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THE RICII3IOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY, DECE3IBER 13, 1908.
PAGE FIVE. Romance Starts in Factory; Young Westinghouse to Wed Fashionable London rs deeply inter ested in the romance of Evelyn Violet Iirocklebank and young George West inghouse, whiclrwill terminate in their marriage December 19. Miss Brockle bank, who Is a daughter of a wealthy English Baronet, met young Westing house in a Pittsburg factory, which she was inspecting. The young man was learning the business and was assign ed to escort the party through the mill. She thought him an ordinary workman, s NEWS OF SOCIETY TO REACH THE SOCIETY EDITOR, CALL PHONE 1121 SOCIAL CALENDAR FOR WEEK Monday The Trifolium Literary so ciety will meet in the evening at the first English Lutheran church.. The Ladies Aid society of the' Y. M. C. A. will meet In the afternoon at 3 h'clock in the lecture room of the Reid Memorial church. Mrs. J. M. Lontz will be hostess for a meeting of the Magazine club In the afternoon, at her home in Westoott Place. The Tlcknor club meets with Mrs. ohn Shroyer'at her home on South Sixteenth street. Mrs. Charles Groce will be hostess for a meeting of the Criterion club at her , home, 222 North Nineteenth street. ' The Mary F. Thomas W. C. T. U. rill meet with Mrs. R. E. Haughton, it her home on South Tenth street Tuesday The- Spring Grove Sewing circle will meet in the afternoon. The Aid society of the First Chris tian church will meet. Wednesday The Home Economic club will meet. The Afternoon Bridge club will hold a meeting. Thursday The Helen Taft Sewing . circle, meets. The Happy Hour club will have a psecting at the home of Mrs. Charles Dietemeyer, North of the city, in the afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. The Woman's Relief Corps will meet In the afternoon. Friday The Athenaea Literary so s'ety meets in tho afternoon. Mrs. Charles Kolp's dancing class will meet in the evening, at the Odd Fellow's hall. Dancing school will be held in the Knights of Columbus hall. Saturday "Buzzers" Whist club will meet in the evening. Mrs. Kolp's dancing class for little people will meet in the afternoon in the Odd Fellow's hall. The -"'Gabblers" -will have a meet ing in the afternoon. Miss Gertrude LeFevre was the charming hostess for a parcel shower r.nd card company, given last evening Rt her home ou North Fifteeuth street j honor of Miss Anna Dilks, whose Srrlage to Mr. George Cole, of Chani cs;n. Illinois, will-take place Tuesday, omber twenty-ninth. The house pro. beautifully decorated with carna n ferns aud sweet peas. Miss tner',received a number of pretty flsMla Later in the evening, bridge can mas piayed at three tables. A the Pjuncheon was served after the beer Tfae guests were: Miss Dilks, A Nina Harris. Miss Coral Weegh Miss Bessie Jones, Miss Edna Seblood.V Miss Etta Jones. Miss und Hasecoster, Miss Hilda Shute, hav,Florence McGuire, Miss Deborah thewlck and Miss Edith Moore. Audi ' ! ' V Year's, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Carson will give a debut reception for their daughter, Miss Mary Carson. Indianapolis News. Miss Juliet Swayne will return this week from Chicago, where she has been visiting for some time. J -J J Mrs. Frank Watt has for her guests during the holidays, Mrs. William Smith and Mrs. Hutton, of Philadel phia. The wedding df Miss Marie Schroe der, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Schroeder, 203 South Thirteenth street, and Mr. Paul' Noss was celebrated last evening at rive o'clock in the par sonage of the First Methodist church, the Rev. R. J. Wade performing the ceremony. The bride wore a travel ing gown with hat and gloves to match. Mr. and Mrs. Noss left for a wedding trip and upon their return will be at home to theit many friends in this city. 4 Although rot all the invitations have been issued for the holiday festivities, there are announcements enough to prove that the "Yule tide" will be marked by parties of all kinds. A number of college students who are in attendance at the various universities and colleges, will return home the lat ter part of this week. & J Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Swaner, Eight