Newspaper Page Text
HAT a lot of work it is going
to be to get the Auditorium
ready for the hostesses' ball
and the charity ball. I is really no
small task to transform a big theater
into an equally big ballroom. "When
the Lyceum theater was used for balls
a floor was built right over the par
quet, but in the Auditorium the dan
cing floor lies under the present false
floor. Every seat on the main floor
will have to be unscrewed and the floor
taken up in sections, each of which
will be carefully numbered and slid
down thru the big trapdoors and packed
away in the basement until after the
charity ball Monday evening, Nov. 27.
When this false floor is removed the
two stairways leading to the supper
room are made available. The Audito
rium is an ideal place for a large and
brilliant ball. The main floor is large
enough for both a reception and baU
room, and with the supper room just
"below and reached by stairs leading
^from the ballroom, nothing could have
been better planned. The supper room
is a charming place and lights up bril
liantly. The coloring is the same as
that in the main auditorium, which
furnishes such an effective background
for the handsome gowns which are sure
to be worn at the two big balls.
You know how bare the foyers have
looked? Well, all that is to be
anged, for the foyers, halls, supper
room and stairway leading to the sup
per room are all to be carpeted with
a heavy Scotch linoleum in a deep, rich
red that will give warmth and color and
ta ke away the cold, dreary look that
Veryone has Commented on whenever
they have been at the Auditorium. The
hosetesses were rather at a loss over
the problem presented by the foyers
until one clever woman suggested the
\f carpeting, and it will add more to the
general appearance than dozens of
palms or miles of smilax.
I is really a puzzle how all this is
going to be accomplished in so short a
time, for "The Girl and the Bandit"
will be at the Auditorium the first half
of that week. As soon as the curtain
is rung down on the last performance
Wednesday night, Nov. 22, a force of
half a hundred men will commence to
unscrew the seats and take up the false
floor and make things ready for Mrs.
Charles C. Webber and Mrs. Henry L.
Staples, who are on the committee on
decorations for the hostesses. They will
direct another small army of florists
and carpenters and, presto, the trans
formation -wrll be accomplished The
same breathless haste will be necessary
to change the ballroom back into a
theater, for "The Winning Gir l" will
open Tuesday night, Nov. 28, and as
soon as the guests of the charity ball
are well out of the building the men
will begin to replace the floor and the
hundreds and hundreds of chairs.
Mrs. W. L. Wolford will ftive a
luncheon Thursday afternoon at her
home on Tenth street S.
Mrs. F. B. Semple will give a tea
Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 22,, at her
ON UNIQUE NOVELTIES
BEAUTIFUL DISPLAY OF ARTI-
CLES SELECTED FROM LEAD-
ING EUROPEAN CITIES.
iTovelties Including Jewelry, Fans,
Belts, Combs, Leather Goods and
Handkerchiefs at Young-Quin-
"To travel over Europe picking up
articles rare and beautiful, then come
home an find the same things gathered
together one shop and arranged for
your easy comparison is most extraor
The first is what anyone, like the
woman who spoke, may have done in
Europe last summerthe last what may
'be found as she found it Young
The reason is that while there are
^Egyptian tendencies, Italian tendencies,
Spanish tendencies and a thousand
other tendencies ornamentation 'a'n'd
dress, they are all grouped in Paris and
must pass thru the Parisian crucible if
they are right, A barbarian bauble
touched up with Parisian understanding
is a "joy for an American'. In the end
_it takes an American to dress an Ameri
can, but the correct ways to do it and
the best things to do it wi*h come from
Paris and nowhere else.
Noveltiesincidentally for Christ
mas and practically for the year 'round
was the topic in hand, a topic that
lay spread out in a wondrous array of
handkerchiefs that Marie Stuart would
hardly have scoffed at in the full tide
of her triumph jewelry, perfect imita
tions of the antique and the darkly
mysterious silver-plaited on gold (fili
gree set with gems, the facets glitter
ing like diamonds Cluny rings, the like
of which may have trembled on the
finger of some Spanish favorite, done
with by Louis le Grande fans that her
fingers may have clutched tortoise
ribbed, with chasings of dull-gold lining
the carvings the coloring on the silk
sbftened by time and fading into each
other in a mellow background for
dainty Louis figures or a fan of "mild
er emotions" and more dignified mien
may be chosen from the Empires,
where the filmiest of silk gauze is
stretched over sticks of pearl inlaid
with gold, and gold embroidery traces
itself over the antique silk and threads
among the little figures that dance, life
like, in a garden of ferns and roses.
