning for the first time in two weeks. J. M. Handley. in advance of "Toung Mrs. Wlnthrop.' is in town. The com pany, an excellent one, appears at the Grand Opera house the last three days of next week. Bishop Thomas M. Clark of Rhode Is land, who Is known personally to many of our prominent scholars, Is to be hon ored, on the approaching 40th anniver sary of his consecration, by special re ligious services and a social reception. Rt. Rev. Dr. Clark Is now more than 82 years old, for he was born at Newbury port July 4, 1812; he was graduated at Tale college in 1831, and was rector of Christ church, Hartford, until the time of his election as Protestant Episcopal bishop of Rhode Island. His anniversary as bishop comes December 6; It will be celebrated in Providence, when Bishops Potter of New Tork and Lawrence of Massachusetts will deliver addresses In Grace church, and afterward there will be a reception at the Trocadero. The New Tork Tribune says of Chap lain H. L. Wayland, brother of Dean Wayland of Tale law school: "The Rev. Dr. H. L. Wayland, who has been for some time the editor of the 'National Baptist,' of Philadelphia, Is to succeed Mr. H.C.Vedder as editor of 'The Ex aminer' of this city. Dr. Wayland's re moval to the metropolis will please a host of his friends here, who admire him as a "brilliant speaker, writer and thinker. His speech at a New England dinner in this city a few years ago gave him a national reputatlon.whlch he has ably sustained by many similar efforts since. As an editor he Is pungent, forceful, witty and aggressive, and Un der his editorship The Examiner' will become a greater power than ever be fore in the world of religious journalism, Heman Lincoln Wayland is the grand son of Francis Wayland, a Baptist min ister, who emigrated from England in the eighteenth century, and the son of the great educator, Francis Wayland, who was a pupil of Eliphalet Nott in Union college, and Who was president of Brown university for twenty-eight years. H. A. Wayland was born in Prov idence, R. I., in 1830, was graduated from Brown in 1849, and studied theology at Newton, Mass., in 1850. From 1854 to 1861 he was pastor of a Baptist church in Worcester, Mass. During the war he was chaplain of the Seventh Connecticut Volunteers. After the war he spent some time as a missionary among the colored people of Nashville, Tenn. He afterward became a professor in Kala mazoo college, Michigan, and president of Franklin college, Indiana. He has been the editor of 'The National Baptist' since 1S7Z. He has contributed note worthy articles to a large number of periodicals." Now Haven Dispensary. The directors of the New Haven dispensary Wednesday elected these officers: President. Dr. LinBlev: vie president, Dr. Hooker; secretary, Dr. W. H. L. Swain; and treaurer. Dr. Bart lett: finance committee. Max , Adler. Justus Hotchkiss and Thomas Hooker; board of managers for three s years, William T. Bartlett, C. A. Llndsley, Thomas Hooker,, Joseph Porter and T. H. Bishop. During the year 10,744 patients were treated, 3,000 'more,than last year. 1 ' . T8 tS A NAltKt" ht Smell aa Sweat, woman , ed thsBoet of eoaldAiav enlighten tliat tit enodi sold an estate fished name lots an Infinitely lalteiMed than those balk. laglit in ; This Illustration represents vary. . attractive pocket pin cushion which HQ- ; Will (end tree to any one. Address CHASE & SANBORN, BOSTON.-, --j f ",j Aose lha btttAdOias&tli ' M MorBi oldV wmtn hoasekepei Afthim. TfceyWk teBsfc,ytr-te id nameless artlciss Jk The fir. Alarm Mew Blng.. Yesterday the bell in the new tower on Goffe street was connected with the Ore alarm telegraph, and for the first time In two years the residents of the Ninth and Tenth wards had tlu satlsfao. tlon of hearing the noon and 6 o'clock alarms rung on the tower. BIO TIBB AT BTOHT CHEEK. The Building of the MoreroH Brothers' . Quarry Destroyed, Branford, Nov. 15. About midnight last night fire broke out In one of the buildings of the Not-cross Brothers' quarry at Stony Creek, and in less than an hour all of the buildings of the plant were In ruins. The fire burned rapidly, and the wooden toulldlngs were quickly consumed. Ther Is no fire department here and no effort was made to check the flames. The buildings covered a space of about BOO feet, and several of thorn were comparatively new. The building containing the engine used In the quarry was amonar th flr.f in k. destroyed with contents. The origin Is not definitely known. There are two theories as to how the flames started. One la that t.