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THE MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1908.
IN SOCIETY ,. 1 ..... Atlrl ifltVl irllOlt 3 vciu lci viiuri.il was uucu i n-i b - - yesterday afternoon for the wedding of .Xri TT-l m i IJ rn..tnnt(Mi daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Car ririgton of Whitney avenue, and Mr. Burnslde Winslow of Utica, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Winslow of Philadel phia, 'Promptly at' 3:30 o'clock the wedding march from Lohengrin told that the bridal party arrived. The eix bridesmaids, Miss Margaret Fitch, Miss Louise Trowbridge of New York, Mrs. Hayes Q. Trowbridge, Miss Pau- line Mackey of Boston, Miss Carmelita Shreve of Boston and Miss Elsie Trow bridge, entered first. Immediately preceding the bride was the maid of honor, Miss Leila Carring ton, her sister. The bride entered on the arm of her father, who gave her away. They were met at the chancel rail by the bride groom and his best man, Mr. Carlos F. Stoddard of this city, and Rev. New man Smyth, D.D., who was the offla lating clergyman. The ushers were Mr. G. Elton Parks, Mr. Howard Drummond, Mr. James Brady, Mr. Ed ward Clucas of - New York, Mr. N. Stewart Campbell of Providence, Mr. H. B. Miller of New York, Mr. William Mitchell of Cincinnati and Mr. E. S. Bronson of this clti'. ; Mr. Fritz Byers of Pittsburg, who ! expected to act as an usher was unable '. to do so on account of a recent death In his family. ;' It would be impossible to imagine a prettier picture than that made by the ; bridal party as tney arranged tnem se'lves on the platform before the altar j which was arranged for this occasion. The massive decoration of palms and ' white lilies lent itself beautifully as i background for the rich yel low satin gowns of the brides : maids, the dainty white gown over vellnw. which was .worn by the maid of honor and the Ivory white isatin gown of the bride. The flowers, loose bunches of violets which were carried by the bridesmaids, gave just the finishing touch of perfection. - A ,: prettier wedding has not Deen wil- nessed in New Haven.' Following the ceremony a reception was neiu hi uie nuiue ui uic unurc m I j Whitney avenue, to which only a small I! ; number had been asked. At the house J, the decorations, also by Champion, . Iwere of greeneries, with Easter lilies ft and yellow and white roses. Maresl ijl catered and' brought with him from V New York the Neapolitan orchestra. k Later In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. i Winslow left for a wedding journey, 3: after which 'they will reside at 351 t" Genesee street, Utica, N. Y. x , I The 'bride's going away gown was of S I.Copenhagen blue broadcloth, tailor n made with which she . wore a hat of -1 blue, irtmmed with 'white gardenias. U, 'Many beautiful gifts have been re il celved, the collection Including, a chest of silver from the parents oi tne time, and a bag of gold pieces from - the eronm's parents and a large silver loving cup, gold lined, from Scroll and Keys. To the bridegroom the bride gave a diamond scarf pin. To the bridesmaids the bride gave bracelets, . 4 Bet with topaz. To his nest man ana ushers the bridegroom gave scarf pins. ' ! Among theiout of town guests at the C reception were Mr. and Mrs. J. H. i, Wimslow of Philadelphia, p?rents , ;of the groom, , Mr. and Mrs. ;K Frank Gorham, Mr. and Mrs. fj Frederick Gallatin of New York, Mr. ' and Mrs. N. P. Huff and Miss Huff of ' jHartford, Mrs. Lanahan and Miss Cook f ngltlmAFi V an.l Mrs C. T Conk if-BIf. and Mrs. Theodore Ives Drlggs, -Mir. and Mrs. William Merriman, Mr. rartd Mrs. Julius Maltby, Miss Maltby ot iWTaterbury, Mr. William H. Law ot frXJew York, Mr. and Mrs. Male of Mt. i. Kisco, N. Y- .Mr. Hussey of Boston, jMn. Carl Bf Ely of Pittsburg. ' Among the guests from this city