Evening bags one may pick upa big,
white moire envelope, yellow by age
and set richly with gold embroidery,
done with plain sequins, filagree sequins
and cutgold beads, over chenille that
rises through the design like layers of
pearl. To cap the beauty, a thickly
looped fringe of strung gold beads is
hung about envelope and flap.
"Spanish Enamel."It probably has
a real name, but one judges these novel
ties by beauty, not nameis altogether
the loveliest thing that has appeared.
I is seen in mountings of combs, in
bracelets, hatpins, belt buckles, fur
clasps and numerous other articles. I
has the soft, absorbent looking surface
of leather, and the dull gold chasings
seem to sink into it and become part
and parcel with it. I is at one and
the same time the most inconspicuous
of the year's ornaments and the most
Rare Bracelets and Chains.
W$ "Such number and variety of brace
lets never were seen,. If one has saved
the relics of a rich old family, she may
rejoice if not, she can duplicate right
joyally those she ought to have saved.
Slender chains fof slender necks, with
'C rheavy pendants, where rough river
pearls crouch down into silverbut it
is still, as everywhere else, silver on
all the difference in
the world Ther are emeralds and
jades, topazes and amethysts, and all
other things one may wish. I the
stones aTe apt to circle the neckeven
the handsomer stones can hardly equal
a something these two possess when
set in silver.
Out of all the braceletsminiature
set in filagree gold, miniatures held on
&- 4 stout-linked chains of plain gold, and a
4 host of othersone should at least look
i at the river pearls set in silverthere
[tare several kindsand at those /'P",
Sterling Silver Cut Glass Salts and Peppers per pair
home on Franklin avenue, to introduce
her daughter, Miss Rebecca Semple.
The hours will be from 4 until 6 o'clock.
Miss Semple has been east for several
months and only returned last week.
Mrs. Thomas F. Quinby has invita
tions out for a reception which she will
give Wednesday afternoon from 2 un
til 6 o'clock at her home, 1912 Clinton
Mrs. Elmer E. Atkinson and Mrs.
Charles J. Blntliff will give a card
party at the home of the former, 2839
Park avenue, Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. J. Gerber will entertain at
cards Friday afternoon and evening at
her home, 3140 Lyndale avenue S.
About 130 invitations were issued for
the two affairs.
Mrs. L. F. Doliff has issued cards for
a eucher party to be given at her home,
617 West Twenty-sixth street, Friday
afternoon. There will be sixty-five
Th Boosevelt club assembly Thurs
day evening is going to be quite the
most interesting party of the early
winter. You remember that the club
has given five entertainments, the min
strel show, "The Viking," "The
Queen of the Ballet," "Baron Hum-
bug," and "Cinderella and the
Prince." The committee has very
cleverly divided the dance program for
the assembly into five parts, and the
music of each part will be from one
of the entertainments exclusively. In
bet-ween each of the divisions will i
some vaudeville feature. Cyrus Brown
will give his unique rendition of "Paul
Revere's Bide," John Geary and Will
Newgord will sing a duet, William
Morse ^gill sing with an accompanying
quartet, and there will be other num
bers just as good. Dr. Paul A. Hig
bee has charge of the vaudeville C. A.
Green and T. S. Ingersoll of the decor
ations Mrs. Green and Frank Bohen
of the program Charles Gale of the
music and supper and T. F. Wallace,
Karl DeLaittre and Mr. Patterson are
furnishing aid wherever it is needed.
Senator and Mrs. Piatt of New York
will issue invitations within the next
few days for the marriage of their
daughter. Miss Margaret Louise Snow,'
and Franejs Carmody of Washington,
which will take place in the Church of
the Ascension, New York at noon on
Tuesday, Dec. 19. Six thousand invita
tions will be sent out for tffe church
ceremony, which will be followed by a
reception at the hotel Gotham, in New
York. The personnel of the wedding
party has not been announced, except
th ename of the best man, who is to be
Mr. Carmody's brother, John Doyle
Carmody of Washington. There will
be a wedding journey to the Bermuda
islands. Mr. Carmody formerly lived
in Minneapolis. He went east as pri
vate secretary to Loren Fletcher, and
has since made his home in Washington
and New York.
