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The Whi:o Eouse Wedding.
^(Continued from Page One)
biMe wore a diamond brooch on a
platinui'H chdiii, the. gift o:^ the
g:^nti, and carried a ocuquei ct :m3='
of the valley. The bridetrain was
rather long and finished square. ^ It
was of soft lustrous white sati i that
blended well with her blonde hair and
nie service was a unique combina
tion of the Episcopalian and Presby
terian forms. III the latter the word
“obey” is not included in the promise
of “to love, honor and obey,” V>ut up
on the bride’s especial request it was
Key. Dr. Beach spoke the service in
a low even tone. As the two pledg
ed their troth, the President and Mrs.
Wilson stood hand-in-hand to the left
on the platform.
“Who giveth this woman to be mar
ried by this mas?”
The President stepped f >rth, took
the hand of his daughter and placed
it in that of Mr. Sayre.
“I, Francis Bowe,. take thee, Jessie
Woodrov/, to be my wedded wife,” re
peated the groom after Dr. Beach,
“and I do promise and covenant be
fore God and these witnesses to be
thy loving and faithful husband in
plenty and in want, in joy and in sor
row, in sickness and in health as long
as we both shall live.”
The bride repeated the same, ex
cept that to her respose was added
‘‘to be thy loving, faithful and obedi
The mitusifcr took the ring from
Dr. Grenfell, the best man, and hand
ed it to Mr. Sayre, who placed it on
the bride's third fmger and repcjitod
the pleflj'O cf “ociistanl faitli
abiding love,” The bride took her
ring from tlv3 hand of her maid of
honor and as she, too, repeated a
plcdgeof faitb and love, placed it on
the finger of her husband.
As they knelt on a white fur rug,
the gift i)f the Minister fvoin Peru,
the Rev. John Nevin Sayre pronoun
ced the beiiediction. The coupie rose,
shook hands ’.vith the clergymen, and
the bridal procession m r/ed to the
Mendelssrihn strains alorp; the great
corridor aj;a!n. but turned i;i at the
blue room to receive the guecls.
For nearly an hour the guests pi’o-
cesded through the biue I’oom. t.o oiTer
congratidatiohs, greeting first the
Pre_-ide;-!t and Mrs. Wilson, standing
at one door, then passing on to Mr.
and Mrs. Sayre.
Among thetn were many old friends
from Priuceuin University and Wil
liams college, the majority of , the
guests except for the officials being
from points outside of Washington.
The informal dance in the East
room after the reception was not
planned for, but becamc one of the
most delightful parts of the affair.
The Marine Band moved into the
East room where the tango and other
steps were gracefully danced by the
Refreshments were vSei*ved in the
State dinijig room. The bridal party
gathered in the breakfast room. The
bridesmaids wore gold bracelts, gifts
of the bride, while the ushers wore
gold stickpins, given them by the
The bride and groom eluded the
curious by going through the kitchen
and the executive offices to their au
tomobile. The bridal party were the
guests during the evening of the
Misses Muigaret and Eleanor Wilson
at the Wiiite House.
THE BRIDAL GOWN.
The bridal gown worn at the White
House weddi'ig today wa;-: of v/hite
atin, a soft weave, but of a light
and very lustrous quality. Real point
luefe, .orange blossoms and ^mbroid-
3ry added elegance and bbauty. The
=ikirt was the modivsh draped one, the
fuff ness .showi'ng most ojx the leit
frJilt. The heck was cut out a little
ar,d the embi’oidery; of an orange
.jlo.^som design, outlined the opening
■.r;d also extended down the front of
the bodice and the skirt. The sleeves
v/are finished off with frills of point
lace. _ •
The lace also appeared in the drap
ed waist and where the folds were
caught, it was. with tiny clusters of
orange blossoms. The bridal flowers
also held the draped folds on the
sl.irt. The train was very long-
long enough for regulation court use
—and was cut Square at the erid.
THET BRIDAL VEIL.
The tulle bridal vil almost fell the
length o/ the train. It was held to
the coiffure by a cap of point lace
similar to the lace trimming the dress.
