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THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, THURSDAY, JANUARY 7, 1909. PAGE FIVE. NEWS OF TO REACH THE SOCIETY An- Informal dinner company was given last evening by Miss Juliet Swayne at the Country club house in honor of Miss Susan Brownell of Cin cinnati who is the guest of Mrs. Ru dolph Leeds. In the party were Miss Josephine Cates, Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Leeds, Mlsa Brownell, Mr. Erman Smith, Miss Marie Campbell, Mr. Or ville Comer, Mr. Charles Morgan and j Mr. Wilbur Hibberd, Mrs. Hibberd be ing out of the city. Mr. and Mrs. Mil ton Craighead entertained with a one o'clock luncheon yesterday compli Bientary to Miss Brownell. Mr. Robert Carter will be host for a dinner party at his home in West cott Place. The affair will be com plimentary to Miss Gertrude Giffen heimer of Indianapolis, who is the house guest of Miss Mary Gaar. The party will also attend "Brown at Har vard" at the Gennett Friday evening. j j j Miss Nora Wettlg entertained last evening at her home on North Elev enth street In- honor of Miss May Otte of Anderson, Ind., who has been visit ing friends and relatives in this city for the past two weeks. Games and music were features of the evening. A luncheon was served to the following guests: Miss May Otte. Miss Lola Brown, Miss Minnie Burris, Miss Ooldle Dadisman, Miss Olive Lelghton, Miss Louise SteVens, Miss Dora Hack man, Miss Mary Eaeenmaker, Miss Olive Moriety, Miss. Lenora McNeills and Miss Mable Wettig. J J Miss Lucy Chrlsman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Chrlsman and Mr. Albert E. Schirmeyer were quietly married last evening at eight o'clock by the Rev. T. H. Kuhn at her home 117 South Fourteenth street. The house was beautifully decorated with palms, ferns and cut flowers. Only the relatives and Immediate friends witnessed the ceremony. Miss Murphy played a program of bridal airs. Mr. and Mrs. . 8chirmyer are well known young people and have the best v wishes of their many friends in this city and vicinity. They will reside at 117 South Fourteenth street: J J J Mrs. James Morrisson, Miss Carolyn Foulke, , Miss Gwendolyn Foulke, ,Mr. Raymond Nicholson, with one other formed a box party at the Hans Schroeder recital last evening at the Gennett. Ji J Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Personette of East Germantown were host and hosi ers toa trolley party from New Castle Tuesday evening. Among the guests were members of Hon. B. F. Sniveler's family of South Bend, the Shiveleys be ing relatives of Mrs. Perse nette, who was formerly Miss Lena Shiveley. J jt , . A dinner party was given recently by Mr. , and Mrs. John Cable in honor of Mr. and Mrs. John Cable and family of near Greenville, O., Places were ar ranged for Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Cable i of Elk horn Mills; Miss Elmlra Cable of Greenville, O., Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Cable, and Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Black and daughter of West Rich Richmond. ..; - J.,"J Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Lashley were guests at Indianapolis recently, jl j Jt Mrs. J. 'm. Gaar and Mrs. Jeanette Leeds will give a bridge party tomor row afternoon at their home on North Eighth street, y ji ji ji Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Personette are guests of friends at New Castle, Ind., and Mlddletown, O. They will remain at these points until some time next week. Vj J J I A number of relatives and friends . gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. i L. C. Thomas south of the city recent : Per ZFfto0e From ftlhe pDiniestt LHlaviiDaGudl hairoa to ttift)e Ihieapestt Pm3mm From the Finest Cut Glass to the heapesf off 2c Tumblers From the Finest Electric, Gas and Oil Lamps to the Cheapest 25c Kind) Not one thing in this department reserved. Everything good, ome early and get choice off the good things. Sale Begins Friday Morning, Jan. 8, and loses Saturday Night, Jan. 16. SOCIETY EDITOR, CALL PHONE 1121 ly to celebrate Mrs. Thomas forty ninth birthday anniversary. An elegant dinner in several courses was served at noon. After dinner games and various social diversions were features of the evening. A num ber -of pretty gifts were presented to the hostess. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Will Slade and daughters Helen and Zelma, Mrr and Mrs. New ton Helms and son Herscbel, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Coivin and daughters, Gladys and Haaoi. Ar. Jess Thomas, Miss Inez Jordan, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Turner, Mr. Clat. Turner, Mr. Al bert Turner, Master Roy Turner, Misses Mildred and Inez Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Holler, Mrs. Jane Holler, Master John and Miss Mamie Holler, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sitlow, Mr. Clarence and Mr. Elmer Sitlow, Miss Rose Lamb, Mr. Clayton Jordan and Mr. Irvin Jurgens. CLUB NOTES The Woman's Foreign Missionary society of the First MethodiBt church met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. F. R. McFail at her home on North Twenty-first street. Mrs. R. J. Wrade read an interesting program on "Mis sions to the Moslems." Miss Ida Tay lor also gave a short reading from one of the mission papers. Mrs. Ramsey sang a solo with piano accompaniment played by Miss Bessie Lintner. Miss Luclle Turner rendered a piano solo which concluded the afternoon's pro gram. Light refreshments were serv ed by the hostess. Jt J J An enjoyable meeting of the Wom an's Foreign Missionary society of the Grace M. E. church was held yester day afternoon at the home of Mrs. T. M. Guild on North Tenth street, Mrs. T. A. Mott led the devotional after which Mrs. Toliver read a paper on "Mohammedanism." Mrs. Dille will be hostess for the next meeting at her home on South Thirteenth street. J J J The Aid society of the First Presby terian church will meet tomorrow af ternoon at two-thirty o'clock in the church parlors. All members are ur gently requested to be present. jS The Francis Willard W. C. T. U. will meet tomorrow afternoon with Mrs. Eliza Morris, 25 North Twelfth street. J J J The first rehearsal for "Princess Bonnie," the comedy to be given by St. Paul's Guild of the Episcopal church will be held this evening, at 7 o'clock. Jl. Jl ; Jl . -A number of women of theT'city who have been holding a series of card parties in the Red Men's hall will give a "euchre" tomorrow after noon. Jl Jl Jl The members of an afternoon bridge club were delightfully entertained yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Galen Lamb at her home on Main street. Mrs. Clarence Gennett won the prize which was offered by the hostess. Those present were Mrs. W. O. Craw ford, Mrs. Omar Murray, Mrs. Earl Mann, Miss Edna McGuire, Mrs. Char les McGuire and Mrs. Harlan Sim mons. After the game lunch was served. w J I The Good-Cheer club met yesterday afternoon with Mrs. ' Cornelius Miles at her home North of the city. Needle work and social conversation were features of the afternoon. A large number of the members were in atten dance. The guests for the afternoon were Mrs. William Foien, Mrs. Eliza beth Shank, Mrs. Clayton Miller, Mrs. William Culbertson and Mrs. Harry Landis. An interesting paper was read dur ing the afternoon by Mrs. Van Etten. A luncheon in several courses was em.! odd Hweiry cHoeOe Smi ot served at the conclusion of the affair. Mrs. Dollman will entertain the club in two weeks at her home. North of the city. - - Mrs.. M. F. Warfel was hostess for a business meeting of the Penny club yesterday afternoon at her home on South Tenth street. The officers elect ed for the coming year are: President Mrs. M. F. Warfel. Vice-president Mrs. Bond. Secretary Mrs. Helms. Treasurer Mrs. Clara Thomas. After the business session a social hour followed. The time for the next meeting will be announced later. J4 An open meeting of the Domestic Science association was held yester day afternoon in Room D of the high school building. A large number of members and friends of the organiza tion were in attendance. The prin cipal address for the afternoon was given by Professor Frank Lamar, on "Laboratory Work in the Sciences which Underlie Domestic' Science." He told in part of the scientific side of domestic science and also the lab oratory side of domestic art. He illus trated the same with a number of experiments. The program was a most excellent one. Jl Jl J Mrs. Leroy