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The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, December 11, 1904, Page 16, Image 16

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16 WITH GIFTS TO EACH OTHER AND A FAMILY DINNER The President and Mrs. Roosevelt Celebrated Their Eighteenth Wedding Anniversary. Washington. D. C., Dec. 10.—The President and Mrs. Roosevelt cele brated their eighteenth wedding an niversary in quiet fashion by a family dinner party. As always they ex changed gifts between themselves and were the happy recipients of many presents from relatives and friends, besides numerous congratulatory let ters and telegrams from all parts of the country. Mrs. Roosevelt, fresh and charm ing. In a morning gown of "baby blue,” looked scarcely out of her teens. Looking at her closely it is difficult to believe that she has been eighteen years a wife and is the mother of a strapping college boy. Early in the morning she received a basket of beautiful pansies, and an other of valley lillies bordered with mignonette. As everybody knows heliotrope is the President's favorite flower, as the red carnation was Mc- Kinley's favorite. Every morning a few fresh sprays of heliotrope in a small vase of water are placed on President Roosevelt s desk before he comes to his office. On the morning of the anniversary the whole place was fragrant with the modest purple flower, the top of the desk, the win dow sills and tables bearing great bowls and bunches of them, provided by the White House attaches who by this time are well aware of their em ployer’s tastes. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Goelet, of New York, spent Saturday and Sunday in the White House, and a smaller din ner party was given for them on Sat urday evening, followed by a musicals. The table decorations were of brides maids roses and Roman hyacinths. The guests of the musicale included many young friends of Miss Alice Roosevelt, who received them in a girlishly pretty gown of white mouse line de sole embroidered in pink rose buds, a half blown natural rose low down in her hair. Among the male guests were Lieut. U. S. Grant, Third, Viscount de Chambrun, Count Sala and Representative Nicholas Longworth of Cincinnati, whose name \ still persistently connected with that of the President’s daughter al though no betrothal announcement has been authorized. Eleanor Hooeielt' F.nßngement. The engagement has just been an nounced in New York of another of the “Roosevelt cousins.” Miss Eleonor Roosevelt. She is daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Elliott Roosevelt and niece of the President. Miss Rooseveit was introduced to society two years ago at about the same time as her cousins, the Misses Alice, Dorothy. Christine and Elfrida Roose velt. all of whom are very nearly the same age. Her mother was the beau tiful Miss Anna Hall, a daughter of Mrs. Valentine G. Hall, who died some years ago. Miss Roosevelt now makes her home with her cousin, Mrs. Henry Parish. Jr., who was formally Miss Susie Ludlow. Her father was the President's only brother. Young Mr. Roosevelt'S half niece married Mr. Theodore Douglas Robinson, a nephew of President Roosevelt's, last June, in Hvde Park. This engagement is na turally one of wide interest, owing to the various family connections and to the prominence of the Roosevelt family. At the Chinese Legation. The Chinese minister, Sir Chen-Tung Liang, opened his customary series or dinner parties with a large com pany last week. The magnificent new legation of the Yellow Dragon, with its great rooms and unique furnishings, lends itself admirably to the gorgeous entertainments on a large scale which the minister delights in. The minister from the Netherlands. Mr. Forkheer R. de Marees Von Swln deren, who went abroad several weeks ago, has landed in New York. He was a passenger of the luckless Touraine. and had a rough time of It, running out of a regular Cape Horn gale into a severe snow storm. His marriage with Miss Glover, a Washington belle, will take place late this month, and Baron Christmas.. „ AT M™ BEE HIVE