Newspaper Page Text
Et PASO HERALD
Wednesday, Nor. 6, 1912
Elaborate Social Event
Advance Holiday Display
The Largest Ever Seen In El Paso This Early
IITE extend a cordial invitation to everybody to come and see our advance
display of jewelry and jewelry novelties especially suitable for Christ"
mas gifts. Not only is our Christmas showing the most complete, from every
standpoint, that Was ever brought to the Southwest, but it is the most beautiful..
Special emphasis is laid on the display of diamond jewelry, particularly that
mounted in platinum.
In extending Jkmi this advance Holiday invitation, &e assure u thai there is no obligation tehalzVcTr to
buy. We simply vant you to come and posl yourself in advance as to &hae in El Paso the most beau
tiful Christmas things are shovn. In cos: you do see something that meets "rnilH your approval, Rc mil
gladly set H aside until you are ready.
Monday night at the hom of Mr.
and Mrs. C, C. Anderson a surprise
party was tendered them. They bad
Just moved into a new home at 2106
Ban Antonio street, and this was given
as a house-warming. Many gifts were
also presented them. Refreshments of
a salad course were served. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. W. McEl
vaia, Mr. and Mrs. D. B, Ware, Mr.
and Mrs. George Hinds, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C Anderson, Mesdames Z, Young
ker, 8. S. Barbee, Lydla Taylor. J.
Parker, Gardener, Bridges, Misses
Minnie Taylor, Marguerite Anderson.
Bonnie Ware, Edna Stroh, and Walter
MrA William Naumann and Mrs. A.
K. Cheaney entertained Thursday af
ternoon with a children's Hallowe'en
party at their homes on Oro street.
Many Hallowe'en games were played.
Lunch was served. The curtains were
drawn and the dining room was lighted
with jack-o'-lanterns hung from the,
ceiling. Souvenirs of the day were
Kiven. Those present were: Macy
Franklin, Violet Tripp, Vivian Tripp,
Hazel Naumann, Ariel Derry, Blanche
Naumann. Evelyn Tripp, Reba Light
Ethel Phillips, Do-othy Parrish, Ruby
Tripp, Hortense Boyd, Wallace Wood,
John Wood, William Naumann, Elmer
Naumann, Jack Parrish.
Mrs. J.?E. Bo wen will entertain on
Wednesday afternoon, November 13,
with an informal bridge and kitchen
shower in honor of Miss Helen Newell.
Mrs. J. F. Miller will entertain with
bridge on Friday afternoon.
About El Pasoans
Mrs. A. H. Goldstein's condition is re
ported as much Improved.
X Yea Have Se Spare Room.
If you have no spare room that can
be kept ready for the occasional guest,
you can have a bed Davenport. The
modern bed Davenport is equipped with
a mattress and is as comfortable as
any bed. We are showing a number of
rtyles in- bed Davenports, at prices
ranging from $25.00 up. We will be
srl?d to have you come in and see them.
El Paso Household Furnishing Co., cor
ner Mills and Stanton Sts. Adv.
218 Mesa Ave.
TEXAS & MESA.
"The mere thought of buying a diamond should suggest
MISS HALLIE IRVIN
Telephones 2020 or 3040. day;
and 346. night.
El Pascans Away
Mr. and Mrs. S. Engelking and fam
ily left Tuesday night for San An
tonio, Tex., where they will make their
future home. ,
Mrs. R. E. Thomason left Tuesday
night for Dallas, Texas, where ahe will
attend the meeting o the Daughters
of the American Revolution. Mrs.
Thomason was elected delegate to the
state conference. She will later visit
in Fort Worth and atteno- the Federa
tion of the Woman's club.
Dr. A. R, Klein will leave Saturday
for Shreveport, La where he will
read a paper before the annual meet
ing of the Tri-State Medical society
bn November 12 and 13.
Mrs. J. A. Watson left the first of
the week for Alamogordo, N. M, on a
visit of several weeks with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gore.
Mrs. W. H. Bartlett left on Monday
for California, and will make her fu
ture home there.
Oaf Of. Town Visitor!"
Mrs. C Simmonson, of Kent. Texas,
is in town visiting friends.
Murray Crossett will return to Mex
ico the last of the week on business.
A. V. Smith has as his guests for the
winter his mother and sister. Mrs. F. C.