Browne was hostess for a meeting of the Wednesday Duplicate Whist club yesterday afternoon at her home on South Fifteenth street. The game was played at several tables. Prizes were not awarded. Mrs. Geo. R. Williams will entertain the club In two : weeks at her home on East Main street. eS Miss Dela Unthank's bible class of the First Baptist church will meet to morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in the church parlors. All members are urged to be present. Jl Jl ' The Ivy club was entertained yes terday afternoon by Mrs. Sheppard. Cards were played at several tables. After the game luncheon was served. jC The Lutheran Home Circle of the St. Paul's Lutheran church will meet tomorrow afternoon in the chapel of the church. All members are urged to be present. . - Jl Jl J Miss Dorothy Vaughan will enter tain the Junior Auxiliary of the St. Paul's Episcopal church Friday after noon at her home on North Tenth street. The Mission circle of the Baptist church met yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Brown on North Seven etenth street. Mrs. Ollie Wood read a paper on "Twenty Years Mission Work Among the Chinese of San Fran cisco." Rev. Watkins gave a short ad dress which was followed by a few in teresting remarks by the Rev. H. Rob ert Smith. After the program lunch eon was served. SCHROEDER RECITAL Hans Schroeder, the grand opera barytone delighted a large audience last evening with his exquisite rendi tion of the music numbers which he had selected to give at the second re cital of a series to be held here this season. The Gennett theater was filled to its capacity, the audience be ing representative of the music lovers of this city. Mr. Schroeder has a beautiful voice and his songs sung in German were among the most pleasing numbers on the program. Miss Marie Edwards, piano accompanist, deserves special mention for the charming manner in which she assisted Mr. -gchroeder. Marked ability was also shown by Mr. Hugo Kortschak, violinist who., also assisted Mr. Schroeder. The program was as follows: Das Muehlrad , . . Erk Der Wanderer . . Schubert De Earlkoenig Schubert Der Kuss . . . .Beethoven Spring. Hildach H. Schroeder. Nocturne.. . .Chopin-Wilhelmj Menuet . . '. . . Mozart Humoresque. . . . . . .', . , . .Dvorak H. Kortschak. Come, We'll Wander Together in the Moonlight.. .. .. .. ...Cornelius Serenade. ... . . . . . . . .Brahms Traum durch die Daemmerung. ... Im Maien. . .. Anderson H. Schroeder. Sextet from "Lucif.. . .Saint-Lubin Kuyawiak (Polish dance).. .. . . W'einjawsky La Ronde des Lutins.. . . . .Bazzinlj H. Kortschak. j The Sick Child.. .... .. ....Homer Idyl.. MacDowelli Paean of Spring.. O. Meyer H. Schroeder. OLD RESIDENT DEAD Mrs. Catherine Drischel of Cambridge City Passes Away Yesterday. PIONEER OF THE COUNTY Cambridge City, Ind., Jan. 7. Mrs. Catherine Drischel. widow of the late Andrew Drischel, died at her home In this city Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Drischel was an old res ident of this city. She was born in Germany in 1SS2. She came to. Am erica in 1S51, coming directly to Cam bridge City. She was married to An drew Drischel, September 13, 1858. Mr. Drischel died the fifth day of last March. Had he lived until last Sep tember they would have celebrated their fiftieth anniversary. The funeral will occur from the family residence Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The Rev. R. D. Hawley of the Presbyterian church will have charge of the ser vice. Interment at Riverside ceme tery. INSTALLATION JOINTLY HELD Ceremonies by Cambridge City G. A. R. and W. R. C. Cambridge City, Ind., Jan. 7. The joint installation of the officers of the G. A. R. and the W. R. C. of this city, occurred Tuesday evening, at the G. A. R. Hall. Richard R, Tyner of Knightstown, wfis the installing offi cer for the post, and Mrs. William Medsker of this city, did the work for the Relief Corps. The Installa tion was followed by a social hour. Refreshments were served and a good time enjoyed by all. "I'm afraid you're not tall enough for a nurse," said the mistress Interview ing an undersized applicant at the reg istry office. "Oh, yes, ma'am," replied tbe girl. "It's all the better that I'm short. The children don't drop so far when they fall." London News. INDIAN-JAPANESE MAGIC. Shungopavi has not spared expense or labor n making his entertainment for the season of 1908-09 the most elaborate ever introduced into the Ly ceum field. Picturesque and beauti ful costumes, elaborate stage-settings, with careful attention given every de tail, allows of our promising Lyceum Committees the most fascinating eve ning's entertainment that they have ever offered their patrons. Y. M.C A.