North Tenth street, left yesterday for a visit to their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Swaner, of Knoxville, Tennessee. Later they will go to Lewisville, Lex ington1 and Georgetown, where they will visit with relatives and friends for a short time before returning home. S . Among the charming social func tions given during the Christmas sea son, will be th8 dance New Year's night given by Mrs. Charles Kolp for the members of her afternoon danc ing class. The function will be held at the Pythian temple and will be in the nature of- a favored cotillion, given by the little people. It will begin at 7: SO o'clock and continue until ten o'clock. A number of patronesses will preside at the favor tables. The little girls will be costumed in dainty party gowns. The affair will probably be one of the most enjoyable of its kind ever held in this city. The -following will take part: Misises Dorothy Mar tin. Camelia Border. Helen Johnson. Stella Knode, Agnes Karnes, Mary Iliff, Emily Agnes Gennett, Betellia Monarch, Elizabeth Kolp, Thelma Schillinger, Marion Hutton, Dorothy Clark. Winifred Curtis. Margaret Curme,. Martha Iliff, Helen Hazeltine, Maxine Murray, Anna Nicholson, Hel en Eggemeyer.; Miss Louise Monarch, Fay Clendenin, Janet Seeker, Jean nette Banks, Marguerite Draper, Mar jorle Gennett,-Dorothy Cook and Vir ginia Cook; Masters Samuel Smith, June Gay le. Sheldon and Burr Sim- Jmons, Charles Curtis, Whitney Mc- WE AIRE READY For Holiday trading and have made long and careful preparations to do the biggest selling ot Holiday Goods we have ever done. We've got thousands of good, practical gift things and a multitude of fancy articles suitable for Holiday buying. , - 4.. Assortments Are Simply Overflowing to Repletion Invite Your Earliest Inspection Anything offered now from our Holiday stock will be held at your ontion and delivered whenever it suits your convenience. A (Glaumce at Our Off Oflntos Cannot fail to impress a close observer with the fact that thev represent the best values in desirable goods to be found in this city. Practical Gift Things for all Members of the Family and II Dolls! Dolls! for ffie Little Folks; bring them in, let them feast their eyes on our mammoth display of dolls. The cheapest and best dolls in the city. Special Holiday Silk Petticoats 50 Fine Taffeta Silk Petticoats, $5.00 values, while they last S3. 98 35 Fine $7.50 Messaline Petticoats, while they last $4.98 Phoenix Mufflers For Men, Women and Children at 50c Special Holiday Sale Fine Fox Scarfs while they last at almost half price. White Waistings 20c Oxford Waisting, per yard 1 5c 18c White Waistings, per. yard 1 21c 25c Oxford Waistings, per yard 20c 25c Yard Wide Madras, per yard 15c Holiday Ribbons 50c Wide Fancy Ribbons, per yard 23c Baby Crib Blankets Fancy Plaid Blankets, light and Pink colors, per pair...50o Ladies' Sweater Coats All sizes, all colors, and all Prices SI. 25 to $6.50 Children's Sweater Coats Grey, with red, blue and brown trimming, special .....50c Embroidery Specials $2.00 All Over Emb. Waistings, per yard 98c $1.50 All Over Corset Cover Emb., per yard ........85c 25c Corset Cover, Emb., per yard 9c 35c Corset Cover Emb., per yard 25c XMAS HANDKERCHIEFS XMAS GLOVES; XMAS NECKWEAR XMAS BAGS XMAS STATIONERY XMAS PERFUMERY XMAS COMBS XMAS TABLE LINENS XMAS MUSLIN UNDERWEAR- 9. And thousands of things space not permitting to mention. A visit at our store will reveal some wonderful buying inducements from now until Xmas. LEE IB. NUSBA'UM Girls Get Married," Is the Advice of Well Known Novelist New York, Dec. 12. Amelia Barr, who wrote several novels that brought her fame, declares that no woman has a right to a career until she has had chidren. She should know, for she had fifteen shildren before she turned her attention to literature. She is nearing her eightitth year and has Just published her fifty-ninth novel. Here are some of her views on women and other t hings. "The matinee girl has no future un less some good man makes her fall in love with him and makes her niarry him. The home girl is the only one that is worth while, and the girl who doesn't marry if she gets the right chance is a fool. "And by the right chance I