Newspaper Page Text
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, SUNDAY NOVE3IBER 20, 1910.
PAGE FIVE, .. Edited by Mbs Elizabeth R. Thomas SOCIAL EVENTS FOR THE WEEK. . Monday A meeting of the Magazine flub will be held in the afternoon. The Tick nor club will hold ita reg ular meeting. Criterion club meets with Mr. Oroce. Tuesday The Tuesday Assembly will give a dance in the I. O. O. T. hall. The affair will be In the nature of a favored cotlUon.. The Ladles' Aid society of the First Christian church will meet with Mrs. Holland. Mrs. Will Bartel will en tertain in honor of Mrs. Frank Besch er of St. Louis. Mrs. James A. Carr has issued invitations for a luncheon in honor of Miss Caroline UolllnKS worth. The affair will be held at the Carr home in East Main street. Wednesday A meeting of the Tenny club will be held in the after noon. The Thursday dancing class will give a dance Wednesday evening Jn the Odd Fellows hall. Home Economic Study club will meet in the afternoon. A dance will be given in the Pythian temple by members of the Knights of Pythlans. Renk's orchestra will furn ish the music. Thursday Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph O. Leeds will give a dance In the Pyth ian temple In honor of Miss Caroline Holllngs worth.' The wedding of Mr. William B. Bauer and Miss Mable Redrow will be celebrated at high noon at the home of the bride in South Eleventh street The wedding of Miss Estelle Dalbey and Mr. Julius Modestus Hack will be celebrated in Vlncenaes. Mr. Walter Dalbey of this city will be a guest. Friday Dancing school will be held In the Odd Fellows hall. The assem bly will be held after nine o'clock. Mrs. Frank Danks will entertain at her home In South Fourth atreet com plimentary to her sister, Mrs. Frank Bencher of St. Louis. Saturday The wedding of Mr. Louis It. Quinn of Chicago and Miss Caro line Hollingsworth will bo celebrated. Jv & WEDDINGS NUMEROUS. Scarcely a week has passed this fall that a wedding. haa not been celebrat ed and nearly all of these events have been charming social functions. A number of the young people have had church wedlngs and these events have been delightful aa then a larger num ber of friends are able to witness the ceremony. This week will not be lacking for events of this kind and al though It la Thanksgiving week never theless several weddtngs have been scheduled. Thursday at high - noon the wedding of Miss Mable Redrow daughter of Mr.and Mrs. W. O. Red row and Mr. William B. Sauer of Cin cinnati will be celebrated at the home of the bride's parents in South Eleven th street. This event will be of un usual Interest as it will also mark the twenty-fifth wedding anniversary. of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Red row. A number of guests will be here to attend the wedding. Mrs. Walter Dalbey haa gone to Vlncennes to at tend the wedding of Miss Estelle Dal bey and Mr. Julius Modestus Hack. The affair is of more than usual Inter est here as the bride Is a former resi dent of this city and a number of per sons were Invited to attend the recep tion to be held after the ceremony which will be performed In the even ing at half after eight o'clock. Saturday evening the wedding of Misa Caroline 'Hollingsworth and Mr. Louis B. Quinn of Chicago will take place. Miss Hollingsworth la the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Omar Hol lingsworth and is one of the city's moat popular society girls. j j j TO ATTEND WEDDING. Mr. and Mrs. Roland DeWeese of Dayton, Ohio, will come thla week to attend the Quinn-HoUlngsworth wed ding. 4 J , " " TO DAYTON. Mrs. Cash Glnther who has been vis iting friends and relatives in this city for a few days, returned home Satur day afternoon. Mrs. Glnter formerly resided In Hagerstown. j B jt ATTENDED DANCE. Miss Irene Hart haa returned from Oxford, Ohio, where she attended a dance given by a number of the stu dents of Miami university. js js jl FOR BRIDE ELECT. Among the notable social events which have been given during the past week In honor of Miss Caroline Hoi lingsworth, who is to be married this week waa the bridge party given yes terday afternoon by Miss Edith Nich aBBsasasBaasssssas'sMSBSBBBBBBBsa PItooinie 251 As an introduction I will say that I have in ray employ dry cleaning in Richmond. These people are experts