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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 19, 1915)
T1IF, OMAHA SUNDAY HEK: DECKMBKU 19, 1!M5.
THIRD PRESIDENT. TO
MARRY IN OFFICE
John Tyler and Grover Cleveland
Other Two Executives to Teks
Bridei Burin; Incumbenoy.
1IIST0EY or the cofbtship
WASHINGTON, Dc. 18. Wood
row Wilson it the third president to
be married during his term of of
fice. President Tyler the first
and President Clereland wu the
othec Mr. Tyler, like Mr. Wilson,
wag left a widower during his term.
Two years later, In 1844, In New
York City, he was married to Miss
Julia Gardner, who then presided at
the White House functions during
the last year of her husband's term
Grorer Cleveland's marriage to
Miss Frances Folsom took place In
the Blue room of the executive man
sion. It was comparatively a private
affair, for the Invited guests included
only the cabinet members, their
wives and a few friends and rela
tives of the couple.
l'rill"nt Wilson's wedding- l the third
In hi fem'ly lnre he took office. The
fir:.t White House wedding of his term
-nn that of hla second adughtar, J east
Wood row wr.son, to rrancla . Bowes
Pfiyro and I ha other wu that of hla
youngest daughter, Kleenor, to Secre
tary McAdoo. The president now ha
two grandchildren, tha little son of the
Sayres and tha baby daughter of the
McAdooa. - , ,
nj An Vlra-tnlaaa.
Tha president and bis bride both are
Virginians by birth. Ha was born at
Staunton fifty-nine years ago this month
and aha was born at Wythevllle, tha
daughter of Judge and Mra. William H.
Boning", and waa one child tn a large
family. Two sisters, Mrs. Alexander IL
Oalt and Miss Bertha Boiling awl three
brothers, John Randolph., Richard Wll
mer and Julian B. Boiling, live In
Washington. Rolfe E. Boiling, another
brother, la manager of tha Commercial
hank at Panama and another. Dr.
William E. Boiling-, lives In Louisville,
Xr iA third sister, Mra. M..H. Maury,
lives In Anniston, Ala. The bride's fam
ily baa. been prominent In the history of
Virginia and she- heraelf la a deaoendant
of Pocahontas, the Indian chiefs daugh
ter who married John Bolfe.
Since 1894 Mr Oalt haa lived In Wash
ington, belonging to none of the distinct
social sets, but active In charity and
philanthropy In her own ways. From bar
first husband she Inherited control of a
prosperous mercantile business, of which
she haa been accredited with now being
the active head and many tributes are
paid to her ability. But activity In busi
ness, her friends say, nover haa dimin
ished her Interest In a woman's world.
She. loves' flowers, books and outdoor
recreations. After the president's court
ship began she took up golf and on many
Saturday afternoons they ware eean to
gether en the links at some ene ef the
country clubs about the capital, or at
other times taking long motor drives
over the Virginia hill a or along the shore
roada 1ft lower Maryland. Often they took
picnle luncheon from the White House
on their' Journeys and -ate by the road
side. In the White House circle the bride
quickly found her place. She playa the
piano, sings and loves poetry and whan
In the Intimacy of the family tha presi
dent often ties read aloud hi favorite ;
poems, as la hla ousters, she ls"Weld to :
have been .one of bis - most Interested !
Kaaaaenrat Aaaasscts October 0.
'Miss Margaret Wilson, tha president's
eldest daughter, and Miss Helen Wood
row Bones, hla eousln. are said to have
drawn her Into the White Houae circle
In the early autumn of 181. From that
time she haa been a frequent guest at
the executive mansion and last summer
spent a month as the guest of Margaret
Wilson at the summer White House at
Cornish, N. H. The engagement was
announced Oetober a, not long after the
presidential party returned to Washing
ton for the winter.
Both the president and hla bride agreed
not to have their wedding In the White
Houae, but tn bar home near Dupont
Circle, which sometimes le called the
social hub of the capital. She llvee there
in a tastefully arranged bouse, somewhat
small by comparlaoaj with the manalons
which surround It It Is not large
enough for entertaining on to extended
erale and for that reason a large com
pany waa not Invited to the wedding1.
Mr. McAdoo. the president's son-in-law,
waa the only member ef the cabinet In
cluded In, the party. The rest were all
relatives. ' i
Tse repeatedly expressed wlsh of the
couple for a quiet wedding unattended
by any great amount of publicity la re
eponsible for the general lack of common
knowledge of so many of the details
which Attend such a ceremony. No pub.