Smith and Mrs. J. F. Patterson, of Day
ton, Ohio. -. w
The Baraca and Phllathea Bible
classes of the , First Presbyterian
church will hold their monthly social
in the parlors of that church Thursday
evening. Nov. 7, at 8 oclock. All young
people are cordially invited to attend.
Dentists should have us manicure
their nails regularly. The Elite Par
The second season a plush coat
is lively to show signs of appar
ent wear somehow it doesnt
look fast right All it needs to
look like new is
Velvet and corduroy suits can
also be rejuvenated through our
careful experts. Rough, heavy
materials of all descriptions we
easily restore to their original
Dyeing & Cleaning Works
701 Texas. Tel. 786, 787, 791
The directors of the Woman's dub
met Tuesday at 10 oclock at the home
of Mrs. W. R. Brown. Business of im
portance was transacted. The women
elected into full membership of the
club were: Mesdames R. B. Homaa.
W. B. Bosworth and Mtsir Catherine j
Russell Smith. TJhe courtesies of the
club were extended to Mesdames Park
Pitman. R. E. Thomason. of the fed
erated dub of Gainsborough, Tex, and
Miss Isabella Kelly.
One of the pleasant affairs of the
week was the informal "at home"
given by Mrs. A. P. AverilL president
of the Woman's dub, Tuesday after
noon to dub members, at her home
on the corner of Boulevard and Pros
pect avenue. The rooms were deco
rated in bouquets of pink, rosea and
white chrysanthemums. The dining
room was is the same color scheme
effect. The table was laid with duny
lace doilies; a Japanese basket filled
with "fruit tied with pink ribbon, made
an artistic centerpiece. At each cor
ner of the table were placed four can
dlesticks, which hdd candles with pink
shades. Small cutglass dishes of pink
and white mints completed the table
decoration. Mrs. J. W. Lorentzen pre
sided at the table and poured coffee.
She was assisted in serving refresh
ments by Mesdames James Crawford
and Kenneth MacCallum. A large num
ber of the dub members called.
Mrs. George Rutiedge has been ap
pointed delegate from this city to the
Texas Congress of Mothers to be held
in Houston next week.
Dinners and Luncheons
Mrs. J. L. Campbell and Mrs. H. L.
Knickerbocker were hostesses on Mon
day evening at a dinner given in honor
of the bridal party of the Schutx
Campbell wedding. The table was deco
rated in white -chrysanthemums and
ferns. A menu of six courses was
served. The bride-elect" presented her
maids with gold hatpins and the
groom-elect presented his groomsmen
with dainty stickpins. Those present
were: Misses Marian Campbell. Amy
Schutz, Delia Kiefer. Jenevie Ander
son. Messrs. Harry H. Schuts, Will
Schutz, I. L. Lehman, Henry Shedd,
Mesdames H. L. Knickerbocker, J. L.
El Pasoans Returning
Mrs. B. M. Donaldson is expected
home Friday from a three months'
trip to points in California.
Miss Lavina Logan, of Arlsona street
who has been spending two months at
Pearson and Madera, Mexico, has re
turned by way of Torreon.
Miss Hilda Jacobs, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Jacobs, will arrive in
the city the last of the week. Miss
Jacobs has been In Germany for the
past two years.
The subject this evening for the
prayer meeting service at the First
Presbyterian church will be "Emigra
tion." aggravate catarrhal colds
and bronchial disorders,
and if neglected often lead
to pneumonia or con
sumption. SCOTTS EMULSION drioes
est colds and corrects bronchial
troubles. It soothes and heals
the affected membranes. It
makes healthy flesh, rich
blood and strengthens weak
longs. Nothing is so good
as Scott's Emulsion for
stabborn coughs and colds.
INSIST cm SOOTTS.
Scott & Bowne. Bloomfield, N.J. 12-75
The marriage of Thomas Jefferson
Stafford and Miss Carrie Adine Noake
was solemnised at the First Presby
terian church at "1:30 oclock Tuesday
evening. Rev. Charles L. Overstreet
performed the ceremony. The church
was most beautifully and attractively
decorated. Palms and southern smilax
with dosens of candles, interspersed
gave a delightful effect The smilai
was most gracefully draped in ropes
and runners over the entire front of
the church, while the candles, arranged
artistically, threw a bright glow
through the green. At tha end of each
seat was a bouquet of white carna
tions. Mrs. Edward Barl presided at the
the pipe-organ and played several selec
tions, previous to the service. Roy N.