don't mean money and automotiles and the chance to be idle. A salary of $1,500, $1,200 or even $1,000 a year is enough and more than enough for any young pair to live happily on. "A girl has no business to go trape sing off to an office or a store unless it is a matter of sheer bread and butter. She has no business trying to carve out a so-called career for herself. A woman has no right to a 'career' until ehe has married and has had children and gone through suffering and sor row. "I never wrote a line until after I was 55 years of age and had married and reared fifteen children. I am prouder of them than I am of my books. "Therefore I say to the girl who lreanis of a career, 'Marry; learn your lesson before you try to teach it.' And let no girl set herself up as too pre cious a jewel of genius to marry what it may please her to consider a com monplace man. It Is -not that he is brilliant and ambitious, that his whole thought is of achievement and suocess and fame that fits a man to bring hap piness into a girl's life." Guire, William Eggemeyer, Donald Sliger, Mormon Lamb, Emmett Curme, Robert Watt, Max Tumch. Benjamin Barlow, Caleb Bailey, William Watt, Earl Keisker, Frederick Cates. John Crawford, Sidney Watt, Verlin Ratliff, McKinsie Monarch, Malcolm Dill and John Miller. On Christmas night, the annual dance will be held in the Pythian temple. This will be for the class and older persons. CLUB NOTES An interesting meeting of the Daughters of the American Revolution was held yesterday afternoon with Mrs. Paul Comstock. at her home ou South Fourteenth street. Mrs. Jen nie Yaryan read the principal paper for the afternoon. She told in part of the women of the South and also of the part they took In the Revolutionary war. An account of the work done by the various chapters over the state wa also an interesting feature Mrs. George Dougan also read a pa per. The remaining time was spent in the telling of anecdotes of the Rev olutionary times. by the members. Mrs. Joseph Weller Mill entertain the club the second Saturday in January. . .4 The program for the meeting of the Trifolium Literary society, Monday evening, December fourteenth is: Scotland Universities and Schools... Miss Clara Basse Edinburg Miss Sarah Swatn Glasgow Mr. Henry Bentlage 4 w Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Johnson were host and hostess for a meeting of the Saturday evening card club at their home on East Main street. An ele gant dinner was served preceding the game.. Whist was played at five ta bles. The club meets every two weeks. V The Esther Fay card club will not meet again until after the holidays. J J Society folk of this city are looking forward it& kaen anticipation to the ball which will be given by the Flower Mission of this city, December thirti eth. l The Home Economic Study club will meet Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Augustus Scott, of North Tenth street. CRANBERRY HINTS. Th Least Understood and Oftencti Abueed Domestic Fruit. The cranberry Is the least under stood and the most abused of any of our domestic fruits. Comparatively few know its possibilities. Quite as few know how to prepare it in palata ble form. The expression is common, "You need a barrel of sngar for a barrel of cranberries." This is not true. It is not a sugar consumer compared with most fruits. If users will make the test they will discover that more sauce with less sugar proportionately can be made from a quart of cranberries than from a quart of any other kind of berry and if properly made will be tempting and toothsome. A barrel of sugar will sweeten more than three barrels of cranberries. A cranberry shortcake will compare favorably with a straw berry shortcake. Eaten raw, they are a laxative and liver tonic, and, like the olive, one can cultivate a fondness for them. Cranberries are keepers, like the ap ple, and, like apples, require a cool, dry place. It Is economy to buy good berries. Never cook In tin or iron ware. Use porcelain, earthenware or granite. Do not cover with cold water and allow to simmer, steep and stew over slow' fire. This makes tough skins, pale, sickly pink or dark, dull red color and gives acrid flavor. Use boiling water, cook rapidly and