N. SCHUTZ, 17 and 19 Broughton Street, East. Between 801 l and Drayton Streets. For Men Hemstitched Handkerchiefs Be, 10c. Bilk Neckwear 2&c. Initial Handkerchiefs, six in a box, 50c. Dress Shirts 60c. Underwear 39c, 50c, 75c. Overshirts 26c, 60c. 11.00. Suspenders, fancy boxed, 25c, 50c. Shaving Mirrors 10c, 25c, 60c. Watch Fobs 49c. Smoking Seta 600. Inkstands 10c. Woolen Glovea 25c. For Boys Footbaila S6c, 50c, 75c. Turkish Tubephones 26c. Never-Stop Humming Tops 10a, Sweaters 19c, 60c. Caps 10c, 25c. , Pants 26c, 39 c. • Shirts 26<, 60*. Windsor Ties 10c, 26c. For Children M<Hfi# k, JOr. AH*' |o< f # i*tu# , H****ks k, Mki, AbUttal* s|o, 044 im a Said link Moncheur, the Belgian minister, will be the best mam Major anil Mr*. Campbell, Maj. and Mrs. Colin Campbell, who were married last week Tuesday, with extreme simplicity and in the presence of only eight witnesses, came back from their brief wedding trip on the following Saturday, to be the guests of Mamma Leiter for a short period. They will spend a few days in Chf cago. at the Leiter residence in Rush street. The bride will meet all her Chi cago relatives at a family farewell dinner, to be given by her aunt, Mrs. Victoria C. Thompson, who resides in Dearborne avenue. Maj. and Mrs. Campbell will sail for England next week, en route to India, their home for some years to come. Mrs. Levi Leiter is still in Washington, and so seriously indisposed that she has made no plans ahead. Of course, being in the deep est mourning, the family, now narrowed to the widow and her young est daughter, will take no part in Washington society this winter, even should they remain in the magnificent white stone house on Dupont Circle. It is understood that Mrs. Leiter is trying to sell her Washington proper ty, with a view to living permanently abroad. Miss Daisy Leiter’s well-known preference for England, and the fact that two of her daughters are already "British subjects,” so to say, lends color to the report. The Earl of Suffolk, who is now a guest of the Leiter family and whose attentions to Miss Daisy Leiter have led to the common belief that she will be the next Ameri can peeress, is the nineteenth Earl of his name, which is one of the oldest in England, the title dating from 1603. He was born in 1877 and came into the title in 1898 on the death of his father, who was the eighteenth Earl. He is a captain in the British army, and as aid-de-camp to Lord Curzon in India during the visit of the Misses Leiter to that country, he naturally saw much of the American heiresses, and, like Maj. Campbell, has been a long and persistent suitor, for whom it is confidently predicted success will not be much longer delayed. International Marriages, Speaking of international marriages —the troubles of some of our girls who would wed titled foreigners certainly bear out Shakespeare’s statement anent "the course of true love.” Miss Elizabeth Howe of Pittsburg, for ex ample, has had considerable difficulty in the purchase of her future coronet and arrangements are not yet safely concluded. Count Cini of Italy, the so called "man” In the case, demands an exorbitant price, altogether out of pro portion to his true value, from the American point of view. He came over to this country with Miss Howe, and her family several weeks ago to make definite arrangements for the payment of his vast debts, and the set tlement of a liberal sum upon himself before he would consent to a betrothal announcement. There was a breezy discussion whether the count should be allowed his modest demand of $70,000 cash with which to pay his debts and $15,000 a year for "pin money,” or sub mit to Miss Howe's figures of $50,000 down and SIO,OOO a year. The Count declared he couldn’t exist on so penu rious a sum, and finally left the council in a huff, imagining that the glitter of a receding coronet would bring the would-be bride after him in a hurry. But he was mistaken. Fortunately the Pittsburg heiress has a mind of her own, and she decided that, though counts come high we don’t really have to have them, and that their market price should be decidedly under that