Ilo announcements have been made of
the gifts received and likewise there has
been 6 announcement ef the gowns and
decorations. New Tork dressmakers have
been frequently during the last few
. weeks at the White House and at the
bride's home and she haa made one or
two shopping trine out of the city to
complete her trousseau.
Aged Woman Joins Social Center
Class and Drives Out Rheumatism
Mrs. Paul Caston. 74 years of age,
proprietor of a store at 4.01 (Irsnd
avenue, believes she haa dlacoverd the
refcl fountain of youth physical culture.
She poo-poos the Idea of growing old and
Just now Is routing Father Time with
his hour glaaa and sickle.
This woman la a member of the physical
culture clans at the Central Park school
social center, meeting with the members
every Monday evening for supervised
drills. On other days she takes regular
exercisea at home, devoting - about fif
teen minutes every morning and the same
time every evening.
Two years ago last fall ahe had at
tacks of rheumatism and could not bend
her arms or legs. She entered the
physical culture class formed by the
Central Park Woman's league and is now
In bar third season with the clas. The
work recently was taken over by the Re
creation board and a supervisor directs
the class each week,
Mrs. Castor goes through the wand
drills, marches, folk dances and arm
exerclees with as much Interest as the
younger members. Fhe Is the only enderly
member the clasa has had during the
three seasons It haa been established.
This woman has six children and four
teen grandchildren. Fhe attenda to her
work every dp.y In the store and says
she has driven away rheumatism and Is
beginning to feel young at sin.
"I feel many years younxer than I did
before I started to take this systematic
exercise. I don't believe in" getting old
irntll you have to. I am old In years, but
I feel young again. My health Is much
better and my Interest In ths world la
stronger. Why, I am almost spry," said
The bges o'f physical culture class
at this social renter range from 15 to
74, R. L Cams Is tha physical director
ami J. B. Mclean Is supervisor of all of
the activities of the center.
Mrs. Castor indorses the physical cul
ture feature of the social centers.
(Continued from Page One.)
number will not be lens than 10,065! As
to the thank offering predictlona range
from trt.ono to iioo.ooo.
' Rev, Jamea Emprlnghem, rector of St
Paul's Episcopal church, furnished ths
ereatest aursrlea of tha umnilrn b nub.
Holy praising Sunday from the tabernacle
platform last night Dr. Emprtngham,
as president of tha Syracuse Ministers'
association, fought the bringing of Sun
day here. -I fought "Billy" tn the Min
isters' association." he said. "Report had
come to us of what a dangerous man he
waa. They said he stole other men's ser
mons. Well, fellows, whose sermons
"Billy" stole waa some preacher. They
said "Billy" was a grafter, but every
cent he takes out or the purse he comes
by honestly. True religion means sacri
fice. Sunday la offering his very life as
Bishop Charles Flsk, opponent of Sun
day's methods, heard the testimonial of
his subordinate, but declined comment It
was the bishop's first visit to the taber
nacle. Thanks from City.
The eommon council and tbe Board of
Supervisors have adopted a resolution
thanking the evangelist although alder
men split over the question. Members of
the council asserted that the subject was
not a proper one for city fathers, as "It
was never done for the governor or presi
dent, who has also attracted large
Sunday thla week received a n
commence a revival at Junu. nit.i
of Alaska, The territory residents want
Sunday to out short hla summer vacation
In Oregon and come to tnair r .
leader 'e Assistant Talk.
Grmc cSiii' Mrtida m.Mei.M. . '
- tveuuain-i m 1.(1 fj
Bible classes at the tabernacle haa been
wonoertuu I hate to leave them. I hope
the seventy elaaaea now organised will
lead to the organisation of many more."
Alice Oamlln: "Personally, I expect
great things of Syracuse. Not one of us
has been disappointed. The city churches
will be richer for years to come as a re
sult of decisions made."
Virginia Sheridan: "We cannot forget
the Interest dlnplayed by so many Syra
cuse manufacturers. My work has been
made easier through their splendid co
operation." Isa Vard: "The work has been excep
tionally encouraging. The way in which
men are taking hold of the new co-operative
council Idea promises great things."
Francis Mlllorj "Syracuse wss a little
slow In getting started, but Syracuse is
Comment by Officials.