were i'Mr, and Mrs. Louis E. Stoddard, Mr. i and Mrs. Henry F. English, Mr. and VI Mrs. Tpw1s English. Mr. and Mrs. Ed- ,'!ward R. Sargent, Mr. and Mrs. Russell (" Sargent, Miss Kate Trowbridge, Col. land Mrs. Rutherford Trowbridge, Mr. .Jand Mrs. Elford Trowbridge, Col. and 'Mrs. N. G. Osborn, Mr. E. Trowbridge Carrington, Mr. Bruce Fenn, Mr. Thornton Hunt, Miss Nannie Trow- , bridge, Mr. and Mrs. William Farnam, ; Miss Helen Porter, Mr. and Mrs. i j Charles S. DcForest, Dr. and Mrs. Otto Ramsey, Dr. and Mrs. Henry W. Ring, , Mrs. George H. Watrous, Mr. and Mrs. , Frank Bigolow, Mr. Frederick Brews- fvtor, Mr. John B. Fitch, Miss Anna "Fitch, Mr. and Mrs. John K. Beach, 'iMr. and Mrs. F. J. Kingsbury, Jr. I Mrs. Edward H. Coy of 242 Prospect iatreet, will be the hostess this year for Mthe sophomore tea which is to be given ;'on Monday afternoon from 4 to 6 io'clock. As usual the sophomore german will be given in Harmonie hall on Monday Jevening Immediately after the Glee J club concert. The patronesses for the german are jas follows: Mrs. Walter Camp, Mrs. Stephen M. Clement, Mrs. Lewis Eng - lish, Mrs. James H. Hoyt, Mrs. A. P. V-tokes, jr., and Mrs. James H. Wil- 'Mia mo t Miss Ruth Phillips, of 302 Willow Street, daughter of Rev. and Mrs. Wat- . iron L. Phillips, leaves to-day for New j York and Washington. D. C. Miss Phillips Is a graduate of the National ; Park Seminary of Washington and on Saturday evening a reception will be aivon hor at the seminary. On ber re turn Miss Phillips will give dramatic recitals In Newtonvllle and Webster, Mas. i tninrect In civic Imnrnve- nent which is increasing throughout the United States, is very martira m New Haven. All who share In this In terest, will enthusiastically weWme the .opportunity to "hear Mrs. Isaac L. Rice of New York, one of the most cultured philanthropists of-our time. Mrs. Rice tomes to New Hven under the aus pices of the Women's Civic club and will speak at the rhited church chapel on Saturday afternoon, January IS. at L 3 o'clock, on the wj of the Society siiinT1' i nnecessary the president EVERY SILK BUYER In New Haven Has f . . T - 1- I .... ... f. rrUIn tnmm! f I Been waicmny ana wailing ior una nuuuai g 4. Event. leasfopit(o- New Haven's Greatest Sale of UVl and Mil. It does not seem necessary to print more than the mere announcement, with short descriptions and prices, for the memory of our last January sale of Black and Colored Dress Goods and Silks certainly lin gers in the minds of hundreds of our customers as an event that proved exceedingly profitable to them. Nevertheless, this sale will far surpass last year's in variety of styles, colors and weaves. And the values are so great and the prices so irresistibly low that nothing short of a tremendous business shall follow. Keaa on- UlUVll 11 VOlJ JUlUk? AH our Black Goods have been selected with care In regard to quality of fabric and dye. Only the very best quality Is allowed In our stocK. The prices are always the most reasonable consistent with quality. This weeK the entire stock, consisting oi Voile. Henrietta. Crepe de Paris, Broadcloth, Nun's Veiling, Mohairs, etc.. will be reduced as follows : $1.00 Quality. $1.25 Quality. $1.50Quallty. $1.75Quallty. $2.00 Quality. $2.25 to $3.00. $3.00to$4.00. Sale price. . .79 Sale price.. .95 Saleprice..$1.15 Saleprlce..$1.29 Saleprice..$1.39 Saleprice..$1.79 Sale price.. $2,50 I Black Silks. 1 .00 Peau De Sole. Sale price 85c. 1.25 Peau De Sole. Sale price 1.50 Peau De Soie. Sale price 1 25. ' 1 .75 Peau De Sole. Sale price 1.38. 1. 00 Monarch serge biiK. tsaie pric 3 69c. , , 1.00 Peau De Cygne, 20 Inch. Sale price 85c. 1.25 reau ueygne, si mon. Sale price 1.10. 85c, 1.00, 1.25 Foulard, 24 inch. Sale price 69c. 1.00 Satin Liberty, 24 inch. Sale price 69c. 69c Taffeta, 19 inch. Sale price 50c 85c Black Taffeta, 20 Inch. Sale price 69c. i.50 Black Taffeta,, 27 Inch. Sale price 1.25. 