demanded for dukes and earls and the larger fry generally. So she turned her back on the Italian title and pre pared for a two years' trip around the world, with a party which should not include Count Cinci. Finding himself thus practically Ignored and realizing that his matrimonial prospects for any futu*e wealthy alliance in this land of heiresses might be seriously impaired —shop-worn, so to say—he hastened back to Miss Howe’s side and submit ted to her figures with what grace he could summon. It is now announced For Women Leather Hand Bags 25c, 50c. Lace Collars 10c, 26c. Lace Cape Collars 49c, 98c. $1.25. Hemstitched Handkerchiefs Stye. sc. Embroidered Handkerchiefs 10c. 15c. 25c. Initial Handkerchiefs, six In a box, 35c, 60c. Sweaters $1.39, $1.98, $2.48. Fascinators 25c, 49c. Garters 10c, 25c, 50c. Sterling Silver Novelties 25c. Albums 25c, 60c. Fancy l’ln Cushions 10c, 26c. Pictures JOc, 26c, 60c. For Girls Dolls 10c, 26c, 50c, Hewing Boxes, filled. 25 r. China Tew Sets 10c, 26c. Pewter Tea Sets 10c, 26c. Stoves snd Utensils 10c. 26c, 60e, Hsd Irons, wltti stand, 10c. Books lot, 26c. For the Home Xmas Tree Ornament* $., j,- Dr*pary Tinsel, t and • yard lengths, : Pictures 50c, Me. |2 16, M M I Table Covers 26c, Me, tic, J Cam feet* Tic, (I Mi |l Mr I JSiaoltrt* tie, Mu, f126. SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY. DECEMBER 11. 1904. In Pittsburg that the marriage will take place in London next spring. Senator Fairbanks a Grandfather. Senator and Mrs. Fairbanks, in ad dition to all the other honors heaped upon them, are just now enjoying for the first time, the distinction of being grand-parents. The latest addition In the house of Fairbanks Is the child of Mr. and Mrs. AVarren Fairbanks, who live in Chicago. Representative Rufus E. Lester of Savannah has taken apartments at the Cairo for the winter. He will be Join ed there later by Mrs. Lester and their two small grandchildren for the Christ mas holidays. NOW THEYALL YAWN. (Continued from Page Fifteen.) “Funny, but nearly every person who steps in here and sees that picture will instinctively yawn. In the course of a week or so the thing has become so funny, I am afraid the calendar will have to be placed where people who drop In will not see it, or I won’t get any work out of my clerks. They have started betting on whether the next party in will yawn, and the thing is proving detrimental to the disci pline of the store. But its funny what a subtle spell suggestion has for the average mortal.” A NEW POMPADOt'R EFFECT. For the girl who requires hight, and yet needs softening lines about her face, the hairdressers offer a pretty treatment of the pompadour. It Is first Marcelled all around the front in rather a deep puff, the center of which is drawn slightly down on the fore head and the sides, fluffiing out softly over the e’ars. This first row of puf fing is held In place by very plain real tortoise shell combs, from which rises like a plateau a second and smaller puff of Marcelling, in the heart of which the back hair, Marcelled from the n'ape of the neck up, is drawn In a fiat coll and finished with a but terfly bow, which does not stand up stiffly, but seems to cling to the hair. This may be made of ribbons to match the frock or of chiffon, or, better still, It may be one of the exquisite race butterflies offered In all the shops. SOCIETY OUT OF TOWN BRUNSWICK. Brunswick, Ga., Dec. 10.—Brunswick society was out in full force this week at the hospital fair, which was held in the Naval Reserves Armory. The fair has been a success socially and financially, a large sum being realized for the hospital. It will come to a close Tuesday night -with a grand ball. Miss Elizabeth Atkinson of Camden Is the guest of relatives In the city. Mrs. W. G. Brantley is spending eome time with relatives In Birming ham. She did not accompany Con gressman Brantley to Washington. Mrs. A. D. Gale and little daughter are visiting relatives In Dixie. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hlrsch of Char lotte, N. C., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Julius May. Mrs. F. R. Sweat of McDonald is visiting friends in the city. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Stevens have returned to Brunswick to reside. Mr. Stevens, who was formerly agent of the Atlantic and Birmingham Railroad at Byromville, has been appointed to that position In this city. Mrs. W. B. Lee of Americus is vis iting friends in the city. The Acacia Club was delightfully en tertained Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. F. D. Aiken. Anew game, called “Characteristics,” was played. The first prize was won by Mrs. C. D. Parker, the second by Miss Ellen Penniman, and the consolation by Miss Mary Clay. Mrs. C. B. Gowen has returned from a visit to her former home In lowa. The Musical Association held a meet ing Monday night with Miss Tallulah Fleming. The Sunbeam Society of the Baptist Church held a very interesting meeting at the Oglethorpe Hotel Friday after noon. WAYCROSS. Waycross, Ga.. Dec. 10.—Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Branham are visiting relatives and friends In Brunswick. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. T. Bowden, who have been boarding at Mrs. Oleman's for some time, have gone to house keeping on Tebeau street. Miss Daisy Perham returned Mon day from a visit to relatives at Val dost’a. Miss Annie Harrison, of Georgetown. S. C., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Adams, on Church street. Miss Flossie Adams, who is a stu dent at Andrew Female College, at Cuthbert, arrived home to-day to spend the holidays with her parents. Capt. C. A. Sheldon returned Wed nesday from a visit to Quitrrtan and Valdosta. Mrs. Bracy, of South Florida, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Joiner, on Folks street. Mrs. J. R. Whitman has returned from a visit to her sister at Beach. Mrs. H. R. Morrison, after visiting relatives here, left Wednesday for her home Vit White Springs, Fla. Mrs. R. H. Hopps, of Jesup, is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. H. J. Benton, on Reed street. Mrs. Florida King and daughter, of Arcadia, Fla., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. E. T. Bowden, on Tabeau street. Miss Georgia Orrell, of Wilmington, N. C., is visiting at her home of her cousin, Mr. G. A. Croom, on Brunei street. Miss Genevieve Young has returned from a visit to Jacksonville. VALDOSTA. Valdosta, Ga., Dec. 10.—The home of Rev. G. B. Thrasher was the scene of a rather romantic wedding Thursduy evening, the contracting parties being Mr. E. A. Murrtll of this city and Miss Ada Maddox of St. Louis. The groom has been residing her for some time, and Miss Maddox met him here, ar riving in the city Thursday evening. She was met ut the depot and the cou ple went Immediately lo the preacher's home, where the ceremony wa* per formed. Thn recitals by the music classes of Mrs, Westbrook Coley and Miss Willie Pearl Davis drew large crowds Wed nesday and Friday evening. Misses Martha Willis sud Gladys Gusiey play ed Wednesday afternoon. Vocal num bers by Misses Stella Ilenfroe, Ethel Htnteshury and Annie Lou Fuller were beautifully rendered. The Tueedsy Morning Club, recently organised among the young women of the city, had s very pleasant meeting with Mi** Ethel Brigge Tuesday. His hmidcd euchre wee played, after which delightful refreshment* were nerved. Mire Maude Coffee wa* the forfutuitv winner of the firm prise Those pres ent were Misses Goddard. Johnson, f'aro Lrwt, Comer, Itcaet* Pardee V our,* Talley Ml evwia. Op Mia*e* Fender, lire Mlaee* Coffee, Hubert* and ■Gage Mrs J M Harvey ~r‘~r**lnir2 Wad - [ i.v*4e> morning at * fstpy w*r|i party j A FEW DAYS MORE and the rush will be over. The large crowds that gather here daily, is diminishing our stock rapidly. Don't Delay, But get in line and buy your GIFTS= From us for the last time at prices never offered to you before. A PRESENT Selected from our Stock of Whiting Solid Silver In Tea Sets, Dishes, Fancy Pieces, Toilet Sets and Novelties will please the recipient, a HA VILAND CHINA AND FINE CUT GLASS is always appreciated. ART POTTERY AND METAL GOODS Never fail to please when bought from us. Our Auction will Start on the Remnants Next Month. ALLEN BROS., THE WEDDING PRESENT SPECIALISTS, 103 Broughton Street , West. H. L. McKINDSEY Fine Millinery and Hair Ornaments 149 BULL STREET. in honor of Mrs. John Townsend of Quitman. The Misses Fender entertained infor mally Wednesday evening complimen tayr to Miss Goddard of Macon and Miss Johnson of Columbus, who are guests of Miss Ethel Briggs. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Youmans of Fairfax, S. C., are spending some time in this city, with Col. and Mrs. A. T. Woodward. Mr. Youmans is a son of Col. Youmans. the South Carolina farmer and politician, and is a brother of Mrs. Woodward. STATESBORO. Statesboro, Ga., Dec. 10.—Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Blitch of Blitchton are vis iting their relatives in Statesboro this week. Mr. Fred T. Coleman and Miss Lau rlne Kerr of Oreymont spent a few days In Statesboro during the week. Mr. L. T. Nichols of Birmingham, Ala., was in Statesboro this week. Dr. M. M. Holland returned from the Methodist conference at Mcßae, Ga., this week. The family of the Rev. A. B. Wade, who will take charge of the Christian Church In Statesboro, came In from Moorehead, Ky., during the week and will move to East Statesboro. Mr. L. C. Glisson returned from New York yesterday. Mr. James Bloodworth of Wllkerson county is visiting his sister, Mrs. A. W. Paterson, in East Statesboro. Mr. J. F. Olltff of Adabelle is visiting Statesboro for a shore time. tTfton. Tifton. Ga., Dec. 10.—Mr. Harvey Hall Yancey and Miss Maude Lucile Greer were married Wednesday after noon at 3 o'clock at the Tifton Metho dist Church. Rev. J. W. Domingos officiated. The ushers were Messrs. John and Lovic Greer. The maid of honor was Miss Effie Middleton, of Valdosta, the best man was Mr. Claude Lambert Whaley, of Montgomery. The other attendants were: Miss Eulalie Greer, of Brox- White Stone Lithia Water, The Greatest Kidney Water Known to medi cal science, endorsed by our own physicians. Use it and prevent Bright's disease and many other troubles. for sale by Dougan L Sheftall, Hull and West Broad streets. Both Phones No. 256. ton and Mr. John W. Hyde, of Phila delphia; Miss Nena Smith and Mr. H. H. Coombs, Miss Ina Smith and Mr. L. P. Greer, Miss Pauline Sessoms, of Waycross, and Mr. John W. Greer. Immediately after the ceremony the newly wedded pair boarded the Atlantic Coast Line train for Umatilla, Fla., the former home of the groom, where they will spend several days. After their return to Tifton they will make their home with the Misses Smith. The groom Is manager of the Tifton branch of the Provident Lumber Com pany. and during his residence in Tif ton has W'on the esteem of all by his geniality, integrity and devotion to business. The bride Is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Newton C. Greer. Miss Leona Reid, of South Carolina, is the guest of her brothers In Tifton this week. Mrs. Gordon R. Henderson has re turned to Tifton, after a very pleasant visit of several days to her parents and friends in Tampa, Fla. Mrs. R. L. Sutton, of Sylvester, was a guest of Tifton friends this week. Misses Ina and Nena Smith enter tained the Greer-Yancey bridal party, fifteen guests, with an informal re ception Tuesday evening. Mrs. W. E. Futch and Mrs. Richards, of Cleveland, O.; Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Greer, of Jacksonville; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Prince, of Sessoms; Messrs. John and Shealy Hartman, of Daw son, and John McCrea, of Baltimore, Md., were among the out-of-town guests at the Greer-Yancey wedding Wednesday. Mrs. J. A. Eubanks left Wednes day for Ashburn, to spend some time with her daughter, Mrs. E. C. Walker. Mrs. Jack Morris left yesterday for Cuthbert, to join her husband, Capt. Morris. Miss Susie Parish, of Adel, has re turned home, after a delightful visit of several .days to her friend. Miss Estelle Fryer. Mrs. J. H. Gress and little daughter, of Heartsease, arrived this week, and will make Tifton their future home. Mrs. J. H. Harrell, of Calhoun, was the guest of her nieces. Mrs. L. M. Garrett and Miss Cora Dlsmukes, in Tifton, this week. dublinT Dublin, Ga., Dec. 10.