-o .., , half-drunken quarryman may have been asieep in the stables and set the Are while smoking. It Is also surmised that the fire may have started from the stove In the office building. . The loss Is esti mated this morning at $20,000. Mew Bowling Club. The Idle Hour Bowling club have elected the following officers: William Hennig, president; J. L. Thompson, secretary and treasurer; Tony Hedolln, captain, and Tony Knluulnir. aenror The club Is limited to Blxteen mem bers. They meet every Tuesday even ing In Turn Hall assembly rooms. Two Runaway. Frank Mayllnger's horse ran away on Crown street yesterday and scattered bologna and sausages from the corner of Church street to State, when the ani mal was caught and stopped. Another runaway dashed Into a car riage In Which WHS R R Rvlnirtni, nf North Haven, throwing Mr. Bylngton to tne ground and smashing his car riage. He was taken Into a store near by suffering from a. cut nn the hnnfc nf his head besides several bruises. firebugs In Derby. Derby, Nov. 17. A barn on the farm of O. G.J Beard was destroyed by a sup posed incendiary Are this morning with thirty tons of hay. A yoke of oxen and a bull perished in the Are. Loss $1,000; Insurance $700. and you rubbed hardest of women's Beware work. "nn p? imitation, be honest send HIGHEST MONARCH Your choice of Rims and Tires Call and See Them. BacMam Clark I Bnr Iiotel to llo Jackson State ments 294 296 tittioi? lallilfinl ROOT'S QUAKER Pronounced perfect by all the recommcnuca Dy me ivieaicai raquity, i Made by the original process at i Root'sBakery, 859 Grand Avenue v Astuyour grocer for ROOt'S QUAKER BREAD. - BT. JjM on THREE CARLOADS . . . ; ,;, - . of ..-...... CHAMBER SUITES Arrived last week. Watch our Chapel Street Win dow for Special Bargains dally. Our Fall line of Carpets ever before exnioitea in tne city, mces so low they will surprise you. Parlor Suites, Easy Chairs, Couches our own manufacture ; come and see them. Choice lines of Rugs, Mats, Shades, Lace Cur tains, Draperies, Paper Hangings, etc. Largest and Leading Low Priced Housef urnlshing Store In the city. H. B. ARMSTRONG & CO., 68-97 Orange Street and 780 Chapel Street. T i A "'' t 1 Nearly Ken Over Two Ladle.. Joseph Boene, a driver for Cullom & Co.' was srrested yesterday afternoon on Whalley avenue by Lyman H. John son, agent for the Connecticut Humane society, and locked up at police head quarters charged with fast driving and cruelty to animals. When arrested Boene was driving furiously and beat ing his horses unmercifully. Boene near ly ran over two ladles at the corner of Sperry street and Whalley avenue. This Matter of Darning . doesn't amount to much, with the women i-who use Pearline. Most of it has to be done because you persist in rubbing things over the washboard so. You have to, to get them even passably clean, if you wash with soap in the old way. Use Pearline 11 save the darning. You haven t the things to pieces, and you won t have to mend them. And another kind of darning won't suggest itself, either, for you haven't tired your self out to the cross point with the Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell yon. " this is as good as K or " the same as Pearline." IT'S FALSE Pearline is never peddled, if your grocer sends d it back. 411 JAMES PYLE, New York. AWARD BICYCLES. est Grade. Weighs 25 Pounds. 298 State street. At hum Pit BREAD. people. Endorsed and , highly each loaf , ' is far ahead of anything HEAT YOUR HOUSE WITH THE CELERDATED Mahony Boiler. 8team or Hot Water, Direct or Indirect Radiation. ALSO HOT AIR FURNACES. Driven Wells a specialty. Engineers' Supplies. First-class work pimrnnloed. Fnotory work soli cited. Personul atteution glveu to modernizing defective plumbings. SHEAHAN & GROARK, Steam Filters and Plumbers. Telephone 401-3 285 and 287 State Street. atones, fltimotng,. tc. Plumbing and Gasfitting. J. H. Buckley, 179 Church st Largest Stock of Heating Stoves IN THE CITY. Furnaces, Hot Water and Steam Heaters. Gas Fixtures, Oil Lamps, and Kitohen' Furniture. ALSO MAGEE RANGES. CURTISS & PIERPONT, 272, 274,276, 278 Elm street PARLOR STOVES. We are now prepared to show you the largest assortment of Parlor Stores to be found In the city, comprising all the latest designs and the most eco nomical and powerful heaters In the market to-day. ' Fire Place G-oods IN GREAT VARIETIES. Brass Andirons, Black Iron Andirons, Brass Fire Sets, Black Iron Fire Sets, Hearth Brushes, Portable Grates, Fire Screens, eto. Gas Fixtures In great varieties. New designs arriv ing daily. Our stook is now complete and prices low. Sanitary Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water Heating, A SPECIALTY. THE ARNOLD CO. STATE AND CROWN STREETS. THE REGAL HUB. Eleyated Closet, - Cabinet Base. Over 1500 used in New Haven. The heaviest, finest made, and most convenient Range ever offered, SOLE AGENT, . S. E. DIBBLE, ; 639 Grand, Avenue ;,, Jrg (Soo&b. SNOW, RAIN AND POLITICS DIDN'T PREVENT THE ARMY OF BUYERS COMING INTO OUR STORE LAST WEEK. THE BARGAINS IN JACKETS, CAPES, SHAWLS, HOUSE GOWNS, BLANKETS, DRESS GOODS AND UNDERWEAR, ARE WORTHY OP YOUR IMMEDIATE INSPECTION. OUR SMALL PROFIT SYSTEM SAVES YOU 1MORE MONEY THIS FALL THAN EVER BEFORE. EWEH MclHTYRE & CO., 837 and 839 Chapel Street, KToxv Hoven, Ot, $1.49. The special feature this week in our sale is the attraction for a light purse. Ladies'-Dongola Button and Lace at $1.49. GREAT VALUE. 854 Chapel Street. Fall M Mi Hiletr. 1132 Chapel Street, Second door above York street. ' A large, handsome and varied assort. ment of Millinery Trimmings. v Speoial styles In Felt Hats. ' ; Artistically Trimmed Hats andBonnets, Mourning Bonnets ana Mats - p a specialty. t Miss A. V. Byifaesv 1183 CHAPEL STREET, ; - ,v -- Second door above Tork street, ? ME! (15 km I