Only the immediate relatives and a
few near friends will be present at the
quisition "-looking things where, on a
bracelet of silver, medallions of black
are set with silver flowers topping them.
It is hardly necessary to say that
when bracelets are in, brooches are in.
They follow bracelets in' kind, but in
shape one may select one as odd and
peculiarly attractive as she cares to pay
for, for everything a person could rea
sonably desire, is at hand.
Metal belts' They are made of hand
some metal plates, shaped and strung to
gether with spirals of wire hid in tiny
tubes of silver or copper. That makes
them as elastic as rubber^ and pinches
the waist just right. They are bar
barous looking. AlaideM3 might have
buckled that kind on men when, "The
Assyrian came down like a wolf on the
fold.'' No doubt about it, if fashions in
trappings mean anything, we have gone
back considerablv towards the time
when men fought for their women and
Both men and women may "wade"
in trinkets, and satisfy every sly su
perstition their natures. There are
Egypti an idols to drive o:ff one evil
or another to adore for their hideous
beauty ivory elephants from India to
conjure good lucka bauble from every
part of the globe to please the most fas
tidious and the most exacting.
At the end one gets back to nandker
ehiefssuch filmy things to linger over.
When it comes to dress, men carry quite
as fine handkerchiefs as women, but
not so sheer. The difference is in the
weaving. The reed drove the threads
a little more firmly together in the
men'sbut in each, the thread was spun
by hand, the linen hand-woven, and the
embroidery daintily hand-set. The
noticeable thing about the embroidery
is, it is closer, harder and sets into the
handkerchief more a part of it than be
forean advance toward elegant in
conspicuousness. Shadow embroidery
is the prettiest as well as the daintiest.
In men's handkerchiefs a figure orna
ments only one corner, while women's
are embroidered at will. Taped hand
kerchiefs are sheer and embroidered,
and colored handkerchiefs are fash
ioned so that color and hemming and
shape all go, one scheme working to one
end, attractiveness. At the end of it
all we get back to th beginningit is
marriage of Miss Aimee Laramee and
Donald Edwin Haynes, which will take
place Wednesday eve'mng, Nov. 22, at
the home of the bride's father, Louis
Laramee, on Highland avenue. But
about 250 invitations were issued for a
reception which will follow at 8:30
o'clock. Miss Laramee will have Miss
Irene Davis of St. Paul for her maid,
of honor and Willis Smith and Louise
Brace will be small attendants with
little Alice McCullough to carry the
Among the affairs Wext week for the
bride will be a luncheon which Mrs.
Paul Smith will give at the Commercial
club Tuesday. Mrs. Karle Perkins will
entertain Thursday afternoon' at her
home in the Virginia and on Friday
afternoon Mrs. A. H. Polley of Calhoun
boulevard will be hostess at a lunch
eon for twelve girls in honor of the
bride. The bridal dinner for Miss
Laramee and Mr. Haynes will be given
Saturday evening by 'Mrs. Theodore
Mr. and Mrs. Lrenz Alias De Cou
ave a dinner yesterday at their home,
Twelfth streeySV^n honor of Miss
Laramee. The table appointments
were in pink and white. A cluster of
pink a'nd white roses marked the bride's
and her chair was draped with
uffy folds of delicately tinted tulle.
The centerpiece was a beautifully ar
ranged bouquet of bride roses, with
streamers of pink ribbon extending to
the plates of the guests. Thejplace cards
were hand-painted pink rosebuds, an'd
the diningroom was lighted with pink
tapers. Covers were laid for twelve.
A_ft din Tier- a parcel shower was given
for Miss Laramee, the gifts being pre
sented to her in a basket tied with
pink tulle. Musical selections were
giveir by Miss Clara Ovenshire.
The wedding of Miss Meta Jane Arf,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J- F. Eels,
and Roy Howard Maxfield will take
place Wednesday evening, Dee. 6, in St.
