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The Frostburg spirit. (Frostburg, Md.) 1913-1915, November 27, 1913, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90057193/1913-11-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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Mr. and Mrs. Sayre and East Room in Which They Were Wedded.
Washington, Nov. 25. —Jessie Wood
row Wilson, second of President Wil
son’s three daughters, was married to
Francis Bowes Sayre at 4:30 o’clock
this afternoon. The ceremony took
place in the east room of the White
House, and was performed by Rev.
Sylvester Beach of Princeton, N. J.,
the president’s former pastor and the
close friend of the Wilson family for
many years.
The entire affair was very simple,
as had been requested by the bride,
and the numb* r of guests was rather
small —distressingly so to many per
sons in official and social circles of
Washington who had expected to re
ceive invitations but were disappoint-
Miss Margaret Woodrow Wilson,
eldest of the three daughters, acted
as maid of honor to her sister, and
Miss Eleanor ' Randolph Wilson, the
youngest, was one of the bridesmaids.
The three other bridesmaids were
Miss Adeline Mitchell Scott of Prince
ton, daughter of Prof. William B.
Scott; Miss Marjorie Brown of Atlan
ta, Pa., daughter of Mrs. Wilson’s cous
in, Col. E. T. Brown, and Miss Mary
G. White of Baltimore, a college friend
of the bride.
Dr. Grenfell Is Best Man.
Mr. Sayre was attended by his best
man, Dr. Wilfred T. Grenfell, the fa
mous medical missionary to the fisher
men of the Labrador coast. The two
men have long been fast friends and
Mr. Sayre spent two summers help
ing Dr. Grenfell with his work.
The ushers were Charles E. Hughes,
Jr., son of Justice Hughes of the Su
preme court and a classmate of Mr.
Sayre in the Harvard law school; Dr
Gilbert Horax of Montclair, N. J., who
was a classmate at Williams college
in 1909 and now at Johns Hopkins uni
versity; Benjamin Burton of New
York city, and Dr. Scoville Clark of
Salem, Mass., who was Mr. Sayre’s
companion in Labrador and Newfound
Wedding Gown of Ivory Satin.
The bride’s gown was of satin, of
a soft ivory tint, trimmed with beau
tiful lace, both old and rare. It was
made in New York and the women
connoisseurs declared that it was a
masterpiece. The lingerie in the
trousseau is of the most dainty mate
rial and is all hand made. The maid
of honor and bridesmaids were beauti
fully gowned and all looked their best.
Coming right in the midst of the
chrysanthemum season, this was
made a chrysanthemum wedding and
that flower was used most profusely
in adorning the White House. As the
bride’s favorite color is mauve, that
was made the ..revailing color in the
decorations. The east roc m, and in
deed all the rooms in the president’s
mansion, were beautiful indeed.
Depart on Tl.cir Honeymoon.
After the ceremony was completed
and the couple had received the con
■ gratulations ot the guests, refresh
ments were served, and then Mr. and
Mrs. Sayre departed for their honey
moon. Their plans include a visit to
the home of Miss Nevin, Mr. Sayre’s
aunt, at Windsor Forges, near Church
town, Pa., where they first met. After
January 1 they will live in Williams
town, Mass., for Mr. Sayre is to sever
his connection with the office of Dis
trict Attorney Whitman in New York
and become assistant to Harry A. Gar
field, president of Williams college.
Dog For Golf Links.
A golf dog has been discovered. The
animal, a rough-haired terrier', is quite
self-supporting, and he helps to sup
port the house painter and his fam
ily with whom he lives. He has root
ed out as many as ten good golf balls
on a Sunday night, and in one week
brought home 22. —Manchester Guard
Never Despair.
Never despair, but if you do, work
on in despair.—Burke.