Davis sang in good voice a song en-
titled. "Within Your Heart." As the
strains of Mendelssohn's wadding
march were heard, the ushers and
bridesmaids entered, two by two. Mr.
Stafford and his best man, Eugene
Harris, awaited the bridal party at the
The bridesmaids were all lovely in
pink and i white gowns white char
meuse skirts and waists in pink,
veiled in the shadow lace They wore
white charmeuse hats, faced in pink
and trimmed in large pink roses. They
all carried pink chrysanthemums tied
with pink tulle. They were: Misses
Lucille Daniel. Hilda Connelly, Kate
Adams and Ethel Brown. The ushers
were: Tom Mayfield, Earl Craver, H.
E Christie, Robert A. Moore, Frank
Murchison. The matron-of-honor, Mrs.
Rodney W. McCandless. entered next in
a beautiful gown of pink satin, veiled
in pink chiffon with a large pink hat.
She carried white chrysanthemums tied
with white tulle.
The bride, tall and stately, . entered
unattended. She was charming in a
handsome gown of ivory charmeuse en
train, trimmed in rose-point and
Duchess lace. She wore a veil of
white tulle over the face, trimmed with
a pearl band and satin roses. The only
Jewelry worn by her was a pearl
crescent pin. the gift of the groom, and
a diamond Lavalliere. the gift of her
father, the late Harry P. Noake. She
WANT ADS GET JOBS
AND SELL BUNGALOWS
Hvery Day, the Want Column Are Full
of Real News, and There May Be
Money in Them For Youi
"I need the money" is the introduc
tion to a want ad in Tuesday's Herald
offering a bungalow for sale cheap. It
cost the advertiser 38 cents for 28
words. It is likely that somewhere
among the 70,900 reader's of the Herald
classified columns there -will be a
buyer for the property. And the serv
ice will have, cost the seller 28. cents.
Think that over. A stenographer
spent 65 Cents In one day for carfare
chasing position prospects. Then he
had a bright Idea. For five cents less
than the carfare he inserted a "Wanted
Situation" ad in The Herald' classi
fied columns, and landed a Job.
"John D." (No, Rockefeller is not the
rest of it) advertised for a situation
with a real estate or home building
concern, and declares his ability and
intention to make good. A San An
tonio street grocer wants an honest
boy for delivery -work and to help
about the store. From Las Cruces
comes an ad offering a well, equipped
farm and complete dairy. Three "Lost"
ads appeared in Tuesday's "Too Late to
Classify." aV bunch of keys, a Iceket
and a neck piece.
The demand for apartments fur
nished and unfurnished continues, in
dicating new arrivals, some for the win
ter and others to permanently make i
homes here. One advertiser wants a r
four or five room furnished cottage I
with a sleeping porch. Another aa
calls for four unfurnished rooms
close to the city's center. A third
want -ad requires two or three unfur
nished rooms. And at 3305 Montana
is a chance for a man or woman who
can sell apples.
If your need develops at a time
when you cannot get down town, use
your telephone. The Herald offers
service, the best and most efficient
service Of the kind in all the Texas
southwest. It Is yours. Use it And
do it now.
THB SHOW WAS GOOD.
The Ogden Times, of- Ogden. Utah,
"The Alabama Minstrels showed in
this city last night to a packed tent and
the show-going people of Ogden saw
just what they went to see plenty of
amusement and value received for their
money. The troupe was composed en
tirely of negroes and the singing.
dancing and comic sayings was the beet
ever sten in this city under canvas.