Andrew's Episcopal church.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Rourke have
issued invitations for the marriage of
their daughter Margaret to. Dr. Fred
erick S. Meyer, which will take place
at their home, 2720 Hennepin? avenue,
Monday evening, Nov. 20. Miss Lilian
Rourke will be her sister's only at
tendant and Albert Scallen will act
as best man.
Mr. and Mrs. Matt Saver of 813
Twenty-first avenue N attoounee the
engagement of their daughter Mollie
to John Mueller of St. Michaels, Minn.
The wedding will take place in St._I.0j
seph's church, at 9 o'clock Wednesday
morning, Nov. 29. Miss Saver will be
attended by Miss Amanda Zaehman as
maid of honor, and her bridesmaids
will be Misses Emma Keen and Nora
The marriage of Miss Ellen Maria
Riley to Clemens L. Vielot has been
set for Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 30. The
wedding will take place at 9 o'clock
in the morning at the Ascension church,
Rev. J. Harrington officiating. Miss
Riley has chosen Miss Ev a Madden for
her maid of honor. Mr. Vielot will
have his brother, C. L. Vielot, for best
man and Charles Burns and Albert
Scallen for ushers. A wedding break
fast at the home of the bride, 1327
Dupont avenue N, will follow the cere
mony. A number of prenuptiaj affairs
are being arranged in compliment to
Mrs. Waldo Richards of Boston will
give a dramatic recital tomorrow eve
ning at the home of Mrs. William Don
aldson on Groveland Terrace. Mrs.
Richards is a stranger in Minneapolis,
but she is well known in the east and
in Europe as a drawing-room reader.
Her program will be a varied one and
includes several dialect (numbersIrish,
French Canadian and negro, as well as
selections showing child character and
others of a more serious nature. A
number of Mrs. Richards' selections
were written especially for her.
JEWELERS, SOCIETY STATIONERS. 819 NICOLLET AVE.
J. B. HUDSON & SON
Get "First Pick" Now
The Northwestern hospital -bazaar
came to a brilliant close last evening
and, weary as ttfe women were from
their tirele*ss efforts of the past few
days, they tarried in the West hotel
corridors to congratulate each other on
the large sum they had raised for the
new building fund. Considerably over
$1,000 was realized by the fair, and
after the bills are paid there will be
a lot of money left. Over $600 was
taken in at the infants' fancy work
and apron booths the first day. There
were a few articles left at closing time
last evening and they were disposed
of at a jolly auction. The Journal
Newsboys' band played a program of
popular airs during the evening and
hundreds of oeople wandered thru the
corridors, buying pretty trifles here and
there, or chatting with friends in the
attractive tea garden. The women of
the hospital boards have thought of
little but the bazaar for the past two
months, and more than half a dozen
thimble bees were held at the home of
Mrs. H. H. Kimball to make prepara
tions for the big fair.
Miss Marian McCullough was the first
of this year's debutantes to make iier
formal greeting to society, and the re-
First pick is the delight of the early Christmas shopperand Mon-
day we will give you "first pick" of what will be, when they all arrive,
the most comprehensive assortment of dependable, inexpensive novelties
ever offered at "little prices."
Our stock of rare and costly wares will be larger than ever before
our prices will be the lowest at which goods of such sterling worth can
be had anywhere. In our choosing we have not forgotten that the quality,
exclusiveness and good taste of a Hudson article adds greatly to the satis-
faction of the donor and joy of the recipient.