1.38 Black Taffeta, 36 Inch. Sale price 1.25. 1.50 Black Taffeta, 36 Inch. Sale price 1.35. 1.19 BiaCK laiieiu, oo iiiuii. Sale price 98c. Fancy Colored Silks. About 8,000 yards to choose from, 6'iG instead of $1.00 and $1.25. The Silks involved in this sale are all the latest spring styles of Taffetas, Louisines. Brocaded Plaids and Fancy Taffetas in Dresden effects. It is the most beautiful collection of silks ever shown here and the colorings charmingly pretty. , This is an offering of a most unusual kind and af fords silk buyers an opportunity to purchase mate rials for dresses, waists and drop skirts at enormous . r r 4 rr 4. 4 r i savings, values range ironi i.uu iu i.d ct ytuu. Sale Price. 69' Foulard Silks. 85c and SI. 00 a yard quality now 69c a yard Those who appreciate the beauties of this rich, soft clinging silk will welcome this opportunity of purchasing' Foulard Silks at decisive reductions. There is a nice range of styles and colorings suita ble for dresses and waists. A better occasion was never presented to provide, for the coming season by buying materials for several dresses and waists at a saving. Values 85c and 1.00. Sale price, j(c Colored Dress Goods. Th. .nflPA Ktnr.Yc nf r.nlnrfsrl Drnss Grinds comprising every new and desirable weaves In Broadcloths. Henriettas. Mohairs, Fancy Panamas, Checks. Worsted Mixtures, etc.. Is reduced for this great sale. All Dress Goos Marked, $1.00 a yard. Sale price.. .79 $1.25 a yard. Sae price . ,.95 $1.50 a yard. Sale price. . $1. 15 $1.75 a yard. Sale price . $1.29 $2.00 a yard. Sale price. .$1.39 $2.25 to $2.50 a vard. Sale price.. ,.........$1.79 Black Silks. 2.50 Crepe De Chine, 46 Inch. Sale price 2.00. 2.75 Crepe De Chine, 46 Inch. Sale price 2.25. 1.50 aualitv 25 in Rough Pon- riftA Salfi' nrlr.o 1.25. 'M-gs! Fancy Crepe, 1.25 and 1.50 quality. Sale price 89c. Plain Crepe De Chine, 100 quality. Sale price 85c. Plain Musaiine. 1.00 quality Sale price 85c, Special Black Taffeta, 36 In., 1 50 quality. Sale price 1 19 Colored Silks. Colored Taffeta Silks, nearly every shade approved by Dame Fashion, value 85c a yard Sale price 69c Colored Taffeta Silks, every shade, value 69c. Sale price 50c. Colored Crepe De Chines, 24 Inches wide, values 69c and 1.00 a yard Sale prices 50c and 8c Colored Messallnes (ln plain colors, and Peau De Cygnes, value 1.00 a yard. Sale price 85c. I'M Sl ATi WlIJi piSPVTE. One of Heirs of B. K. Kocd Restrains Widow's "Extravagance." Hartford, Conn., Jan. lo.-Bcfore the supreme court to-dav, arguments were made in the Hartford county suit of H. E. Reed against Carrie S. Reed. It in volves a dispute over the will of G. W. M. Reed who left $50,000 and provided that his wife have as much of the in terest and principal as fhe considered necessary fir her support. The plain tiff, who is one of the heirs .procu. an injunction in the lower court re straining Mrs. Reed from spending any more of the principal and the defendant has appealed. IMPORTED CHEESE That Is, Imported From Green County in the State of Wisconsin. GOOD SWISS & LIMBURGER Made by People Whn Conic Honest ly by Tlielr I'scful Art. lor tne uppress:on Noise, of which she jan.i founder. sto all. The 1m "e U1 be free EXTRA! BiG STRIKE IN HAVANA But we have got a few CHOICE CLEAR HAVANA SMALL BREVAS. which we liave al ways sold at 10c three for a quarter. For a few days 5 STRAIGHT Not more than fifty of these pegars will le Mild to a eus-tonier. 