olson at her Jiome In East Main street Bridge was played at tour tames, ma favors were given to Miss Marie Camp bell and Mrs. Elizabeth Robbins. The guest of honor was also presented with a favor. After the game an oyster supper was served the guests. Those present were Miss Marie Camp bell, Mrs. A. D. Gayle. Mrs. Harry Jay, Miss Edna Johnson, Mrs. Miles Bland, Mrs. Elizabeth Robbins, Miss Hollings worth. Mrs. Ray Shlveley, Mrs. Ru dolph G. Leeds, Miss Dorothy, Vaugh an. Mrs. Wilbur Hibberd. Mrs. Ray Holton, Miss Florence McGuire and Miss Rose Gennett. js J LEAVES THIS WEEK. Mr. Will Willis of Kltchell, Indiana, leaves this week for Texas, where he will remain until spring. ENTERTAINED CLUB. Mr. and Mrs. Harland Willetta en tertained the members of the Lone Hand Euchre club at their home in Falrvlew recently. Euchre was play ed at three tables. Mrs. Harry Om eU and Mrs. W. D. Williams were giv en the favors. After the game a luncheon In three courses waa served. In two weeks the club will meet with Mr. and Mrs. Atkins at their home In North Eighteenth street. js js j$ WILL GIVE CARD PARTY. Saturday afternoon, December third, the members of the Daughters of the American Revolution have arranged to give a card party at the Hotel West cott for the benefit of the organiza tion. An admission of thirty-five cents will be asked. jt j TO VISIT HERE. Miss Susan Brownell of Cincinnati, Ohio, will come Wednesday for a visit with Mrs. RDudolph G. Leeds at her apartments in the Wayne Flats. Miss Brownell will be a guest at the dance to be given Thursday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Leeds. S Jw A GUEST AT DAYTON. Mr. Robert Thornburgh went to Dayton, Ohio, yesterday to spend Sunday with friends and relatives. Ji j$ IS IMPROVED. Mr. Edward Meyer of .Milwaukee, who haa been ill with typhoid fever at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Lacey is much Improved. RETURNED HOME. City haa returned home after a few City haa reeturned home after a few days visit in this city. - js ji jl ENTERTAIN GUESTS. Mr. and Mrs. Bedford Stone will en tertain Miss Myrtle Stone, Mrs. Mort Little, Miss Marguerite Little and Master Harry Little at their home near Fountain City today. " 4 JS 4 TO BE POPULAR. To be really popular means also a great deal more than merely having attention. A girl who is not liked by other girls finds her success an ephemeral one. There Is a popular supposition that a beautiful girl Is dis liked by others less favored, but I thing it Is, In most cases, a fallacy. Girls are quite as susceptible to the beauty of another If they like her aa are men. In fact, most beautiful girls have a small coterie of plainer ones who quite adore them, says the Delineator. But she who is the most popular la generally the one who is bright and amusing, full of good na tured news, enthusiastic and interest ed In things outside of her own per sonal success, and who haa a sympa thetic appreciation of the feelings of others. The girl who Is generally popular with boys Is the spontaneous, affable, hall fellow sort. This does not mean vulgarity or familiarity in thought or manner but the girl who meeta half way the topics in which a boy is interested; who is ready to laugh at a joke and take one on her self good naturedly as a low comedian once said "life is to laugh." But the girl with whom the men are most apt to fall in love Is she of the charm ing manners, of quick sympathy and of tact. She is not inevitably the beau ty or the belle, but haa the "some thing" indescribable that quietly and Insidiously wins hearts. jl jl jl BIRTHDAY PARTY. Master Robert Davis celebrated his seventh birthday anniversary Sat urday afternoon with a party given at his home 244 Pearl street Games and various amusements to interest children had been provided. - The lit KM -WILL Gentlemen's SUITS at SI. 00 nprsuit: rilarnric Srt Gentlemen's OVERCOATS, at $1.00-$1.25; regular price, $1 .50-51. 