Sterling Silver applied colosrraijag ta\ a g%9\
bottles In Ruby, green and T&ial-llU
white, each T.W 'w
French Novelties, Turquoise andAf* g%g%
crystal bead Necklaces in vel-A^' llil
vet lined case, each 'ej'""iWw
Cut Glass Berry bowl, beau- & A
tiful new cutting 8-inch size S'Qi.oU
special UTT^ W
Cut Glass Nappies, 6-^ich A E A
size an unusual A Ball
value $4.00 Cut Glass Vinegar A A A
Cruets, handsomely cut UsCnOU
There is a limit as a rule to the price nine persons out of ten wish to pay
for% diamondnine out of every ten men believe that great size is not
desirablewhat all look for is true worththe business Is new to most
men*they look for the tangible proof of valuewe are prepared to con-
vince you to your entire satisfaction that we can save you enough to be
well worth while coming to us. We can give you a beautiful 1 carat white
Diamond perfectly cut at 1100.00. A Vt, carat white
perfectly cut Diamond that is an equally remark
able valuesee this valueyou will say it's worth
Two Sterling Silver Eat Pins
cui carat wnite
CHRONICLES OF A WEEK IN MINNEAPOLIS'SOCIAL CIRCLES
ception which her mother, Mrs. James
McCullough, gave was one of the pret
tiest affairs of the week." Next week
Miss Marian Partridge and Miss Caro
line Sewell will make their debuts, and
the following week Miss Winifred
Westlake, Miss Leila Winston and
Miss Rebecca Semple will be formally
introduced, and then the debutante re
ceptions will be over for another year.
The Chapman meetings really made
a difference to society last week for at
least one large reception, two card
parties and a number of smaller gath
erings were postponed on account of
the religious services. Mr. and Mrs.
B. A. Merrill of Second avenue S had
also planned a reception for the mem-
MRS. GEORGE TRUTTT HALBEBT,
Who Recently Came to Minneapolis as
a Bride. Formerly Miss Charlotte
Nichol of 'Washington, Pa.
bers of the Teachers' club for Friday
evening, but the invitations were re
called owing to the meetings.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas N. Kenyon
jav a dinner of twenty-four covers
evening at their home on Colfax
avenue S. American Beauty roses and
shaded lights furnishing a charming
decoration in the dining room. There
was music during dinner, and later
car ds -were played. The affair -was the
last of a pretty series which Mrs. Ken
yon gave last week.
Misses Sarah Riebeth and Gertrude
Riebeth gave a kitchen shower Friday
evening at their home on Morgan ave
nue N, in honor Miss Ebba Louise
Rosing, a bride of the month. The
rooms were bright with decorations in
red and white. A cluster of red car
nations was used for a centerpiece in
the dining room, whieh was illuminated
with red and white tapers, and a clus
ter of the spicy blossoms tied with
white tulle marked the bride's place.
Music and games provided amusement,
and the guests wrote letters to the
bride, which were tied with ribbons,
and are not to be opened until the wed
ding day or later. The gifts were pre
sented in a white basket adorned with
a big bow of ribbon, and the parcels
were also tied with ribbons. There
were about forty guests.
Mrs. M. J. Scanlon of Groveland ave
nue gave a handsomely appointed
luncheon Thursday afternoon at the
Minneapolis club. A great bowl of
roses in exquisite pink tones centered
the table, surrounded by five small
bowls of the fragrant^ blossoms. A
single pink chrysan^tjhei&vnn lay at, each
place. Covers were~*l#ra. for twenty
Miss Clarice Zell entertained at din
ner Thursday evening in honor of Miss
Myrtle Grosven,or, a bride of the month.
Palms and cut flowers gave a festive
air to the rooms, and smilax wreathed
the dinner table. A cluster of fragrant
white violets marked the bride's place.
Covers -were laid for six.
Mrs. Childreth entertained a group
of young people at dinner Thursday
evening at her home on Fourteenth ave
nue S. Mines. H. N. Richardson and
A. H. Baldwin chaperoned the party.
The table appointments were in pink
and green and smart bows of ribbon
were at the corners. Covers were laid
for sixteen. A musical program was
given by Master Robert Hildreth and
William Fulton, accompanied by Miss
THE MINNEAPoflfl JOURNAL. Sunday, November 12, 1905
Maybelle Paradis. Among the guests
were Mrs. M. W. Minear, the Misses
Kathryn O'Brien, Maybelle Paradis,
Otello Kacher, Henrietta Henderson,
Susan Weston and Olga Statum. The
guests fj om out of town were Miss
Gladys Smith, Messrs. William Fulton
and Robert Gates, and Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Maxson enter
tained the ex-Prisoners *bf War and the
auxiliary of the twin cities Wednesday
evening at their home, 2400 Humboldt
avenue S. Yellow chrysanthemums with
palms brightened the parlors and libra
ry and red roses were used in the din
ing room, where dinner was served.