1 I Mt S 1 A Matt9n' fornac When nn some dclectahle roof car den vou nartake of limhureer. with its exultant and joyous aroma, or in some more pretentious hostelry' absorb Swiss cheese of delicate and creamy flavor, you believe It to be, no doubt, the imported article, and perhaps a picture rises before you of 4 chalet among mountains, where the edel weiss blooms, and the yodel resounds at sunrise; but the chances are that it was made in a long, low building painted red, with an underground basement, and nestled at the base of one of the conical limestone hills of Green county. In southwestern Wis consin. This does not detract from its quality, however, pince it is made of even richer milk, in precisely the same way, by men and women who learned the art in their native cantons In fact, the American product Is sain! , to be better than the foreign. Theret are 2Ss factories of hwiss and limmir- i ger cheese in Green county, 22 of them in this little township of New , Glarns. The latter was settled and is peopled almost wholly by Swiss. One hears the 8wiss language on its streets. The service in its two church es of a Sunday is in high German, which is so near like the Swiss tongue that the la'ter readily understand it Wisconsin and Minnesota were ,i largely settled by Swede, Norwegians, Swiss, and the allied peoples, and ex cellent citizens they maae siuru, .h-mx. i,nne.t. intelligent, well edu cated, 'getting naturalized at the first opportunity, and always umuB n. duty as voters. Senator Knme ixeison of Minnesota, himself ft Scandinavian, holds his position, it is said, iwcause of this readiness of his countrymen to perform their full duty as citizens. New Glarus is but do nines in.m Moriiunn hv rail 26 as the crow flies and one of the many enjoyable ex- r.irton we made from the Mate cap ital was to this Swiss colony. The route was by Illinois Central to Mon ticello. then by a branch of tho Chi cago, St. Paul and Minneapolis to New Glarus. As we walked up the tidy main street a group of men of for cign aspect before a saloon here the general clubhouse and a respectable place of resort were talking In the Swiss language. ine names on ure signs of the business houses remind ed us of a foreign country. Solomon Strueme kept the harness shop, Mat thew Hoesley the William Tell House, Sartacher Bros, were wagon-makers onH blnrksmiths, Hoseley Bros., clothiers, etc. A great brick church on a hilltop closed the vista of the main street and a group of rotund citizens were gathered on its ample portico as we strolled tip, whether for funeral, wedding, feast, or fast we asked not and they volunteered no information. We wished to learn how limburger cheese was made and said so, where upon they courteously pointed out a long, low building on the eastern edite of the village as the place. The fac- ; tory we found on arriving was in the basement, where it was nice and cool. with a stream of clear cold water from a spring flowing into it. Its ma chinery was very simple a long vat or tank into which the milk flowed when emptied into a pipe from the cans in the farmers- wagons, which hucrV.t !i 000 pounds of it every morning. In th tank the milk was heated to 9S degrees curdled with rennet, stirred briskly for half an hour, and the curd placed in a long. 1arrow trough-like l and allowed to remain there over night. The next morning it would be put in tnc sait tanks and remain there three days, then be cut into two-pound cheeses and placed on shelves in tne eooier, there to lie from three to four weeks, oeing turned and rubbed three times a week when it would be wrapped first in thir. paper and then in tinfoil, and shipped to market. The man and woman in charge of the cheese-making could not speak English, having but recently come from the old country, but a rosy cheeked lad, fresh from the gram chord where thev teach English and German side by side, was readily found who Interpreted the cheese n,.i:r' description of the process as .riven The factory, we found, was co-operative, the building Deing t.