The Dutch cap style of veil arrange
ment was exceedingly becoming to
the bride, whose fsiir hair, very
smoothly di'essed in coils close to her
head, gave just the right effect. Or-
ii-'ge blossoms sprayed the lace, and
f >i^med something of a wreath around
DRESSES OF BRIDESMAIDS,
The tulle bridal veil almost fell the
ding found its loveliest expression in
the bridesmaids' dresses. The maid
of honor snd the four bridesmaids
wore dresses and hats made precise
ly alike, but varying in shade. The
maid of honor wore the palest pink
of any, a shell tint, so delicate that
in some lights it was almost white.
Tv/o of the bridesmaids wore deep
: and the dresses of the other two
-rcie in a much lighter tint. The
;.'i?.ke was very modish. Slim out
lines were preserved around the hem
of the draped skirts but a more bouf-
fai'-t effect was apparent around the
v/aist line and hips.
The dresses were all of charmeuse
and the chiffon ovei'-draped was in
the exact shade. ChilToii and silver
'.ace also draped the waists and the
tujiicK were of the silver lace. A
very sheer creamy lace was used in
h-;-: hi.gh, flai'ing Marie Antoinettebol-
arsCi in the flowing sleeves.
'.Ohese costumes were worii Vvith
siioderate sized hats trimmed v.'ith
silver lacs and made of pink raoire.
Tiip: MOTHER\S GOWN MOST BE
Mrs. Wilson, wife of the .President,
\Vore the most elaborate gown ■ in
vviiich she has thus far been seen in
tlie White House, The shade was
ecru, a color very becoming to her
because of her clear skin and rosy
cheeks. The material was velvet bro
caded ciiiffon with ecru lace and mink
tail trimming. Under the lace a
band of old blue and gold brocade
showed and the soft colors in this
combination were reproduced in the
corsage bouquet worn at the left
waist line. The lace which was very
supple fell in a cascade from the
waist to the hem in front and caught
back the drapery at the left side. A
sash also made of the lace fell at the
back, ends being borderisd with mink
The bride’s going away suit was a
i Tirlish costume of hunter's green
zibeline with a waist in the same
: shade of charmeuse. The latter was
ornamented with embroidery in green
tones and a brightening shade. Her
, hat was of green moire and stiff bo' s
; of velvet made the trimming.
SOME OF THE GIFTS.
Although the White House has ex-
ily, Sunday Sc Semi-
Largest Circulation Soutti of iialliniore
Daily & Sunday $7.00 per annum
All the News!
pressly refused to make pttbiie W
list of gifts received for today’s White
House weddinjf, it is known that a
great number of beautiful and costly
articles hare been received. For the
last two weeks express trucks have
unloaded scores of boxes and crates
containing furniture, bric-a-brac, ta
ble service, cut glass a;id household
articles generally while: : messengers
from jewelry stores both, here and
throughout the country have brought
many valuable presents in the form
of gold, silver and jeweled articles.
Miss Jessie Wilson has been busy dur
ing the last two weeks writing per
sonal letters of acknowledginent but
within the past three or four day*
the presents have eorae in such great
numbers that the task of correspond
ence had to be deferred.
Among the many notable presents
received may be mentioned the fol
The House of Representatives gavi
a pendant made up of one canary
diamond weighing six and one-half
carats surrounded by 85 smaller dia
monds in a pear .shape and attached
to a neck chain in which smaller dia
monds were set. The senate gave ar.
extensive silver tea service suitably
The Supreme Court of the United
States gave a center piece in the
form of a silver boat. It was inscrib
ed as coming frona the members of
the court and their wives.
The class of,1879 of Princeton Uni
versity of which President Wilson is
a member, sent a large silver bowl.
The sophomore class at Goiicher Col
lege of which Miss Wilson- is a grad
uate gave a silver cake plate.
It is understood that much furni
ture, silverware, china, and fittings of
the cottage at Williarnstown, to be
occupied by the bride and groom, ware
furnished by the immediat;; families
of the bride and groom.
Members of the cabinet sent indi-
vdual gifts. Secretary Bryan and
Mrs. Bryan sent an inlaid mahogany
tea table and chair.
While many of th-s diplomats sent
flowers a number gave the couple
gifts of silver. The best informatio])
obtainable as to the gifts of the dip
lomatic corps include the following:
The French Ambassador and Mme.