After dinner Major W. D. Hale gave a
talk on prison life and F. B. Doran of
St. Paul and Mrs. Mary B. Plymatt,
department president of the Ladies of
the G. A. R., spoke briefly. Music was
also a pleasant feature of the evening.
The next gathering will be held the
second Wednesday in December with
Mr. and Mrs, B. Doran in St. Paul.
D. Crosby was the guest of honor
at a birthday party given at his home,
3304 Pleasant avenue, Wednesday,
which was his seventy-seventh birthday
anniversary. The affair was also a
house-warming of Mr. Crosby's new
cottage. All ot the children and grand
children of Mr. and .Mrs. Crosby were
present and the evening was pleasantly
spent with music and recitations.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bruederly enter
tained at cards Tuesday evening at
their home oin avenue i honoirr
1 'An advance showing of
Representing all the high Art Novelties
that will be worn the coming week at the
New York Horse Show
Which event sets the style
for the fashionable world.
It is worth more than a passing thought to know that
advanced New York styles are shown simultaneously in
our home town
Just a few suggestions
'i To match the Eich Fu Sets
are very much in demand.
Ermine HatsLynx HatsMink HatsSable Hats
Chinchilla HatsSable Fox Hats
Hats for Evening
Irish Lace Hatswith artistic touches of Gkl and Silver.
The Smart Street Hat has not been overlooked at this
showingan assortment that is most attractive
forte tPortlanidv annersary on the
marriage. The rooms were prettily dec
orated with palms and ferns and a dain
ty luncheon was served. There were
fifty guests. Assisting about the rooms
were the Misses Nellie Kinkel, Wino
na Tipton and Sarah Bruederly. Mr.
and Mrs. Bruederly were the recipients
of many handsome gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tisdale cele
brated the twenty-fifth anniversary of
their marriage Saturday evening, Nov.
4, at their home on University avenue
NE. Cards and music were the diver
sions of the evening. There were about
The woman who ha^s felt the annoyance of not find
ing a suitable hat will find here a wide choice.'
Miss Theo-Sophia Berg and O. L. Hil
dahl were married Wednesday evening
at the home of Mrs. Russell, 304 Fif
teenth avenue SE. Rev. W. A. Wilkin
son, the Congregational pastor, read the
service, -which -was -witnessed by on ly
a small group of friends. Roses
smilax decorated the rooms. The bride
wore white mujl and carried bride
roses. A wedding supper was served.
Mr. and Mrs. Hildahl will be at home
after Dec. 1 at 501 Eighth street S.
Invitations are out for th emarriage
of Miss Jessie Herbert to J. G. Ander
son on Wednesday evening, Nov. 22.
Several pretty affairs have been given
in Miss Herbert's honor. The Misses
Shaw entertained for her at a Hal
loween party Oct. 31. Cove*rs were
entertained at a dinner last Friday
evening at which there were eight
guests. The Misses Belle and Lillian
Anderson will give a parcel shower foi
Miss Herbert Wednesday evening.
Captain Henry G. Cole left last evening for
New York. He will return the last of the
week to rejoin Mrs. Cole and they will remain
with Loren Fletcher until Nov. 20 when they
will go east.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I*. O'Brien and daughter
Alice arrived in New York yesterday on their
return from Europe and are at the Holland
House. They will come to Minneapolis the
last of the month and will be at the Plasa this
Edmund O. Walton and daughter Audrey wUl
leave about Dec. 1 for a three months' Euro
Dr. Jane Kennedy has closed her cottage at
Deepharen, Mlnnetonka, and has taken Dr.
Mabel Ulrica's house, 220 E Twenty-seventh
street, for the winter. Dr. Ulricn has gone to
New York to spend the winter In study.
Taylor J. Terry arrived home from New York
Dawson Bradshaw is registered at the new
Hotel Astor in New York.
Mr. and Mrs H. Bruenn of Durand, Wis.,
ftaYe been guests of Mr and Mnu Wil
liman, 3342 Second avenue S
Mrs. W. G. Caiderwood, who has been spend
ing the fall with her parents in Wasiojl, has
Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Thompson win be
at the Hampshire Arms this winter.