75 xtr a tctc tle host received a number of pretty gifts. Late in the afternoon a deli cious luncheon waa served to Flor ence Davis, All da Haseltlne, Margaret Gault, Juliet Swain, Roberta Wllldns, Dora Schneider. Violet Haseltlne, Al ice Hayward, Howard McManua, Lin den Edgerton, Paul Swain. Merle Hotfson, Paul Conkle, Albeit Evana and Robert Davis. jl jl jl DINNER FOR GUEST. A dinner party was given last even ing by Mr. and Mrs. Paul Comstock at their home in South Fourteenth street in honor of Miss Caroline Hol lingsworth a brled-elect Jl js jl MASQUERADE PARTY. A feature of the past week was the miuiiwnil narfv pi vpn at th hnmft of Miss Clar Evans, 210 Charles street All the guests came wearing .masques and the costumes worn oc casioned much merriment Games and music furnished the amusement for the evening after which an oyster supper was served. The guests were Miss Eva Denney, Miss Ruby Miller, Miss Margaret Brooks, Miss Cather ine Elstro and Miss Laura Evans. Messrs, Roy Modeley, Forest Brown, Horace Armstrong, Sidney Armstrong, Earl Gilliand, Edward Staub, Frank Johnson and Mr. , and Mrs. Schler brelck. TO ARRIVE MONDAY. Mrs. Jean Wescott Wilkie and daughter Miss Marguerite Wilkie of New York will arrive in the city on Monday to attend the Quinn-Hollings-worth wedding. jff t4 A FULL WEEK. Thanksgiving week promises to be full of social events. Invitations have been Issued for luncheons, dinner par ties, dances and weddings. Many of the young people who are away at school will come trooping home for the short Thanksgiving vacation. Dances promise to be quite numer ous this week. The first event of this kind will be given Tuesday evening in the I. O. O. F. ball by the members of the Tuesday assembly. The affair will be a favored cotillon, the favors having been made by women who are members of the club. There will be no guests for the occasion. Wednes day evenng Mrs. Charles Kolp's Thursday evening dancing class will give a dance in the I. O. O. F. hall. On this same evening a dance will be given in the Pythian Temple by the members of the Uniform Rank K. of P. An orchestra will furnish the music. Friday evening Mrs. Charles Kolp's school of dancing will hold at the usual time-and place. After the class has received instruction the assembly will be held. Perhaps the most elaborate Thanksgiving dance will be the one to be given by Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Gaar Leeds Thurs day evening In the Pythian Temple. The affair is in honor of Miss Caro; line Hollingsworth. J J . SANG WEDNESDAY. Mr. W. T. Morgan, the 6inging evan gelist who is here with Rev. Mr. Mahy, sang a number of Welsh 6ongs at the morning meeting of the Music Study club Wednesday. Mrs. Burn hardt read a paper. There were sev eral other pleasing numbers given the members of the club. , Jl jl . SPECIAL MUSIC. Beautiful music at the Klng-Myrick wedding last Wednesday evening was furnished by Misses Bessie and Mary Naber of Dayton, Ohio, and Miss Caro lyn Karl of this city. Miss Mary Naber, pianist, played the wedding, march. jl jl jl TO BE IN DAYTON. Cecil Fanning and Turpln are to be at the Steel High school at Dayton, Ohio, this week. J J- J SPECIAL MUSIC. There will be special music at the morning service of the First Christian church, furnished by the choir under the direction of Mr. Robert Wilson. J Jl j. CHOIR TO SING. The members of the adult choir of the First English Lutheran church, will sing today at the morning ser vice. The organization Is under the direction of Mrs. Lee Nusbanm. J Jl Jl MUSIC TODAY. There will be several pretty musical numbers presented by the choir of the Reid Memorial church this morning at the regular service. Jl jl Jl CONCERNING MRS. DOWNING. A new song by Lulu Jones Downing, the well known composer, will be pub lished shortly and is dedicated to Cecil Fanning. The title of the song in "June" and will, without doubt, meet look? Music DRY CLE AN AND PRESS GARMENTS AT people from the Fenton Dry Cleaning Co., CincinnatiOhio. in this line and a call will convince you. Phone 2,501. with the same approval aa the other compositions by this distinguished ; woman. Mrs. Downing went to Cin cinnati last week, where on November j 17 she furnished the program at the Country club. Musical Courier. Mrs. Downing at one time had a large class in this city. . J js js ABOUT "ELIJAH." David Bispham (baritone) and Flor ence Mulford (contralto) filed the principal roles in a performance of Mendelssohn's "Elijah" at Newark, N. J, by the Newark Oratorio society, last Thursday night Mr. Bispham's exquisite art captivat ed the large audience, many of whom went for the sole purpose of hearing this great artist in one of the world's greatest