-nert bv the farmers who coniriout ed the milk and hired a man to maxe the cheese at so much the hundred pounds, then sold the product and divided the profits. There were 10 far mers in the combine, he said, and they brought 6,000 pounds of milk every morning, out of which he made 500 pounds of cheese, which sold at from 12 to 14 cents the pound at the factory. There was never a glut in the market he said further, the demand being always greater than the sup- We next inquired where we could . a Swiss cheese factory' in opera tion, and were told to cross the beau tiful green intervale which separates the hills among which the town nes tles from another range opposite, and take the road running. along the base of the latter until we come to It. We passed several farmhouses all showing evidences of wealth and plenty on th part of the owners-one of brick in ample grounds, with hugh v. and then reached the factory.' another long, low building set in th side of a hi" in order to utilize the cool basement cool in summer, warm in winter. The man in charge here was a vet eran in cheese-making, could speak English, and gave us a very interest ing account of the processes of his art. Here, instead of the long tank of the limhureer factory was a huge copper kettle .scoured so brightly one could use It for a mirror, and fitted with a crane for swinging It over a brick furnace in the corner when required. "The seven persons of the factory, he beean. "deliver here each morning about 4,500 pounds of milk, which Is run directly from the cans In the wagons into this copper kettle, which at that time Is over a hot fire in the furnace yonder. Tho milk is heated to 92 degrees, rennet having first been added to curdle it. The curd is then cut with this instrument (shaped something like a fiddle bow by running it back and forth and crosswise throueh it: then with scoon we turn It Un from tho bottom. then stir it for an hour and a half or eo, and heat It to 130 degree.s then stir for another half hour. It Is then strained through cheesecloth, and put into a box for the whey to drain out Along in the afternoon It is removed from this, again cut up, placed In a press, and subjected to about a ton's pressure for 12 hours, when it is ready for the salt tanks, wnere it lies for 48 hours. It is then placed on shelves in the cooler, salted, washed, and turned every other day for six weeks, when it is ready for market It brings here 15 cents per pound, and the de mand is always greater than the supply." New York Evening Post. tariff reduction in favor of the Fili pinos is so inconsistent wlrh the pro tective principle which the Republi can party has championed since Its birth. In victory and in defeat, that it can-be accounted for enly on the the ory that the pacification of the littl brown wards of the United States has become a hobby with him. It Is pro verbial that when a man onea mounts a hobby he hardly ever stops until lis has ridden It to death, and no consid erations ef reason at id common senso avail much to put a stop to his head long course. If something of this sort wrere not so In Mr. Taft's case it would be almost Inconceivable that a man of his wide experience and stored knowledge could fail to recognize th threat his plan Involves to the Interests of the beet sugar raisers and tobacco growers of this ccuntry. POLICEMAN FINED. An Hour and a Quarter Oft His Beat Cost William McRiernan $2.50. Chief Cowles has fined Patrolman William Mijernan of the central pre ' cinct $2.50 for being oft his beat an j hour and a quarter on December 4. The notics of this effect was posted on the official bulletin board of the central precinct yesterday. Plumbing, Healing and Sheet Metal Work Defective Plumbing Overhauled and Put in Perfect Sani tary Condition. Jobbing Promptly Attended to. Call and Inspect Our Show- Rooms. H-8 Cqb & Coleman Co, Tfce West aad the Philippine. line ivansas vn o'-.-m ui. Mr. Taft's persistency i urging this490 Chapel fetrecv. 'Phone 3108.