Every member of the company was
good and no critic could name the best
The orchestra was In keeping with the
show, while the management was very
In Black and White
The peculiar cut of the sleeves are.
of course, the feature of this blouse;
but there are less noticeable novel
ties. The dosing is in front being made
with snaps under the buttons on one
side. Across the front of the neck is
a folded piece of fine white net which
is sewed to the collar on one side and
fastened to the other side when puf
on. Keeping tne couar upright
Crystal buttons, . sewed on with
black, over the loops made of the
satin, trim the front and sleeves. The
girdle fastens under a black velvet
I.I VW pahs 1 11
I I ' I B IB
LJS jSlaitli 3 i flip T
carried a shower bouquet of white
After the Impressive service, a recep
tion was held at the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Harry P. Noake, 708 Myrtle
avenue. The living room, dining room
and library were decorated in schemes
of pink and white. In the living room,
smilax was draped and two Cupids were
hung peeping out from the green. A
large wedding bell in white hung over
the bridal party as they received the
guests. The chandeliers were decor
ated and looked like large white
chry san themums.
The table in the dining room was in
pink and white. From the chandelier,
white tulle was draped to crystal
baskets holding white rosea White
candles in crystal sticks with pink
shades and pink and white mints gave
a touch of color. Refreshments of ice
cream, and cake were carried out in the
The library was in pink; roses stud
ded the smilax draped over the room.
Mrs. H. K. Christie and Miss Jane Und
sey presided at the punch bowl. Those
assisting in receiving and serving were:
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hixson. Mr. and
Mrs. John Donohue, Mr. and Mrs. D. Y.
Hadley. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Harris,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Simmons, Dr. and
Mrs. A. H. Butler, Mrs. W. G. Roe.
The bride's going away gown was a
handsome tailored suit of blue whip-,
cord with a waist of blue marquisette,
veiled in black. Her hat was a black
silk beaver, trimmed in cerise feathers
and small American beauty roses. At
10 oclock the bride and groom stole
away without anyone knowing it and
took a train for New Orleans. They
will also visit Houston, San Antonio,
and Galveston and will be gone until
Miss Noake has been the inspiration
of many delightful social events given
in her honor. Upon their return they
will oe "at home" after Dec. 10, at 708
Myrtle avenue, the home of the bride's
The groom is the popular paying
teller of the American National bank
and is one of the Country club's best
j Harry Herman bchutz has arrived
from Las Lunas, New Mexico. His
marriage to Miss Marian Elisabeth
Campbell will be solemnised tonight
at the First Presbyterian church.
courteous and received many expres
sions of approval. The Times always
gives due credit where it is deserving
and are glad to commend this show."
The minstrels will exhibit on the cor
ner of Kansas and Mills streets, Fri
day, Nov. 8.
At the El Paso theater Thursday and
Friday. Nov. 7 and 8. with Friday
matinee, the El Paso Elks will present
Byron's Troubadours to El Pasoans.
"Byron's Troubadours are the finest
musical organisation I ever heard.
They were originally engaged for two
concerts, but were so satisfactory they
have been re-engaged weekly for
nearly two months." Louis Dressel,
"When Byron's Troubadours appeared
at Walla Walla, Washington, in spring
of 1910, the audience demanded 37
encores. They sang in five or six
languages, have 20 of the finest instru
ments, and for 12 years have appeared
in the leading dries of Europe and
America. As instrumental musicians
.they are par taxcellene and beyond
doubt constitute the greatest company
of its kind on the continent today."
The Management Denver, Colo., May 20,
Seats are on sale at Ryan's drug
store, beginning at 10 oclock, Thurs
dalv mornlnE. The prices are 11.00.
Tec, 50c Matinee prices are 36 and
Thtd Is aa Advertisement.
For years we have been paying The
Herald to say rice things about us and
our service. Until recently, no one in
Bl Paso ever had the faintest idea
that the "pert'.nent paragraphs" In re
gard to our business that appeared
regularly were advertisements. Now
the United States government steps in
and has disclosed the whole system by
requiring our effusions to be labeled
ADV. So. we will have . to acknow
ledge to the public at large that all
the nice things they have been read
ing about us were advertisements.
However, the mere printing of the
word ADV. in connection with what
-we say in the future can make us no
more careful than we have been in
the past to back up fully, at our three
stores, any statement we make. Scott
White & Co. Adv.
Headquarters, wholesale and ret aH, for
Ingeraoll $1.00 and $3.00 watches at
Kilned Curio Store. Little Plaza.