There was one disappointment for
those who attended the wedding, for
the gifts were not put on display. It
is known that these included many
beautiful and valuable articles sent
by relatives and personal friends of
the bride and groom and of their fam
ilies and by admirers of President
Wilson. Handsome presents were
sent by both the senate and the house,
that of the latter being a diamond la
valliere which Miss Genevieve Clark,
daughter of the speaker, bought for
the representatives in New York.
Guests Limited to 400.
Those who were invited to witness
the wedding were mostly personal
friends and the number was kept down
close to four hundred. The list was
pared and revised several times, and
as has been said, the : operation result
ed in many heartburnings. From the
house of representatives’ ' circle, for
instance, the only guests were Speaker
Champ Clark, Mrs. Clark and Miss
Genevieve Clark, Marjory Leader Un
derwood and Mrs. Underwood, and
Minority Leader Mann and Mrs. Mann.
As might be expected, the streets
outside the White Plouse . were as
crowded as the police would permit
with curious persons eager to watch
the arrival and departure of the guests
Gift of the House.
This Is the diamond lavalliere which
was the wedding present of the house of
representatives to Jessie Woodrow Wil
and trying to obtain through the win
dows a glimpse of the doings within.
The police arrangements were admir
able and nothing happened, in the
White House or outside, to mar the
happy occasion.
Immense Wedding Cake.
Jessie Wilson’s wedding cake was a
triumph of the pastry cook’s art. It
was two and a half feet tall, counting
the white orchids that were placed on
top of it, and weighed 135 pounds.
The first layer was four inches thick
and 22 inches across. The cake con
tained 19 ingredients and its cost was
about SSOO. Over the body of the
cake was molded a thick white icing
scroll work, on its top was a design
for the initials of the bride and groom,
done in silver, and around the sides
were lilies of the valley in white
sugar. This delicious confection was
distributed in 2,000 dainty white boxes
tied with satin ribbon and each of the
proper size to go under the pillow of
the recipient to bring dreams.
cards!” exclaimed a man who had
been unfortunate at the game. “You
mean you wish you had learned, don’t
you?” was his wife’s sarcastic re
The light of the moon is the time
from new moon to full moon, and the
dark of the moon is from full moon to
new moon, or throughout the waning
Mrs. Sayre was born in Gainsville,
Pa., twenty-five years ago. She at
tended the Women’s college at Balti
more and was an honor member of
the class of 1908, being also elected a
member of Phi Beta Kappa. For two
years after her graduation she en
gaged in settlement work in Kensing
ton, Pa., and she 13 a member of the
executive board of the National Young
Woman’s Christian association. She
has delivered several excellent ad
dresses in public.
In appearance she does not resem
ble her father as much as do her sis
ters, having rather the features of her
mother’s family, the Axsons.
Something About the Groom.
Franeis Bowes Sayre is twenty
eight years old, and was born at
South Bethlehem, Pa., a son of the
late Robert Heysham Sayre, who built
the Lehigh Valley railroad and at
one time was assistant to the presi
dent of the Bethlehem iron works,
since known as the Bethlehem steel
works. He was also once president
of the board of trustees of the Lehigh
Francis Bowes Sayre graduated from
Lawrenceville school, Lawrenceville,
N. J., in 1904, and from Williams col
lege in 1909. He entered Harvard law
school and graduated “cum laude.”
He was a member of the Sigma Phi
fraternity, Gargoyle society and the
Phi Beta Kappa at Williams. For the
past year he has been working in the
office of District Attorney Whitman of
New York. During the summer he
was admitted to the bar of New York
Mr. Sayre’s mother is Mrs. Martha
Finlay Sayre, daughter of the late
William Nevin, who was president of
Franklin and Marshal college at
Lancaster, Pa. She is a descendant of
Hugh Williamson of North Carolina,
one of the framers of the Constitution
of the United States, and is a sister
of the late Robert Nevin, head of the
American church at Rome, and a cous
in of Ethelbert Nevin, the composer.
Other White House Weddings.