Syracusans had these comments in re
turn; Mayor-Elect Stone "I believe that
Syraouae haa been benefited by the Sun
Wlllard A. Rell, chairman of the re
publican county committee: "Fine! I
believe he has done much good."
Oeorge R. Fearon, assemblyman from
the Third district: "The effect will be
seen for a long time to come."
Calvin McCarthy, leaaer of prohibi
tions forces In the county: "It Is the
blKgest thing that ever came to thla city."
John C. Boland, secretary of the re
publican county committee: "Syracuse Is
a better olty to live In since he haa been
MRS. GALT ARE
(Continued from Page One.)
traveling dress, a black s'lk velvet gown
with a picture bat of black beaver with
no trimmlnxe whstever, except one
feather, slightly upturned on ths left
side. At ber throat she wore the presi
dent's wedding gift, a magnificent dia
The skirt of her gown was ef walk
ing length and cut on full lines. Ths
watst had ailken embroidery of blue,
shading from the deep tones of royal
blue to delicate shades of pastel and was
threaded with silver.
The lower part of tbe waist was em
broidered on black net over a band of
silver in the design of lilies, below which
was a girdle of black velvet The sleeves
of the gown were of black net fashioned
In tiny tucks with long bell shaped cuffs
of embroidered velvet, which came well
down over the hands. Her collar which
waa high and up standing was of black
lace. When she left on her honeymoon
Journey, Mrs. Wilson wore over her gown
a ifur coat of broad tall with bands of
yukon and muff to match. She wore a
What Daaahtere Wore.
Miss Margaret Wilson, the president's
eldest daughter, wore a sapphire blue
velvet gown with sapphire and velvet
trimmings. Mrs. William O. McAdoo, his
youngest daughter, wore blue silk brocade
with fur and silver trimmings. Mrs.
iFrancis B. Sayre. his third daughter,
wore rose charmeuse with cream lace.
Miss Helen Woodrow Bones, the presi
dent's cousin, wore yellow silk and gold.
Mrs. Boiling, the bride's mother, wore
a costume of richly jetted net over an
underskirt of satin of appllqued In king's
blue. A short train was caught at the
left side of the girdle with a cluster ot
pink crushed rosea She wore old cameos
set In pearls which she wore as a bride.
Mrs. W. IL Maury of Annlston. Ia., a
sister of the bride, wore white crepe
and silver net with a court train of cream
crepe embroidered In leaf sprays of gold.
A single moon Tower caught her corsage
at the walet Mrs. Alexander H. Oalt
of this city, another sister, wore robin
egg blue chiffon velvet with silver bands
and a black tulle sash with crushed roses.
Miss Bertha Boiling, the bride's third
sister, wore a gown of torquolse blue.
Above a full skirt of blue chiffon over
white lace founces fell a panier draped
oversklrt of blue taffeta embroidered tn
gold and silver. The bodice of chiffon
was over heavy banda of gold lace and
a high girdle waa of flower embroidered
Wear Evealna; Dress.
All the men In the party, which, out
side of the relatles. Included Secretary
Tumulty and Dr. Grayson, the president's
physician, wore conventional evening
Upstairs In the bride's house one room
was set aalde tor the wedding gifts,
which ran Into the hundreds, despite In
timations from the White House that
nothing should be sent by any others than
relatives and close friends.
In deference to the president's wishes
the bouses of congress sent no gift
officially, but many members sent per
sonal remembrances. The Virginia dele
gation, representing the native state of
the couple sent a loving cup. Wytheville,
the bride's home town, sent a miniature
of Mr. and Mrs. Boiling, her parents. The
Pocahontas Memorial association. In
recognition of Mrs. Wilson's descent from
the Indian princess of that name, sent
a bronze statuette of Pocohontas. The
Menominee Indians of Wisconsin sent a
handsome bead belt The former queen
of Hawaii sent a scarf, Minnesota women
sent a wedding cake. Every member of
the cabinet a gift.
Other Olfts of Jewelry.
In addition to the president's diamond
brooch, there were other rifts of jewelry,
among them a diamond brooch set In
sapphires and a gold and sapphire brace
let There were so many fans that It Is
said that Mrs. Wilson will have a dif
ferent one for each evening during the
social season. There were candlesticks
and compotes in quantity, among the
most distinctive of the latter being one
from the speaker and Mrs. Champ Clark.