-Earlham entertainment course. Ad mission, 25 cents. Coliseum, Friday, Jan. S. ' Read our Muslin Garment Advertisement in today's pa per. Knollenberg's. -"-v n n IN THE WOMAN'S WORLD What They Are Doing The Sheath Stocking Shocks a Few Fortunate Beholders. DU MAURIER HAT EFFECTS. New York BIU Wear Beauty Spots Revived From Mario Antoinette's Day Semi-empire-directoire Modes Reign Supremo at the Garden. My Dear Elsa So you thought the horse show wasn't worth coming on for this year? Dick wrote you there'd be another "social frost," did he? Weil, there were many such Ricb montls in tbe field with like dolorous prognostications, but 1 counted upon your sporting blood making you risk a fighting chance. As usual, all signs failed, for Society, spelled with a big S. took the bit in its mouth and bolted for Madison Square Garden in fine form. Horsy? Yes, dear, but then you know I've been Inhaling tanbark. dreaming hackneys, cobs, roadsters and jumpers for five blissful days, and they've got on my vocabulary. But it was great to see tbe old enthusiasm displayed once more, not only in tbe ring, but among the crowds around tbe oval, in the boxes and the seats. One met during the week at the show every one one knew and a few hun dreds one didn't. Now, Calamity Jane's a character I loath to personate, but, my dear, there are rumors that tbe last bugle has been blown for en tries in the ring the old Garden's for sale and tbe swan song of tbe na tional horse show in its present quar ters sung. Aren't you sorry you miss ed the music? Tbe decorations were charming this year. American flags draped the walls near the ceiling, and below these pa triotic emblems were festoons of white cloth caught up with rosettes of hunt ing pink alternating with branches of autumn leaves. I never liked tbe old trimmings pf yellow and black, did you? . They made me feel like a spec tator at a Princeton football game with the gridiron and tbe yells left out. And, speaking of lifting up ones voice, there was deafening applause when Mrs. Watson Thursday after noon drove her celebrated team. Lady Baltimore and Maryland, in the mall phaeton class to victory and another blue ribbon. Tbe band played "Dixie'? and "Maryland, My Maryland," and as this, you know, la my native state the compliment seemed partly mine. I was- convinced that things were as they should be, for my spine shiv ered, and this is a psychological fact that one's artistic temperament la all right If .you don't get, the. shivers HQRSESHQ raiotis lastt Coomrs)., DinioDiuidluini My Sale is SUM (Goto On and My Sflnoes Are Goimgj M 50c, 75c; $1.00 off on a cjreat many of the very best shoes made, just like finding it. Florsheim's $5.00 Men's Shoes for ...C4.00 Snow's $4.00 Men's Shoes for S3.50 Men's Good Work Shoes, $2 grades for G 1 .50 Men's high top $2.75 and $3 grades for $1.90 Ladies' Shoes, 50c to $1.50 off on the pair. Bring your feet in for a fit. Ail our Fur Trimmed Felt Slippers, choice, 75c Freeman F. .Hflaisley 820 Main St Little Things of Interest. When you rtsten to oeautirui or in spiring music or read a lovely poem or look at a superb painting or a superb equine specimen tbe gates of art are closed to you forever. Did 1 get the shivers over the clothes, you ask? I did. my dear; I did. Indeed, I might enlarge upon the statement and say I got a shock when gazing at a stunning creature artistically holding up ber trailing sheath skirt and dis playing thereby a sheath stocking. No, it's not a joke. Sheath hosiery's the latest from Paris, and this girl was a pioneer. I have learned since that these unique foot coverings are slit up In front as well as at the side. The open space Is two Inches wide at tbe top and graduated to a quarter of an inch at the foot, laced with a half Inch black ribbon. This ribbon Is finished with a