oratorio parts. Not only Is Mr. Bispham a fine singer, but he is able, by means of his wonderful in terpretative powers and superb enu- . nidation to lift any role he essays to magnificent heights. His rendition of ."It Is Enough" was convincing, mast- ' erly, sympathetic and reverent a ren dition such as only a big artist is cap able of. Florence Mulford's share In the evening's offtrings was fully appreciat ed, her fine vocal equipment, and splendid art being In evidence through out. Musical Courier. j , . . -GOOD PROGRAM. One of the early treats of the facul ty concert season of the Cincinnati College of Music was offered on Tues day evening, when Lillian Arkell Rix ford, organist, and Adele Westfleld, pianist, assisted by the College Orch estra, under the direction of Albino Gorno, offered a program of more than ordinary interest- and merit A feature of the evening's performance was a Rheinberger concerto for organ and orchestra, in which the magnifi cent art of Mrs. Rixford was in evi dence. The other numbers of the pro gram also aroused much enthusiasm. Miss Ruth Peltz is a student at the College of Music. Experience has long been said to be a good teacher but how frequently is it too expensive. The average customer buys a Piano but once in a life-time and it is a rather discouraging fact to find out that a neigh bor has bought the same article from the same party on the same terms for less money. This is expensive experience. The holiday season is near at hand and if you are intending to buy a Piano, we will certainly be pleased to have you give us an opportunity to show you our large line of instruments. We make a spec ialty of the REMEMBER, these are not the only makes we sell. We carry on our floor the STEIN WAY, KIMBALL, CABLE, CABLE-NELSON, HAINES BROS., HADCORFF, KRELL-FRENCH, And others. From these makes you cannot help finding something that would suit your taste in tone, case and finish, and when it comes to the price and terms, we have them established on a basis that is right, in jus tice to you and ourselves. Let us have the pleasure of showing you our goods. nine MeCimaiIlti&i C 413-415 Main Street, Richmond, Indiana LOOK?': KffllJE Ladies' WAISTS at 40c-50c; regular price, 50c-$1.00 FASHION'S FADS AND FANCIES New York, Nov. 19. Velvet enjoyed considerable favor in last sea son's fashions, but at the present time it may be almost said to dominate fashion in Paris as well as In New York. Black velvet holds first place, them cornea myrtle green, "patou" named for the grayish tan of the dog In "Chantecler." and a soft golden brown are the favorite colors. Entire suits of velvet muffs, hats, bags and trimmings may be seen. Evening gqwns and wraps, too, are effective when made of chiffon velvet with its clinging lines and the Innovations in texture and colorings that weav ers are exploiting. Changeable velvets and striped and checked designs are the newest Two-toned velvet is much used. It Is a triumph of the weaver's art and affords beautiful groundwork for embroidery, bead work and the alliance with satin. Gray is a fashionable color in Paris at the moment and for simple, one-piece gowns there is nothing more attractive or more generally be coming. Not the dark, stone gray shade. This can be made with velvet of the same shade or the sharp contrast of black velvet can be used, or all one material will work out well. Brown is also fashionable,' a tobacco brown, but brown is a dangerous color to recommend too generally. It the shade is not just right or it is unbecoming, no matter how well the gown is made, It will not be satisfactory. The lighter shades are safer, and tan shades combined with dark brown velvet are very smart. A certain shade of mole gray Is very smart this winter, and combin ed with either moleskin or sealskin is remarkably becoming, the gray of the moleskin and the brown of the sealskin each blending well with the shade of gray. A touch of deep crimson, green, blue or yellow Is the color contrast Introduced, and the most becoming of the three should be chosen. Black velvet with this shade of gray is not successful; it Is one of the few colors that cannot be combined with black satisfac torily, and even the added touch of color does not solve the difficulty. The favorite place for the waist line at present Is just a trifle 'above the normal, but there are many waists with rather a long waisted effect In front, more on the Order of the fashionable line of three or four sea Bons ago, while the line from the fhouluder to bust is much longer than last year. The majority of skirts ere made short. Wita a gown to be worn in the street the short skirt is to be advocated as a sensible fashion, but for Indoor wear the short skirts are not so attractive. Crepon. so fashionable several years ago, is among the new materials now receiving marked attention. 