There were meny vsses. ancient and
modern, quantities of glass, pottery and
silver, books and pictures, an ancient
Chinese box, and a large mahogany din
A bracelet of Praslllsn tournamallnee
and an ornament of tropical bird feathers
came from Pouth America. From Bel
gian children came rlllows, pieces of
lace, engrossed parchments snd other
articles Including embroideries, all In
scribed with cards showing gratitude for
the president's sympathy, often ex
pressed, for the sufferers of the war.
Olfts came also from the pupils of the
Benedictine nuns at Liege and the chil
dren of the Uere school nf St. eronlca.
The children of Spa. a Belrien waterin
place, sent a Jewel esse Inscribed "hom
age and gratitude of Ppa."
Hamea Tint Given.
In view of the desire of the president
and Mrs. Wilson that as little publicity
as possible attend their wedding names
of those sending wedding gifts have been
withheld from publication. The great
number received, however, completely
upset the plans for cataloguing and
classifying them at the bride's house
and the work will be turned over to the
White House attaches. When the gifts
are sorted It Is understood all those hav
ing Intrinsic value which came from per
sons unknown to the president or Mrs.
Wilson will, much to their regret, be
The president and Mrs. Wilson are ex
pected to return to the capital on or be
fore January 4. when oongress reconvenes.
The Pan-American reception In the White
House on the night of January T will be
the social function of the season, which
Is expected to be unusually brilliant
The guests at tha wedding include: Mrs.
William H. Boiling of this city, the
bride's mother; Mrs. Matthew H. Muury,
Annlstion, Ala.; Mrs. Alexander II. Oalt
of this city and Miss Bertha Boiling, sis
ters of the bride; her five brothers, John
Randolph Boiling, Richard W. Boiling
and Julian Boiling, of this city; Dr. W.
F. Boiling. Louisville, Ky., and Rolfe E.
Boiling of Panama; her brother-in-law.
Alexander H. Oalt. of this city; three sls-tere-ln-taw,
Mrs. Jullsn B. Boiling. Mrs.
Itolfe E. Boiling and Mrs. Richard W.
Tolling; Secretary and Mrs. William O,
McAdoo, Mr. and Mrs. Francis
of Wllllamstown. Mass.; Miss
Wilson, Miss Helen Woodrow Bones,
president's cousin; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
H. Wilson of Baltimore, the former the
brother of the president; Miss Alice Wil
son, the president's niece; Mrs. Anne
Howe of Philadelphia, the president's sis
ter; Mrs. Anne Cothran, the president's
niece; Josephine Cothran, the president's
grandnlece; Secretary Tumulty, Dr. Gray
son and Miss Oertrude . Gordon, Mrs.
Gait's close friend.
Completes Basy Day.
The president completed a record-breaking
day for him In extending clemency by
singing papers Just before he left the ex
ecutive offices for dinner, releasing two
men from Jail. He commuted to expire
at once the three months' sentence of J.
E. Turner, convicted In the northern
Georgia federal court on the charge of
distilling liquor Illegally and remitted the
unpaid fine for which Zhuck-Que-Ah, an
Indian, convicted in Kansas of Intro
ducing liquor into the Pottawattamie In
The last official act of the president be
fore leaving on his honevmoon was the
will be glv
CHADROJi, Neb., Deo. 18.-(Speclal.)-Two
of Chadron s oldest settlers have
gone to the great beyond this week.
John H. Jones died at Edgemont, 8. D.
Thursday the body was brought to
Chadron and the funeral took place to
day. He was over 90 years old.
Solon Moxley Daboll was born In New
Tork November 14, 1823. He waa a dele
gate to' the atate constitutional conven
tion of the new state of South Dakota
Soon after this he came to Nebraska and
filed on the land adjoining Chadron on
the west, now known as Da boll's addi
tion to Chadron. He was unusually well
for one of his years until about a month
ago,, when stricken with paralysis. The
funeral took place yesterday.
or an appeal for funds for Bel
lei work. The text of the appeal
riven out tomorrow.
ChadroB Ploneera Dead.
Name of Norris
Filed as Candidate
for the Presidency
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb., Deo. 18. (Special Tele
gram.) The name of Senator Oeorge W.