large flat bow at tbe top. Shocking, positively shocking, oh? Should you ask me to make a sum mary of tbe dress situation at tbe show I would say leading color, dull amethyst i fur. white. fox; flower, gar denia. Cnsatisfactory? Well, to be more explicit the gowns for the moot part were In dark colors both In the afternoon and evening. Of course yon know that In the morning nothing but the strictly tailored cloth suit Is ever permissible. But the dark frocks had nothing of gloom about them, for num berless rows of buttons embroidered. Jeweled and bedizened In various ways gave a festive touch. But these same buttons contributed a comedy - part to some very remarkable costume worn by women with right mod 1st Ic Ideas gone horribly wrong. Yes, In deed, the hone show pro--xl conclu sively to my mind that tbe semi empire direetoire period has "arrived." Hlpless coats and gowns were numer ous on the promenade, and. although many of the gowns were elaborate cre ations, few of them could be called beautiful. Still, all represented an enor mous lot of money. There were grotesque attempts of the picturesque and classic gown to be seen, and when seen one was filled with tbe Pharisaical sentiment, "Thank God, I am not one of them!" and a feeling of gratitude for direetoire styles and tbe biggest of hats stole over one. And that Is saying a wbolc lot for the bats. Despite tbe "latest In formation from over the water" pre dicting the small cbapeau. one saw nothing of this chic thing at tbe Gar den last week. Hats so huge were the rule that they sat all over tbe head and nestled .confidingly on the shoul ders of the wearers. Tbe Russian turban was very much In evidence, and Mrs. Reggie Vanderbilt one after noon appeared in a Persian lamb tur ban so large that it almost hid ber piquant face. These Du Maurier bat effects, shadowing tbe face as they do, are reallv grewsome. affairs. That day she wore'a direetoire coat of tbe same dark fur over a white broadcloth frock, one of tbe few light cootumea Keen in the boxes. But the funniest things of all were the beauty spots some of the women were wearing. on their feces. These spots hare come la with the other French fashion and are. as you know, revived from Marie Antoinette's time. Tbe twentieth cen tury gjrls call them the "telegraphy of tbe face. and they" are placed to em phasize a good point mouth, forehead, dimple or what you are fortunate enough to possess In the way of facial ' loveliness. You know. Mrs. Van 8. always goes a style one better. She has a mole oa her face that has alwaya been tbe pride of ber life, so when the patch' became tbe thing this lady simply en larged upon her mole and left the court plaster, or velvet beauty spot, se- erely alone. . Saturday after tbe show our "bunch were having tea at Sherry's, with Mrs. Van S. as chaperon.. While sitting al fable a drop of water from some flow-' ers that were handed to her fell upon her cheek. She took out her handker chief and daintily wiped the spot. But. alas, forgetting the enlarged mole, she wiped It oft, too. and cava away the secret of Its origin. A few minutes later she excused herself and returned with tbe mole once more In Its original shape and size that Is to say. the original size It bad been paint ed. Moral Stick to tbe old time meth od. Ever most sincerely yours, MABEL. Sew York. Chartreuse of CMeken. Chop enough chicken to fill a cap . twice, add half a cup of lean ham. chopped, and half a cup of bread crumbs taken from the center of a' stale loaf, a tables poonful of chopped parsley, juice of half a lemon, two ta ble poonfula of capers and a cucum ber pickle, chopped floe, salt and pa prika to taste. -two eggs, beaten until well mixed, and about a cup of well . seasoned and flavored soup stock.' When well mixed press the mixture Into a well buttered melon mold, leav ing an open space at the top, as tbe mixture will rise In cooking. Cook nearly one hour, setting in a pan of hot water In the oven or steam Ing lu a kettle. When done turn from tho mold and surround with hot string beans or peas, cooked and dressed with alt. pepper and butter. To serve cold cut In thin slices. J""""""MM"i ' m Cream to Whip. Bachmeyer Kraut. Swiss Cheese. 0 HADLEY BROS. WILSON cess Ores Store Herv -1 1 o Wo 3.