1 he so-called silk crepon is not, as might be supposed, a light weigtt silk crepe, but looks and feels like a silk finished cloth, often with a line In it. It Is quite lustrous and has almost a satin sheen and some waimth. It is a most effective material and for the one-piece simple gown is delightful, while to wear with a velvet or fur coat It Is more practical htan anything else. A dark blue trimmed with black silk braid and with a blue velvet coat, a shade deeper in color, is a most popular model. - There are lighter weights of crepon, more like heavy silk crepe, that are used for tea gowns of all descriptions, but are not heavy enough for street wear. Among them are many with the changeable effects, a pinkish mauve shading into green being a great favorite and and ex tremely new. The material does not require much trimming, is not too expensive and, altogether, deserves Its popularity, but at the same time in the lighter weight it is only practical for the house during the winter season. aAMKS'O :LOOK 2 THE FOLLOWING PRICES: Ladies' SUITS at $1.00-$1.25; regular price, $1.5O Ladies' suiters at Also the former proprietor MceCcramsiIlnai ';......."'.. Pflanm Of which we sell more than any ether make, and we would like to bay you talk with the customers who have bought these Instruments In tha past and get their opinion of them, and when you buy one you can rest assured you have paid no more than others have paid. These planes are made In one of the largest factories In the world, by the best skilled me chanics that money can employ, and from the best material obtainable. and back of this the guarantee for a period of TEN YEARS. Pfiionnc MW(E 50c - 75c; regular price, $1.C0-$L25, of the Richmond Dry Clean in e Co the founder of lucnmona ury meaning .. tne iounaer ot CAUGHT THE COINER. An Accident Spoiled an Ingenio Counterfeit Passing Scheme. A case which shows the Ingenuity need la passing counterfeit coin la tbv : following: A tailor, who also was a very successful coiner, had a little daughter who was some tea years okL She was beins tauxht to play the vio lin, and twice a week she went to have a music lesson at a bouse about a mil distant Once a week the innocent little thing carried besides her violin, case and violin a package cunntngly ' secreted in the false bottom of the vio lin case, which contained some twenty or more pieces of counterfeit coin. The music master, a rogue who waa in the know, found no difficulty in ab stracting the package unnoticed by the child and In bis turn passed it on to a woman ""fence, who again gave It to a male friend, who delivered it safely to the "utterer," a woman again, at a street corner, the package being this time concealed in the false bottom of a canary cage. Thus It passed through six hands, and besides the man him self only the music master knew who manufactured the coin. The tailor was caught by aa acci dent His little girl let the violin case fall In the street the bottom of the case was smashed, and all the coins, done up In tissue paper, fell into the street. The child, much mystified, opened one of the little packages, and the glitter caught a policeman's eye. This mishap led to the Instant arrest of the tailor, who confessed, hoping for a light sentence, a hope which was not realized. Among the coiner's stock In trade were discovered two works on chemistry, fourteen molds, two batteries, plaster of parts, two la dies, a melting pot, crucibles and a quantity of chemicals. London Tele graph. . ... Miss Porter will have her Semi Annual Sale of Millinery.- Everything sold regardless of cost. 19-2t The municipal officials of New York required last year stationery valued at $1,300,000. 0 25(011 - $2.C0. . . .... fit I IFpsetkesIIii IHc2etiz2(0I1(2 Cfl2amHini(gj Co. - HaJ MaHini S(li?ee(l