—On the Dec. 27, at the home of the bride's mother. Mrs. Mary C. Chapman at Jefferson ville. Miss Lucy Careton Chapman, teacher of piano music and voice cul ture in the Dublin public schools, will be united in marriage to Mr. Daniel Webster Ollbert, senior member of the firm of the Gilbert Hardware Company ut this city. The ceremony will be performed by Rev. E II McOchee, pastor nt the Dublin Methodist Church. Immediately after the ceremony the bride and groom will come to Dublin, which illy Ihey will make th<dr fu ture home. The cards are out for the marriage of Mr lien V. Jessup of Degtrr, this co.o-'.y, to Miss Ida McDaniel, daugh ter of Mi. George W. MiDsmlH. on* cf the proafierotie farmers of the coun ty. The nsrriage will take place at tlie herrue o' the bride's parent a, Spring Itsven, on |) . Jtt, The e-nl'/rtalMoent given by Mrs John W. Hi iur in honor of Mias Mis I'nkeos o/ Charleston, a e* was wiy mw h eo/oyed by those praaanl. Whist was the game of the evening. The prize was won by Mr. Sam Bashinskl. Miss Dorothy Hooks entertained de lightfully a few evenings ago at cards and carroms, in honor of Miss Pickens. The Once-a-Week Club is Dublin's latest social organization. The initial meeting was held at the residence of Mrs. Frank H. Roberson. The fol lowing are the club members: Mrs. Frank H. Roberson, Mrs. J. S. Sim ons, Jr., Mrs. J. W. Byrne, Mrs. J. L. Weddington, Misses Marie Perry, Adelain Baum, Lila Pickens, Dorothy Hooks. DOUGLAS. Douglas, Ga., Dec. 10.—Mrs. George P. Conova, and son. of Sanderson, Fla., have returned home, after a visit to Mrs. W. P. Ward. The misses Adams entertained twen ty-five couples in honor of their cousins, Miss Doliie Adams of Mont gomery and Rebecca Johnson of Dub lin. Miss Inez Turrentlne. who has been teaching music at Willacoochee, has returned home, accompanied by Miss Lilly Brinson. Mrs. J. W. Adams of Waycross is visiting Mrs. W. P. Ward. Mr. Richard Hatfield of Irwinton will spend the holidays with his son, J. I. M. Steinway P Knabe • Fischer Radle and o Phillips & Crew Cos. S Our stock of the above instruments is now complete, and we are now prepared to show to the music loving peo ple of our city a line of pianos which cannot be duplicated by any other dealer in the South. Our method of doing business, and the attention that we give to our patrons has been the marked success during our forty years of business throughout the entire South. If you desire the very best, which of course you do, in selecting a piano, then we can supply your demands in a manner which will ever Hfter make us your staunch friends. We are a one price house, and each and every piano sold by us is guar anteed. All that we ask is that you favor us with a call, we will then take great pleasure in showing you through our parlors, regardless of your desire to purchase. PHILLIPS & CREW C 0„ Parlors, Bull and State Streets. JOHN S. BANKS, Manager. Oldest. Largest. Best* Hatfield, and family, at the "Model Farm,” two miles out of Douglass. Miss Eva Brinson of Waycross is vis iting relatives in the city, the guest of Mr?. T. S. Hart. Rev. J. I. Oxford and family have removed to Fitzgerald. Mr. and Mrs. Gus L. Brack are visit ing friends in Nashville, the guests of Editor and Mrs. Albert C. Sweat. Mr. Perry .T. Adams has returned home from visiting his brother in Montgomery, accompanied by his nephew, Mr. Lewis Adams. DARI EN. Darien, Ga., Dec. 10.—Mrs. Joseph Mansfield is visiting her daughter, Mrs. George Beckett, in Savannah. Mr. John D. Clarke has returned from a lengthy visit to New York and other Northern points. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hilton and fam ily are expected in the next day or two to spend the winter here. They will occupy their 'home, which was built last year. Mr. Charles Ford of Atlanta Is vis iting Mr. D. J. Powers. Mrs. Joseph Bond is In Savannah as the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Harry Hayes Lattimore. Mr. John G. Forbes and hls bride (Continued on Opposite Page.)