The wedding of Jessie Wilson and
Francis Sayre was the thirteenth to be
solemnized in the White House. The
first was that of Anna Todd, a niece of
Dolly Madison’s first husband, and
John G. Jackson. Then Mrs. Madi
son’s sister, Lucy, was married to
Judge Todd of Kentucky. The third
wedding, that of Maria Monroe, daugh
ter of President Monroe, to Samuel
Lawrence Gouverneur in 1820 marked
the first social use of the east room.
Eight years later John, the second son
of President John Quincy Adams, mar
ried his cousin, Mary Hellen, in the
blue room. While General Jackson
was president there were .three wed
dings in the White House, those of
Delia Lewis to Alphonse Joseph Yver
Pageot of the French legation; Mary
Eaton to Lucien B. Polk, and Emily
Martin to Louis Randolph. Many
years passed before there was anoth
er marriage ceremony in the presi
dent’s mansion, the next being of Nel
lie, the only daughter of General
Grant, and Algernon C. F. Sartoris.
In 1876 Emily Platt, a niece of Mrs.
Hayes, was married in the blue room
to Gen. Russell Hastings. The elev
enth of this series of weddings was
that of President Cleveland to Frances
Folsom, and the twelfth that of Presi
dent Roosevelt’s daughter Alice, to
Nicholas Longworth.
Something Worth Seeing.
A four-year-old youngster on his first
visit to a city saw a ferryboat cross
ing the river. “Oh, mamma!” he ex
claimed, much excited, “come and
look! Here’s a choo-choo car in swim
ming ! ”
Wealth Has Its Trials.
In an apartment of 34 rooms and
eight baths, such as has been leased
by a New York man, the job of trying
to remember where you left your pipe
seems indeed appalling.
Pennsylvania’s line averages 184
pounds, the backs 165 pounds and the
team 178 pounds.
* * *
One good thing about the football
season is that there are no percent
ages to bother with.
* * *
Those touohdowns of Colgate against
Yale were said to be fluky, but that
does not remove the sting.
* # *
Hobbs and Woodruff, who head the
kicking department of the army elev
en, are both left-footed punters.
* *
“My idea of painting a lily,” re
marks Bill Hanna, “is having a coach
instruct Charley Brickley how to
* * *
The brilliant playing of Charley
Brickley, the Harvard crack, indicates
that he will be an All-American back
again this year.
* * *
Why is it that the ruggedest foot
ball player in the lot always hurts
himself by falling out of bed the night
before the big game?
* * *
Bill Crowell of Swarthmore, who
refereed the Harvard-Holy Cross game
so efficiently, was the whistleman
when Princeton and Dartmouth met.
* *
Vruwink, the Chicago end, barred
by the conference as outplaying his
time, played t;wo basketball games at
Hope college. This is his athletic
* * *
Washington and Jefferson men wore
big numbers on their jerseys against
Yale, and, despite the mud, the num
ber scheme helped the spectators to
tell who was doing what.
Keene Fitzpatrick says that '“Bud”
Whitney’s all-around play in the mud
fest at Princeton, N. J., was the best
and most praiseworthy individual fea
ture of the game.
In searching for the cause of Penn
State’s football victories in recent
years one big factor stands out prom
inently, the coaching staff headed by
Big Bill Hollenbach, former Penn
captain, all-American fullback, and
now coaching his fourth Penn State
• •
Freshmen won by one length the an
nual fall interclass sight ojred shell
race of the University of Pennsyl
vania on the Schuylkill river. The
sophomore crew was second, juniors
third and seniors last. The distance,
1 mile and 540 yards, was rowed in 7
minutes 40 seconds.
• •
According to Charley Ebbets, Bill-
Dahlen is sure to manage Brooklyn
* * *
Wallie Schang has turned down a
contract to go on the vaudeville
* * *
Buffalo of the International league
wants to land Jack Knight of the
• * *
Clark Griffith denies emphatically
that waivers have been asked on Long
Larry McLean.