Norris was today filed for the republican
nomination for president In the office ot
the secretary of atate. The filing was !
accompanied by a petition algned by
James E. Ryan of Indlanola and twenty
eight other Indlanola voters, among them
Representative W. A. Reynolds. The
name of Senator John F. Cordeal, who
offices with Senator Norris, waa not on
HeCook Templars Inspected. .
iTCOOK. Neb., Deq, 18. (Special.) St
John commandery No. IS, Knights Tem
plar, of this city, waa Inspected by Orand
Warden Eminent Sir Jesse D. Whltmore
laat evening. The air knights conferred
the Illustrious Order of the Red Cross
and Tembple degree upon Carl M. Scud-
der. Thlrten air knlgbta from Holdrege,
five from Red Cloud and one from Pali-
aade attended the meeting as guests of
No. 11 A banquet cloaed the session.
"PRACTICAL GIFTS SATISFY LASTINGLY"
0 Beaton & Laier Co.
415-17 South 16th St . Phone Douglas 33S
Rich New Sheffield Silverware
Elated Over the
"Missouri river freighting by barge lines
wUl be greatly cumulated as the result
of the War department's recommend a
tloo to ooo grass that the project for a
six-foot channel be continued." eeya
Commissioner Robert Mknley of the
Omaha Commercial club.
The War department's recommendation
was made to congress Friday, in spite
of tbe adverse report of LieuUoant Col.
onl Harbert Ieakyne, the engineer of
the war bureau In charge of the Missouri
river dutrk t. It Is considered a great
victory (or the Omaha and Kansas City
iver shipping interests, wbo have worked
hard for some time tn opposition to Dea
kyne's adverse view.
"Now that It U evldant that the gov
ernment engineers look with favor on
HUaourl river development between Kan
sas City and St Louts, more capital will
be Inveated In freight barge enterprises
oo the river," declares OomnUMtooer
M&nley. "The future probability of
channel development la toe "Irrriirt
above Kenans City also appears brighter,
which Is of more Immediate Interval to
Genuine Sheffield Silver ef ths
very finest -high grade workman
ship and quality. Big new ship
ment lust received, all on sale at
16 discount from regular prices.
Not tbe following:
Bon Bon Baskets.. a.aa, ga.as, SXT5
Bread Trays a.SO and td.40
Sugars and Creamers, each. . . . .J.40
Olive Holdara Se.OO
bllvt-r Tea Kettlea, on stands, witii
alcohol lamp $11.50
11-lnrh Serving Trays . ....... SS.3S
Tea Strainere , , $1.00
Pandwlch Trays ..$3.00, $3.TS, $4,64
Mayonnaise Bowls $0.00
Uravy Boats, with tray $4.00
The. Drapery Department
Offers Many Attractive Gift Things
ff1r r?lAtr Mak fcnristmag present that will be
VCUUr VUCwlS UsUngly appreciated In any household and
a constant reminder of th$ donor's esteem. Our chests are sub
stantially built of select Tennessee Cedar and nlcoly finished A
big yarlety priced at 89.75. 811. 812.50. 815. and $23.
TaWr RimnAr TpeatrT xd Iour. I7x5-in. site nicely
a ouic aVUUUCrS finished. Two lots. Including values up.
to I8.E0. on sals, at 82.00 nd 83.00.
High Grade Velour rortieres. all readv tn hinr Mtia
values, priced, to close out. at 817.50, 825.00 "d 830.00.
10x10 AhaJU Rag Rugs
Ras Rugs in all sites and colorings,
Roysl Wtltoa Rugs....,
itoyal Wlitoo Ilugn
Many Beautiful, Useful Gifts
In the CARPET DEPARTMENT
W. Mat. t4xM sis ! iT.iUiif
Rtsl ttarm Swerpera, In tbe Japan trimuoEg,
In the nickel trimming 83.75
ftwerpee? Vac, Model K, combines perfect carpet
sweeper and vacuum cleaner, price. . n f
1 .lxjnlnter Rags, aa extra heavy quality
, 1 extra special Sift 7s:'
lA 9xia boamloa. Voire RK. aervloeablt choic
1 patterns, special 3i Hn
I Oxia tfeajxdres Brussels Rag., tine for The be"
'stlri room, at 812.75
our Credit is Good at Beaton &Laier's j
store Open Evenings
, Until Christmas
Hours 8:30 A. M.
9:00 P. M.
THOf IPSON-BELDtN 6 CO,
The Fashion Genfer ofWie Middle WesK
. Established m.i
Iarued for any amount
Redeemed at any
Department in the
Store at any time.