Miss Alice Austin, who has been the guest
of Mrs. Olga Von W. HaskeU for the past
month, left last evening for Boston.
Mr. and Mrs Walter Thorp have been called
to Detroit, Mich., by the ulness of Mr. Thorp's
Mrs. S. J. Moore and family have closed
their cottage at Mound, Lake Mlnnetonka, and
are at No. 1604 Third arenue S, for the winter.
Richard Moore of Boston, who has been
spending several months at the lake, is rery
ill at the Northwestern hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Olaphamson will leare
shortly for St. Louis where the]7
Albert Reynolds of Georgetown. Ky., Is the
gneut of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Roynolds of 1801 Yale Place.
Mrs. M. B. Goodwin and daughter Jean, of
Denver, Col., are riaitinjr Mrs. P. O. Maxson
of 2100 Humboldt avenue S.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Preston and Mrs. W. H.
Ralne left last week for California for the
Harry G. Selfrldge of Chicago was in Min
neapolis yesterday for a few hours and was
entertained by L. S. Donaldson.
Social Clubs and Lodges.
Mistletoe Rebekah lodge No. 24, I. O. O.
will give a dancing party Friday evening In Odd
Fellows* hall at Camden place.
The Alamo clnb will give a dance Tuesday
evening, Nov. 21, in the New Richmond halls,
Fifth street and Third avenue S. Clyde SpeU
man will be master of ceremonies.
Lincoln Camp No. 1658, M. W. A., wul give
a card party Tuesday evening in its hall, Sixth
and Lyndale avenues N.
Palestine Chapter, O. B. S will give a card
party Monday evening in the Masonic Temple.
The Jolly Bunch Cinch clnb met Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. D. Marsolais on
Bmerson avenue N. Prizes were won by Mines.
P. Meder, F. Bazine, B. F. Young anl B. Kelch
The Henley club will give a dancing party
Thursday evnlng in Masonic Temple. J. Frank
Owen will act as master of ceremonies.
North Star Temple, No. 12, will hold an Im
portant business meeting Wednesday, in E. P.
haU, Seven corners. There will be election of
The True Blue Sewing society met Thursday
with Miss Mary Gambert, 1518 Irving avenue N.
Miss Mary O'Keeffe wUl entertain Thursday.
The SnowDalte Card club neld Its first meeting
at the home ot Mrs. Theodore Hengen, 905
Second street NE Prtief were won by Mmes.
M. Thomas, M. Kunz and I. Minezah The next
meeting will be held tomorrow afternoon with
Mrs. M. Bauch, 611 Second street NB.
Minneapolis Hive No. 80, L. O. T. M., win
give a masquerade ball Tuesday evening, in
Krafts* hall, Washington and Twenty-first ave
Mrs. Hinsey will entertain the Nasturitum
Euchre club this week at her home, 3045 Second
avenue S. Prizes were won last week by Mmes.
Blunt, Layton, Moore and .Cowdery.
The thimble bee of Dudley P. Chase corps
will hold an all day meeting Thursday at the
home of the president, Mrs. O. DeBtte Smith,
920 Chicago avenue. A large attendance is
necessary In order to finish the work for the
fair to be held Nov. 24 in the K. P. hall. First
avenue and Fifth street SB. Box lunch wiU
be served at noon.
The Roa Workers of Fern eamp, B. N. A.,
will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs.
Brown, 711 Second avenue SB.
The Ladles' Guild of Grace Episcopal church
win be entertained at a red luncheon Wednes
daj .t the nome ot Mjrs J_ Baznhart,
KOSes. and Frankli avenue.
The Fleur de Lis Olnch club win be enter
tained by Mrs. N. W. King, Hennepin flats,
A smoke social and entertainment win be
given by the Meat Dealers' council No. 189,
Royal League, Tuesday evening In S. P. haU,
Masonic Temple. The guests of the order will
be the retail meat dealers, produce commission,
wholesale meat dealers, and their business asso
Satterlee Lodge No. ft, O. G. elected
of fleers as follows at the last regular meeting:
Chief templar, John H. Wolfe vlcetemplar and
organist, Miss Edith L. Brown secretary,
Joseph Tate financial secretary, Irving Water
bury treasurer, Miss Annie Nelson marshall,
The Recreation club met Wednesday after
noon with Mrs. H. D. Letts, 617 Eighth avenue
SB. The next meeting will be at the home
of Mrs. B. W. Lollla, 714 Bast Lake street. The
club will give a party Thanksgiving Day to
which the men will be invited.