* *
New York critics have it that the
Yankees have secured a good player
in Harry Shanley, shortstop.
* * *
Manger Griffith will probably keep
Wallie Smith for next season. Griff
can use the southerner as a utility
* *
Farrell of the Highlanders states
point blank that he is In favor of
the demands of the Players’ frater
* * *
It is rumored that the Federal
league is trying to land Slim Sallee,
the star southpaw heaver of the Car
* *
Speaking of alibis, the trip around
the world may benefit the players,
and then, again, it may prove a good
* * *
Understanding that the Athletics
are to train in Florida, Miller Huggins
was asked for a spring series with the
* * *
Fielder Jones wants a slice of stock
in a big league team as a starter, but
that may keep him from getting a
start back.
V* * *
A1 Williams, the star hurler of the
Fordham University nine of last sea
son, has signed a contract with the
Giants for 1914.
* *
It is said that Manager Birmingham
will have his hurlers practice at Char
ley Carr’s school down in San Antonio,
Tex,, next spring.
• * *
Bill Bradley, the old Cleveland star,
has an offer to manage a minor league
club, it is said, and Toronto will give
him his release if he asks it.
* * *
Latest winter league story: Stahl
is to manage the Chicago Federals and
the Pittsburgh Federals are angling
for Dots Miller of the Pirates.
* *
“If I had Baker on my team,” says
Clarke Griffiths, “I would play him in
the outfield instead of on third. Mack
has spotted a great fly-chaser in
i Baker.”
One of Coach Yost’s Most Formida
ble and Dependable Players.
Fred Beell, light heavyweight wrest
ler of Marshfield, Wis., defeated Mike
Yokel of Salt Lake City in two straight
falls at Duluth.
' ?
The victory of Misses Ravenscroft
and Dodd is regarded in the east as
paving the way next year to an even
more successful international galf sea
son than was the* past.
• •
To succeed the disbanded National
Amateur Billiard league prominent
cue men propose a three-cushion and
balkline circuit to be composed ol
Pittsburgh, Chicago, St. Louis and
Kansas City, each to have a player of
each kind.
• *
! ?
f ■.0..0..0..0..0:0..0..0'>0.'0-0-0-0-0-"0--0~-0-0-00-+ •
Carl Morris recently stated that he
did not believe Gunboat Smith would
ever face him again.
* * *
Billy Jordan is to retire as official
announcer of the prize ring. He is
eighty-two years old.
* *
Paul Sikora of Detroit won a fast
eight-round battle from Tommy Kil
bane of Cleveland at Windsor.
* • *
Steve Ketchel of Chicago defeated
Jerry Murphy of Indianapolis at In
dianapolis In a well-contested six-round
* * *
In one of the greatest slugfests ever
seen in Philadelphia, Tommy Howell
won from Frank Lougherty in six
* * *
The prospects are good for a match
between Gunboat Smith and Arthur
Pelky, in either San Francisco or
Daly City, within the next few
* * *
Young Goldie of Pittsburgh out
pointed Jimmy Walsh of Boston, who
recently fought a draw with Cham
pion Johnny Kilbane, in a six-round
bout at Pittsburgh.
* *
An initiative petition providing for
the. repeal of the California law au
thorizing boxing contests has been put
into circulation by clergymen through
out the state. •
.0..0..0..0~0..0..0..0-.0. f
• •
Cabel, 2:0514, that won eight out of
12 races for Cox, is dead of acute
• *
Roy Miller will develop Alma
Forbes and Dorothy the Gay for Gen.
Brayton Ives.
* * *
The Michigan bred ppces, Greatest
Line, lowered the North Carolina
state record to 2:07%.
* * *
MurjJhy, Cox, Geers, Andrews, Snow
and McDonald are the drivers in the
$20,000 class this year.