110 MN INCREASES LAND HOLIES NEAR OEMIIG
BY PURCHASE OF 13000 WITH OE RANCH LMDS
Doming. N. M.. Nov. & W. O. Grace,
recently of Chillcothe, Mo., who was
'brought here by the chamber of com
merce, has purchased of u. M. Sadler
320 acres of land eight miles east of
Deming. ISO acres four and a half
miles south, and a half interest in the
Sadler ranch in Lewis flat consisting
of 1,440 acres of deeded land and a
lease of a school section, 100 head of
cattle, 40 horses and 500 tons of hay,
the consideration being 335,000. Mr.
Grace purchased last spring about
$35,000 worth of farm lands in this
vidnlty, which makes his investment
here total about $70,000 at the pres
ent time. The ranch in Lewis flat will
Saitler Xt fSraoj
C L. Beard has purchased the old
Chapman place on Silver avenue for a
home, consideration $2,300. The deal i
was .made through the Deming real
estate exchange. Mr. Beard has left
for Kentucky, and will return with
his wife and family in a short time.
The new Meyer building on Silver
avenue. Is completed, and the Electric
Shoe Repairing company is installing
m i itniuni ..
2 Points To Be Certain of When
You Require An Optician's Services
1st Thai the store you enter is 230 Mesa Ave.
2nd That J. R. Segall is the Optician you cansati.
(He is always at 230 Mesa Ave.)
Keeping these two points in view you will have no
trouble in obtaining the "Segall" optical service the
standard of the Southwest since 1901.
Segall j Co. Optical J
i V&B 1 8 V mWWWWmm
230 Mesa Avenue
GETS 40 BOXES 0
APPLES FJP TSEE
J. Or. Stuart's Orchard, Near
Las Cruces, Proves Re
Las Cruces. N. M., Nov. . J. G.
Stuart who has a 32 acre apple orchard,
has picked 40 boxes of apples from one
tree in his orchard. This orchard has
been bearing for four years. The apples
were good. Mr. Stuart has many trees
of this kind. It has been estimated that
one acre of this orchard will make $1950
for the average apple crop, making
each tree have a value of $30; 80 trees
being planted in one acre.
Great interest in basketball is now in
evidence at the public school. Two
teams have recently been organized
with Dale Lane and Clarence Adair as
Herbert W. Yeo, who has charge of
the redamation party in the vicinity of
Mesquite, has returned to his work
after several days' illness at his home
Mrs. Bliss Freeman will entertain the
Sewing dub on Thursday afternoon at
her home near the Loretto academy.
Mrs. W. D. Stevens has left for Mo
line, I1L, where she will spend several
months in her father's home. Mrs. Keed
Fuller gave a farewell dinner to Mrs.
Miss Fide Tate is at home from El
Paso, where she spent several days.
Mrs. S. A. Slaven. of 1 Paso, is here
for a few days.
ju-s. s. v. sueney, -woo zeu recently,
sustaining numerous injuries, is now
much improved, being able to walk
around in her room.
Mrs. Peterson, sr., who has been quite
ill, is some better. She -will be 90 years
of age next January.
The members of the G. A, K. at this
place held their last meeting in the
home of S. W. Sherfey. The next meet
ing will be held the fourth Saturday of
this month, in Mr. Sherfeys home.
Dr. R. E. McBride is home from Chi
cago, where be attended the conven
tion of the national association of sec
retaries of the state medical societies.
Dr. McBride holds the position of secre
tary of the New Mexico medical so
cieties and for two years has been edi
tor of the New Mexico Medical Maga
zine. M. H. Peterson, of El Paso, was at
home here yesterday to vote.
J. H. Sheldon went to Er Paso to meet
his family who are coming here from
Alabama to make their home. Mr. Shel
don has been here for about six weeks.
The funeral of T. E. Davis, who died
at MeeOla Park, was held Tuesday af
ternoon at 3 oclock. The family surviv
ing consists of his wife and daugnter, i
The Stenson building, on Gold ave
nue, adjoining the present grocery
store of J. C. and S. Stenson. is about
completed. It is 50 by 80 feet, brick,
G. M. Doolittle, formerly manager of
the Alamo Hueco ranch in the south
western portion of Grant county, has
Purchased the R- P. Boone ranch near
wyer, N. M., the consideration being
$35,000. The deal included all the
horses and cattle on the ranch.
B. M. Kipp, of MUlerton, Pa., is here
Miss W. E. Perkins, of Buffalo, N.
T., has established residence on her
claim near Red mountain, purchased
Buys Oaltera Place.