St. Anthony Lodge No. 152, Degree of Honor,
will give a masquerade baU Saturday evening,
Nov. 28, in Germania baU, 1007 Main street NB.
The Martha Cinch club will be entertained
Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Helene Lang, 1916
Lorraine Social club wiU be entertained by
Mrs. J. R. Canterbury, 119 Fourth street SB,
The Sans Soucl club will give a dance Nov. 80,
Thanksgiving night, in the Roosevelt club rooms.
Golden Rod No. 3, Ladles' Auxiliary of the
S. U. of N. A., will meet this evening In the
haU, Nicollet avenue and Eighth street.
Flour City court, R. L. No 1, wUl give
card party and muslcale Thursday evening in
Masonic Temple. Mrs. Phoebe Satterlee wiU
Weaver Temple No. 1, Rathbone Sisters, will
hold a meeting for initiation and staff work,
Tuesday afternoon in K. P. hall, Masonto
John P. Rea Sewing circle wfll meet with
Mrs. Addle Holmes, 8349 Third avenue S, Thurs
Myrtle Lodge No. 27, D. of H., wfll have a
sale and supper in Basthagen hall, Monday
afternoon and evening.
STILL FURTHER BACK.
The man in the mackintosh had told
what he regarded as his best story.
It had been received in silence.
"Oh, It's a Joe Miller, Is it?" he said.
"Older than that," sorrowfully an
swered the man who had his feet on the
table. "It's a Chauncey Depew."
VERDICT OF JUDGE LYNCH.
Chicago Daily News.
"How did the trial of the alleged horse
thief end?" asked the stranger from the
"Oh, in the usual msuxrieT-."" T-eplle t&
landlord of the Arizona village Inn. "The
defendant was left In luspense."
The Gamossi Glove Co.
Announce the arrival of their
complete order of Long Glace
Gloves in black, white, pearl,
biscuit, mode, beaver, navy,
green, pearl, Champagne, sky
blue, pink, lilac, etc
We are showing a special line of
16-button Length Glace in black
Headquarters for all fancy shades
in all lengths.
^-*f\ a Store ot Qlorwt, th*
JT 610 NICOLLET
Announce for I W
Monday, November thirteenth, and after
Advanced Holiday Showing
Articles of Paris
Representing all that is artistic in European art, inter-
mingled with the Egyptian and Spanish Novelties inci-
dentally for Ghristmastide and practically for the year
Bracelets and Brooches
Roman gold and Fancy stonessuch as
Amethyst, Jade, Turquoise and Strings of
Jet, Coral and Pearls.
Representing everything in Art,' from the
Barbarian to the Artistic imitations of the
Marie Antoinette period.
Artistic Bags and Card Cases
Articles of Adornment
Holland beaded BagsGold BagsSiiede
BagsEmpire BagsSilk Opera Bags em
broidered in gold and silver
FansHat PinsVeil PinsFur clasps
LavaliersNew Empire CombsBarettes
Hand embroidered SetsTurnover Sets
Top CollarsLace SetsOstrich Feather
BoasMaribeau SetsMotor Scarfs, and
Entirely new is our showing of silver and
gold Necklaces and Lavaliers, representing
the highest French Art in the old duny
French Linen Handkerchiefs
Direct importations from the clever needle
workers of Paris, everything that is exqui
site and dainty in French Linen, Hand em
broidered and initialed Handkerchiefs, Ar
tistic patterns in hand embroidered on hand
spun and hand woven linen.
To specialize this opening display we will offer the fol-
lowing extreme values that are worthy of your careful
consideration French Hat PinsUnusual assortment of artistic styles,
in Turquoise, Amethyst, Ruby, Jade and Pearlworth
up to $1.00 each Special Monday, 50o.
Irish Linen HandkerchiefsElaborate hand design and
initial in Corner Fancy hemstitched. Regular 25c.
Special Monday, each 16c