* * *
The time allowance experiment at
Lexington was such a success that It
will be a fixture there.
• * *
James Murphy of Star Pointer fame
has bought Pickles, 2:03%, for use on
the New York speedway.
Harvard defeated Cornell in a live
ly cros-country run by a total of 51
to 55.
* * *
The National Collegiate Athletic as
sociation will hold its confab to dis
cuss summer baseball, an annual buga
* *
Princeton won the annual dual
cross-country meet from Yale by a
score of 21 to 34, the first five men
in each team to score counting in the
• * *
Jean Bopin, the phenomenal French
distance runner, has decided not to
visit America because his country
wishes him to avoid all possible ap
pearance of professionalism, in order
to have him for the next Olympic.
* * *
Bennie Wefers takes issue with the
Columbia board who have refused to
allow Chicago athletes to enter in
competition in any but inter-collegiate
events. Wefers says that his greatest
stars have been developed in A. A. U.
Vacuum Theology.
A colored Baptist was exhorting.
‘‘Now, breddren and sistern, come up
to de altar an hab yo’ sins washed
All came but one man.
“Why, Brudder Jones, don’ yo’ want
yo’ sins washed away?”
“I done had my sins washed away.”
“Yo’ has! Where yo’ had yo’ sins
washed away?”
“Ober at de Methodist church.”
“Ah, Brudder Jones, yo’ ain’t been
washed; yo’ jes’ been dry cleaned.” —
Lippincott’s Magazine.
R. F. D. No. 2, Box 46, Matthews,
Ga. —“For three years or more I was
troubled with pimples and blackheads.
At first my face w’ould itch and burn
and then the pimples would break out.
They looked almost as if I had meas
les, causing great disfigurement. They
would make my face very red and
sore. Then they festered and came to
a head and large boils would come on
my chin and nose.
“I also had dandruff which caused
my scalp to itch and burn. It itched
and burned so that I had to scratch it
until it was irritated. The dandruff
scaled off and showed plainly in my
hair. It also caused my hair to
break off and become very thin. I
used several remedies which did not
cure and gave but little relief. After
I received a free sample of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment I began using
them according to directions. I se
cured two cakes of Cuticura Soap and
two boxes of Cuticura Ointment, which
cured me perfectly.” (Signed) Mis 3
Willie M. Walker, July 31, 1912.
Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post
card “Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston.”—Adv.
Too Much.
“What’s the trouble here?”
“The bellboys are on a strike.”
“Want more pay, I suppose.”
“No. A man came in a little while
ago and asked to have Wladislascz
Szcbnrczs paged.” *
Elixir Mubek cures malaria where
quinine fails, and it can be taken with
impunity by old and young.
“Having suffered from Malarious Fe
ver for several months, getting no re
lief from quinine and being completely
broken down in health, ‘Elixir llabek’
effected a permanent cure.”—William
F. Marr.
Elixir Babek, 50 cents, all druggists, or
Kloczewski & Co.,Washington, LXC. Adv.
No joke.
“The drama in America is still In
its infancy,” said the producer.
“You mean its second childhood,”
corrected the critic. —Cincinnati En
Baby Has Nerves Lake Brown Folks—^
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A poor man makes a good philan
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Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion,allays pain,cures wind colic,2sc a bottle.ASv
Most of Them Are.
“How do you like her imitations?”
“Splendid. Aren’t they wonderful —
and so original?”—Detroit Free Press.
I The Natural Course.
“Our boat was arrested in her speed
by the water coming in.”
“Then why didn’t you bail her out?”
Both Affected It.
She —You really should give up
smoking: it affects the heart.
He —By that reasoning, I ought to
give up you, also.
Affirmative Answer.
She —Has Jack’s auto got him into
any serious trouble yet?
He —Well, I understand he has be
come engaged to the girl he’s been
taking out in it. —Boston Evening
Kind to the Actors.