THOSE who select gifts
with full appreciation
of aU a gift means, who know
that it may acknowledge the
good judgment of the giver
and be a subtle compliment
to the good taste of the recip
ient find enjoyment in do
ing their Christmas shopping
in a store like this where
the substantial character of
every gift article proclaims
the care and thought which
has gone into its selection.
new arrivals that
are particularly good
values and make dis
Heatherbloom petticoats In black,
rreen, -ray and navy, regular
Rises, 91. ZH.
Also ont size In black, for $1.50.
Basement Apparol Section.
ways Pleases. ,
We have a
priced to please.
Silk Hose with lisle tops
and soles, at 75c.
Other numbers of Silk
Ilose, at $1.00, $L30, $2, $2.50
and $3 a pair.
Also Exclusive Novelties at
For the holiday season these num
bers are very popular.
LISLK VESTS with hand crochet
ed tops, 50e to (1.73.
TINE RIBBED SILK VESTS, shell
crochet tops, 91.75.
BILK VESTS Plain and hand
embroidered. 91.75 to 94.00.
The Store for
Practical Gift Ideas
Kimonos, Bath Robes, Blouses,
Petticoats, Negligees, priced
as low as is consistent with
the highest quality.
The Fur Shop
Dependable Purs for
women and children.
Children's Sets, $6.50 to
Misses' Sets, $15.00 to $25.
Women's Sets, $15 to $150
Party Dresses for
The miss home from school
and college will need a new
frock for the Holiday Festivi
ties: A complete offering at these
special prices, 916.75 to 975.
45c Huck Guest Towels, S5o
. BOc Huck Guest Towels, 80c
76c Huck Guest Towels, 50c
76c Real Madeira Dollies,
SGc, Real Madeira Doilies,
25c Retl Madeira Dollies,
In lovely assortments
that are new and dainty,
but moderately priced.
Georgette novelties in high
and low effects. Collars and
Jabots, collars and sets, stocks,
flachus, vestees, ties and ruffl
ing in all styles.
Choice feather boas.
Beautiful new scarfs.
In a great variety ot new
atyles As a gift they are
Men's felt and leather slippers,
91.75 to 92-50.
Women's felt and leather slip
pers, 9100 to 92.00.
Children's felt and leather slip
pers, 91.00 to 91.50.
8boe Section Main Floor.
A Glove Special
"Elite Fitweir Cape Olorei
ery. fine Quality in white,
gray, tan and black
. ' Monday, 91-25
New Small Hats
For Between Seasons Wear
$6.75, $8.75, $10.00 and $12.50
The new colors are Old Rose and Poppy Red; the latest- shape
are Small Turbans and Sailors. The materials most favored ar
Satin. Nets. Chiffons and Leathers.
Corsage Douquets. 50c to $4.75.
Orchids, sweet peas, forget-me-nots, perfume-laden
riolets, hosts of other charmingly realistic flowers.
Each la packed In a quaint little box.
Millinery Section Second Floor.
INITIALED DAY CASES, scal
loped and embroidered, else
214x28, each pair In a
Christmas box, 92.25 and
93.00 a pair.
EMBROIDERED PILLOW CASES,
hemstitched or scalloped In a.
large variety of dainty . de
signs, 50c, 75c and 08c a pair.
BATH ROBE BLANKETS, all new
patterns, size 72x90, enough
material for large robe, $2.50,
93.00 and $.t.50 each.
CRIB BLANKETS, tn kindergar
ten patterns, also plain col
ors, scalloped or stitched
edge, 75c, OOc and 91.25 &
AUTO AND LOUNGE ROBES, all
wool, 64x76, in reversible
plaids, also plain top and
plaid back, styles fringed or
bound, 96.00, 97.00, 98.50,
90.00 and 910.00 each.
Banc tn ont.
The Art Section
Remembrances for one's friends
need not be expensive in order to
be choice, as our stocks of novel
ties clearly demonstrate.
Pillows Art Novelties
Also favors and place cards for
the Christmas dinner.
Maids Aprons With
Caps To Match
Dainty, serviceable styles
that make delightful gifts.
Tot expensive either.
Maids' Aprons both long
aid short bibs; also fancy
iprons with caps to match.
Short Aprons, plain or
rimmed, bib round or dia
mond shaped, 25c to $2.00.
Manicure Sets - - 25o
Toilet Water in odd shaped
'ancy bottles for gift pur
ines, from 50 to $3.50
Thompson-Belden & Co.
HOWARD AND .SIXTEEKTH STREETS
6" Want Ads Produce Baaulte.
R. i r
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