cot long. For a good sauce, to one quart of clean cranberries add one pint granu lated sugar, one pint of boiling water. Place Immediately over brisk fire, stirring enough to mix sugar with wa ter and coat berries. Cover as soon as berries begin to swell and pop. Stand by and mash until every berry is broken. Keep them boiling during this operation. By the time berries are all mashed or have boiled fifteen minutes remove from stove and turn into china or earthen ware dish. When cold the result should be a beautiful i tli redJelilrd sanra. Protests Against the Removal Horticultural Society Says it Has Rights to Room in Court House Recently Given to G. A. R. Veterans. Very courteously, but nevertheless equally as emphatically, the Wayne Count)' Horticultural society, at its meeting yesterday afternoon, Informed the county commissioners it does not care to remove from its present loca tion. The society has bad rooms In the court house for some time and the commissione-s had decided to place the room at the disposal of Sol Meredith Post, O. A. R. It had been intended to provide accommodations for the so ciety on another floor of the building. To support their contention that they had a right to the room, the members of the society referred the commis sioners to the records of one of their meetings fifteen years ago. The sec retary's minutes showed the room now occupied bad been specified at the one set apart for the society. The horticultural ists do not object to permitting the post to meet In the room, however. The Post meets weekly and at night. The society meets but once a month and then In the day time. There would be no con flict from this source. However, the historical society, which has a email room set apart for Its use. that Is adja cent to the one occupied by the horti cultural society, objected to moving. The conflict that has arisen is alto gether friendly, but has placed the county commissioners in a quandary. The Pott would prefer a room that would be exclusively for Its own use and that of the affiliated organiza tions. The commissioners met with the horticultural society yesterday af ternoon to discuss the matter. A for mal request that the room be vacated was presented. The society seems to have a prior claim on the room and this fact may permit It to remain there. The Post is anxious to have the room and prefers it to any other in the building. The veterans claim the other organization could afford to use another room without any incon venience, but the society holds a dif ferent view of the matter. Glaas Toys. Glass toys are the latent for babies. They are Intended to replace the dear ' old painted articles that baby would : put Into his mouth and consequently I run serious danger of lead poisoning. ! But to the onlookeer It would seem as ! though death by glass were little pref j erable to death from paint and that! ! baby is nuite as lively to endanger his i lire tbrou.cn breakage of his toy as he Is by sucking It. Broadly this Is true, but the glass of which playthings are made is so heavy that It takes a 'regular Sandow of a young one to hold them. The object of thickness is of course to lessen the danger of breakage, but even the strongest can chip at the edge, and a splinter Is capable of doing a good deal of damage. As a matter of fact only the babies of the rich are likely to be protected in this doubtful fashion, for the toys made of glass are by no means lnex PJLTeJtTheheaJthx JfOttpcstfrs jof ortnaary ismnies win nave to thrive upon wood and paint, as did their for bears. Chocolate Creams.' .Boil for five minutes half a cupful of cream and two cupfuls of granu lated sugar. Set dish In another disS of cold water and stir until the cream Is bard enough to make Into balls. Flavor first with vani'la. Mett choc olate and dtp balls Into ft. . She If a man loves his wife as much as sue loves him, be will stop wasting bis money on cigars if she asks him. He Yes. but If his wife loves him as much as she ought t love a man who loves ber enough to stop It If she asks him. she won't ask him. London Opinion. The Dorcas society derived Its name from Dorcas (Acts Ix, 36), a woman who waa full of good deeds and made coats and xaxiaeau for tbe jdooo