“You are going to fiddle while Rome
“Yes,” replied Nero.
“But you can’t play the fiddle.”
“That’s all right. The fact won’t
be noticed in the moving pictures.”
His Proposition.
He was not very sober and had rid
den for an hour or tw<* in the taxicab
when the chauffeur stopped.
“How much do I owe you, driver?”
asked the passenger.
“Ten dollars and eighty cents, sir.”
“Well, say, driver,” was the reply,
“just back up and keep going back
ward until you come to 30 cents, will
you? It’s all I've got.”
Grape-Nuts a Perfectly Balanced Food.
No chemist’s analysis of Grape-Nuts '
can begin to show the real value of 1
the food —the practical value as shown \
by personal experience.
It is a food that is perfectly bal
anced, supplies the needed elements
for both brain and body in all stages
of life from the infant, through the
strenuous times of active middle life,
and is a comfort and support in old
“For two years I have used Grape-
Nuts with milk and a little cream, for
breakfast. I am comfortably hungry
for my dinner at noon.
“I use little meat, plenty of vege
tables and fruit, in season, for the
noon meal, and if tired at tea time,
take Grape-Nuts alone and feel per
fectly nourished.
“Nerve and brain power and mem
ory are much improved since using
Grape-Nuts. I am over sixty and weigh
155 lbs. My son and husband seeing
how I had improved are now using
“My son, who is a traveling man,
eats nothing for breakfast but Grape-
Nuts and a glass of milk. An aunt,
over 70, seems fully nourished on
Grape-Nuts and cream.” “There’s a
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read “The Road to
Wellville,” in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They j
are genuine, true, and full of human j
with first order of 100 Conway’s Guar
antee 10 cents cigars which we offer
forss to get you acquainted with our
goods. Sent prepaid upon receipt
■ of New York Draft or Money Order.
Write for particulars.
H.L,Conway&Bros., Rochester, n.y.
(Established (875)
; The Typewriter
for the Rural
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| Whether you are
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• your typewriter needs.
I L. C. Smith <fe Bros. Typewriter Co., t
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•^CZPLMA—SampIe “OUIC1I.” It stops Itch
W. N. U., BALTIMORE, NO. 48-1913.
The pessimist’s idea of a good time
is to sit down and think about the
good times he might have had.
This Will Interest Mothers.
Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Children
relieve Feverishness, Headache, Bad Stomach,
Teething Disorders, move and regulate the
Bowels and destroy worms. They break up
Colds in 24 hours. They are so pleasant to take
children like them. Used by mothers for 24
years. All Druggists, 25c. Sample Free. Ad
dress, A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Adv.
Every now and then we receive jolta
that remind us that romance has no
respect for age.
is blamed for a bad disposi
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will expel all
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IBQBJCHT— * Writ® for it today
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Of|REM direct from wholesaler. carat perfect
BSER V blue white diamond ring, $35 00,worth £60.00.
wmt u Guaranteed 10 day offer C.0.D.0n approval.
Beck Jewelry C0.,110 Equitable Bldg.,Baltimore,Md.
CO., MI).; 40 a. cult., all tillable, 6 r. house,
outbldgs., orchard, etc. Being a widow, will
sacrifice. Mrs. Carl Beehr, Cedarville, Md.
VA.; 50 a. cult., house, outbldgs., 1,000 bear
ing fruit trees, etc.; less than market value.
If. E. Rltler, 1408 E. Main St., Richmond,Va.
SOUTH DAKOTA —Do you wish good, cheap
homes where crops pay for land in one year
and can raise good stock? Would you rath
er buy from owners and not from dishonest
agents? Write for true particulars. Now is
your chance to buy. Maybe later prices
will be too high. Have some somesteads.
Tell your friends, for answer send 10 cents in
2 cent stamps. J. A. PLUTH,
Beat Cough Byrup. Tastes Good. Use
rjj in time. Sold by Druggists.

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