W. J. Evans has purchased the Dr.
O. O. Osborn place four miles east of
tqwn. The place contains 40 acres
and is partially improved. The con
sideration was $4,000. Mr. Svans will
begin this week the erection of a resi
dence on the tract and will farm it
during the coming year. It is his in
tention to plant It mostly in alfalfa.
Rev. J. A. Harding, of Bowling
Green. Ky., is holding a revival meet
ing in the Church of Christ here.
All of the latest novelties
No More S3-50 More
rA beautiful 17 button Red Kid Shoe with cov
ered heel just arrived.
Bring Us Your Feet
rS Given Bros. Ar
$3.50 EXPERT SHOE FITTERS $Z50
Shoe, i 215 El Paso Si. Shoe
Miss Nina. The deceased was about 50
years of age and came to this valley
about 10 years ago from Missouri.
Pearl Bailey has been appointed the
third member of the county road com
missioners. W. W. Cox is ill with pneumonia at
his home east of town.
Clyde Walters and W. K Campbell
came up from Mesquite where they are
at work for the reclamation service, to
Pleasant social functions were the
5 titles given by Mrs. Charles Sands and
ra. Francis Merrill at the home of
Mrs. Merrill. Forty-two and bridge oc
cupied attention. The color scheme was
yellow and brown, and the rooms were
artistically decorated. Refreshments
were served. Mrs. Wade, jr., and Mrs.
W. F. Jacoby won first and second
prizes. Mrs. Hess the consolation.
James Quisenbery left here this
morning for Alamogordo to attend the
Baptist convention in session there.
MASK BANGS GIVEN
AT STATE COUJJGE
State College. N. M Nov. . The
most largely attended dance of the
season was held in the gymnasinm It
was a mask affair and many strik
ing costumes were worn. Fortune tell
ing was indulged in along with the
other Hallowe'en superstitions. The
hall was decorated with "devils and
black cats" around the balcony, while
the cosy corners were draped with
college and other pennants. Dancing
was held until 11:30.
On account of the recent eoid spell
stoves have been installed in the dor
mitories and the Y. M. C. A., while
steam has been turned an In the col
The "Qulen Sabe" dub held a party
at McFie hall. Card playing and vari
ous amusement were indulged in.
Those present were: Misses Bralnard.
Mott Hager, Kaune. Smithy Messrs.
Knoer, Weddell. Bousuan, Briers.
The battalion of cadets hdd dress
parade and inspection today. The in
spection was conducted by Maj. George.
Friday. November 8. has been de
dared a holiday so all students may
attend the Arizona-Aggie football
Invitations are out for the "husking
bee" given by the Agricultural club in
honor of Prof. Willard. The date is
set for November 9.
The first ice and frost of the sea
son occurred on Saturday night
The silo being built on the college
farm is rapdly Bearing completion.
A BRIAKDOWK OX THB ROAD.
J. A. Mahoney. of Deming. was here
Tuesday night to get the bulletins from
The Herald board. Coming over in an
auto he and a party of his frienos
struck a route on the Borderland road
and were forced to leave their car near
Lanark and come in by train.
We have some bargains In heavy tim
bers. Lander Lanher Co. Advi
Don Kedxie, the veteran editor of
the Lordsburg Liberal, spent yester
.day in Deming. on business.
Chris Raithel has returned from the
shoot of the Arizona Sportsman's as
sociation, hdd at Phoenix, bearing
with him a medal and engraved silver
cup testifying that he won the high
amateur average in the contest
Roy B. Cutler, local manager of the
Wells Fargo Express company, and
Miss Mary Anderson, daughter of Mis.
S. H. Wells, were married here and
departed for California on a wedding
trip. C. P. Harts has taken the posi
tion formerly occupied by Mr. Cutler,
who. will be transferred to another de
partment of the service.
James Harzog has returned from a
six months' visit to CaUforaia.
B. A. Knowles returned today from
a business trip to Mogollon.
Mrs. J. A. Ehrman and children have
left for California for a pleasure trip.
J. T. Kelly has left for a short busi
ness trip to Estancia. N. M-
Rev. O. T. Finch, pastor of the First
Baptist church of Deming. is in Ala
magordo attending the Baptist con
in Ladies' Shoes, any