Jusserand—a beautiful large silver
tray of the laouis Quinze period.
The Italiaii Ambassador and Mai’-
chesa Cusani—four massive silver
candle sticks of rare design and
The Ambassadoi' from Germany
iu)d Countess Von Bernstorff^—two
heavy antique cuc’ar oowls in antique
The Russian Ambassador and Mme.
De Peno—a beautiful jewel box of
silver and tortoise shell.
The Siamese Minister and his wife
—a specimen of Siamese handiwork
silverware, gilted with panels con
taining a lotus plant and blossom de
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Carnegie—a
dozen large size dinner plates of
heavy silver, hand work wrought in a
design of roses and lillies.
A silver service was the gift of wo
men voters of Northern California,
Many odd gifts vfere among those re
ceived. William West, an inmate of
the Aid Association Home for the
Blind, personally presented Miss Wil
son with a white knitted hammock.
Most of the presents were being
prepared today for shipment to Wil-
liamstown, Mass., where the couple
will make their home. There were
countless other beautiful presents,
details of which, however, are kept
within the privacy of the White
CHIMES RUNG IN IbOSToxs
Boston, Mass., Nov. 25—The chimes
of the Old North Church were run.!;-;
today in honor of the Wilson-Sayro
wedding in Washington and a direct
telephone wire was arranged so that
the notes were clearly audible in the
Patterson’s Township Sunday School
The second semi-annual convention
of the Patterson Township Sunday
School Association for 1913, will be
held at Rock Creek Methodist Pro
testant Church on next Sunday, No
10:15 A. M.^—Scripture Lesson and
A. M.—Introductory Remarks—
A. M.—Report of the Sunday
A. M.—Study of the Day’s Les
son led by Mahlon Dixon,
P. M.—Grading the Sunday
School—Miss Alice Spoon.
P. M.—-The Purpose of It All—
Prof. Blake Islay.
P* M.—Home Department Work
—Miss Eula Dixon,
P.M.—-Short Talks by Baracas,
Led by the teacher, Pleasant
Hill, Sunday School.
Short Talks by Philathe^s, Led
by the teacher, Cane Creek
M.—The T^sichers’ Meatinjr—^
W. L. Husb«>n.
List of jurors as drawn for term
of Superior Court for Alamance Cowi^i-
ty, cpmmencing on the 15th day„ of
January, 19i4, for . the trial of civil
cases and Continuing for two weeks:
First Week:—J. W. Davis, 12; J.
H. Compton, 12; J, H. Coleinan, 12;
G. W. McKinney, 11; J. H, W6dds; 7.;
J. W. Simmons, 13; J. A. R. Davis,
12; L. B. Staley, 12; W. P. Stout, 8;
J. B. Ector, 5; Milton J. Cable, 3; L.
H. Holt, 6;^ohn A. Holmes, 10; J.
B. Waddell, 12; W. H. Trollinger, 12;
S. L. Faucett, 6; T. A, Amick, 12; J,
M. Fix, 12; F. J. Strader, 12; J. M.
l^owning, 12; R. C. Hawkins, 12; J.
D. Cook, 3;. W. E. Sharpe, 12; W. H.
Kimery, 1; Jaines E. Watson, 6; W.
A. Murray, 10; W. A. Thompson, 10;
D. K. Isley, 1,
Second Week:^—D. F. Teague, ,8;
B. 0. Guthrie, 12; R. V. Moore, 4;
Will Farreir, 9; T. E. Fogleman, 1;
R. D. Walters, 8; W. G. White, 12;
S. C. Patterson, 12; J. L. Horne, 12;
D. H. Thomas, 12; R. E, Wagoner, 4;
Henry E. Isley, 12; John A. Gilliam,
5; W. J. Davis, 9; LawTence Turher,
9; H. A. J. Wagoner, 12; John W.
Beckom, 4; W. A. Tinnin, 1; C. A.
Hughes, 3; W. A. Lamb, 1; J. D. Al
bright, 6; John W. Loy, 3; A, G.
Florence, 12; J. M. Roney, 11; M. A,
Russell, 13; J. A, Staley, 1; C. L.
Shoffnei’, 12; W. B. McAdams, 12,
Coburn’s Greater Minstrels—It Is To
It is always to laugh, when that
bubbling, v/hizzing, sizzling, spark
ling, laughing, singing show “Co
burn’s Greater Minstrels” is billed
for its annual appearance at the
Piedmont. Always now attractions,
novelties, new singers,, new comedi
ans, coiitumes, scenery, the latest in
song and story, new and clever danc
ing numbers, and clean enjoyable
comedy creations. This company has
become a household word. We look
for it, we enjoy it, we guarantee-it
unhesitatingly, as it has been time-
tried, and tested. Never disappoints
lever tolerates coar.se questionable
humor. It is progressive, energetic,
like hcmefolks, always welcome. This
season the big new Battle Ship Fir.st
Pax’t, an original, novel, reproduction
of a gala night aboard a Man o’ War
with all its accessories, costuming,
etc., correct in every detail. New
singers, new comedians, new acts and
dancing- numbers. Don't forget the
date, November 2Sth, at the Pied
mont. Kow on sale, at Free
The FifitliiP fii Opera House
J. i Coburn’s
Presenting an All Star White
Everything New Every Season.
Beautiful Ensemble Spectacle.
A GALA NIGTH ABOARD A
‘ Jolly Jsck laTs at Play.”
i: Dp» 10, I!I13
is^ at tijj
wdersigned will sell at pubik auction, to the
bighest bidder, ibtty farm^ the F. A),
Sullivan place, adjonrainglthe lands M. B
Kimrey, M. Spoftii ajud otbws, contaiuiiig
74 acres, more or kss.
Terms of aie^-One third casb, one third
in twelve months, balance in two years, with in
terest at 6 per cent on deferred payments.
When thy have that
their Coat Si
place to buy.
All of millmery will be sold at
No hats to be carried over and
must be sold in a few weeks,
your boys and men’s suits and
coat ?s well as Dry Goods and
will be sold at a sacrifice.
splendid Scenic Production of a Mod*
ern American Dreadnaught and
the Men There
. of fire proof vaults,
Attii All lliat I# New in Minstreisy.
Splendid Male Choir.
Hisii Class Mosieul VaudeviUev
Prices: 50c, 75C; $1.
SEAT& OIK SAl^B AT
The Chicayo Sflnday Tribune
The World’s Greatest Newspaper
(Trade Mark Registered)
A Six Hundred Page Magazine.
The 1913 All-Star cast employed by The Chicago Sunday Tribune
proves, that this paper stands SUPREME—at the top of the list of the
world’s Sunday newspapers.
Never, since the first Sunday newspaper was printed, has there beer,
gathered together so great a staff of star writers and artists.
These world-famous contributors ar^ not, nor can they be, duplicated
ih prominence and achievement in any ten Sunday papers published on the
If each copy of The Chicago Sunday Tribune were made in a .si%e to
correspond with the standard magazines of today it would require
Ov r is Hundred Pages
i iid v.ould be thi’eo times ths si/,a of the regular standard magazine.
Then, remember that The Chicago Sunday Tribune costs Ices
cne-lenth of what, you pay for three magazines. ,
But, never did any ten magazines offer you such a galaxy of
hnar ;. Look through the pages of the leading magazines, compare thcii
E uthors -and artists with those of The Chicago Sunday Tribune, and satiffy
yourself on this point. "
In addition to the contributions of this all■rstar cast of writers um!
artists in every issue of The Chicago Sunday Tribune, you get fifty t*
sixty feature articles by from fifty to sixty. writers whose words are a*’
admitted authority upon the themes on which they write; every item of in
terest worth printing from every spot on the globe—the cream of th*
world’s doingSj both in our own America and foreign lands, furnished lij
every reliable news-gathering agency known to modern newspaperdom.
For nearly 65 years The Chicago Tribune has been the ideal nevrs'^
paper of newspapei* makers and the discriminating EVERYWHERE.
Buy It Every and Sonday Too!
Prom the first page to the last The Chicago Sunday Tribune is per
fectly printed from large, clear, easily-read ty]^; its color work, of whicl*
there are many pages, is a beautifiil example ojt rapid press work and
many striking half-tone and line drawings with which its columns are
lustrated are surpassed by no newspaper published in the English
and are equalled by few.
FOR SALE AT ALL KEWS STANDS.
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