St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on October 2, 1892 · Page 38
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 38

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Sunday, October 2, 1892
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It V ... St. fmtis f ost-gbp Smteg, ttafok 2, 1892. 38 I 'J THE BALL THE TALK Society People Discussing1 the Veiled Prophet Reception. OTHEB FUNCTIONS TO . FOLLOW THE 8 BEAT ANNUAL EVENT. Social Honors Shown Mr. tnd Mrs.. Sheldon, a Visiting- Bride and Groom -Weddings to Take Place the Coming1 Week The Fall aayetiss Fairly Opened The Fashionable World. The Veiled Prophet's ball, who will be there , and who will not and the gowns tjhat will be worn, are the topics of the day la .social circles. . It is safe to say that nearly every fair mother and maid favored with an. Invitation will be there, and the advance- notes of the toilets foreshadow a brilliant and bewildering display of feminine loveliness, with all of the picturesque beauty that the style of dress of the present aay affords. The city is already full of strangers, and by Tuesday evening there will be the usual crush which can only be likened to that of New Orleans at Mardl Gras. Outside of the ball there will be only the quiet entertainments incident to the looking after the pleasure of guests. A marriage last week of Interest to St. Loulsans was that of Miss Maude Hammett, -niece of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Hammett of this city, to Mr. Sheldon of Columbia. Tenn. The ceremony was celebrated on W ednesday at the resKience of the bride's parents at Boon-vllle, and was a very brilliant affair. The fair bride has been a frequent visitor to St. Louis, and has here a large circle of friends. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Hammett went no to the wedding and returned on Thursday, bringing back with them the bridal couple, who will be their guests at the Grand Avenue Hotel until after the V. P. ball. Mr. and Mrs. J. Davis, formerly Miss Guy Hammett, also returned with them and will spend the carnival season with her parents at the hotel. v Mr. and Mrs. Hammett gave a handsome box-party on Friday evening in compliment to the bride and groom, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon, who returned with them yesterday from Boon vllle. Mr. and Mrs. Davis, ; formerly Miss Guy Hammett, were also of the party. Mr. and Mrs. Sardlus Smith have Issued Invitations to the wedding of their daughter, Miss Etta Evelyn Smith, and Mr. Enoch B. Holland Tuesday evening, Oct. 11. at 6 o'clock, at the family residence, No. 3402 Chestnut street. The ceremony will be followed by a reception till 8 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Holland will be at home to their friends Thursdays in November. MATBI5IOXIAL. Miss Sadie Sells will be married to Dr. Ells ha Gregory on Wednesday, Oct. 5. Invitations have been sent out for the marriage of Miss Sadie B. Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L E. Bussell of 3129 South Jer-ferson avenue, to Mr. Leonard W. Woods. The marriage will take place next Wednesday evening, Oct. 5. at 6:30 o'clock, at the residence of the bride's parents. VISITORS. " Mrs. J. B. W. Anderson, after spending last week with St. Louis friends, left on Friday to return home. Mrs. Hattle Albach of Minnesota spent a portion of last week In the city with friends. Miss Alice Burrell of Chicago is here to attend the Veiled Prophet's Ball. She Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Baker of W ash-lngton avenue. . . Miss Mattle Chenoweth of ITarrodsburg. Kr istexported In October to visit her cousin, Mrs! John Hall and family, of Vernon ave- nMrs. Jessie Cogar Is expected from Kentucky In October, to visit her brother, Mr. Ben Xewton, and family. Mrs. Chlnn of Lexington, Mo., and her little granddaughters, who have been visiting Mrs. George S. McGrew, have returned homo Mrs. Thomas Cullyford arrived last week from Duluth, to visit friends on Delmar ave- D Col. J. Q. Chenoweth, who spent . several days with st. Louie relatives, has gone to his home In Bon ham, Tex. Mrs. J. S. Cruttenden of Qulncy, 111. , Is the guest of Mrs. Leary of West Morgan street. Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Duke arrived last week from Kansas City to visit her sister, Mrs. Theodore snelton. . , ' Miss Julia Davis of Chicago Is visiting Dr. and Mrs. Taylor, having come down to at- teM?ss Sophie Fletcher arrived last week to visit her sister, Mrs. Corrlngton. Mr and Mrs. Forest Ferguson of Hotel Beer's are entertaining his brotner from Ten- - T1SS& Miss Anna H1U arrived last week to visit MMsH Georgia Holmes arrived last week to visit her sister, Mrs. H. Clay Hayes. Miss Mary Howard of Chicago Is here to attend the V. P. ball and Is visiting Dr. and Mrs Taylor. Miss Nancy Harrison of Chicago is also a guest of Mrs. Taylor for the festival season. . Miss Sadie Jarrett, who has been spending several weeks with Mrs. George C. Spencer, has returned home. Mrs, T. C. Klmber will spend several weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Blossom. . ..let MsKit. nn wet Morzan street, returned home on Flbllsl Neva Kirk of Sedalia is visiting Mrs. B Wise. Judge "and Mrs. Montgomery and daughter are here from Indiana to enjoy the carnival season. Mr. and Mrs. James Matheny, after a trip through Colorado, spent a few days in the city en route for their Kentucky home. Mrs. G. L. Noble and son, en route for the Last, are spending some time with St. Louis friends before going to their home in Dallas, Miss Lulu Quinlyof Plttsfleld, 111., Is visiting Mrs. M. A. Leary for the carnival. Mrs. E. O. Robertson arrived this week from Southwest Missouri to visit her rela- Mrs. Julia Skinner arrived last week from the Indian Territory to visit her sister, Mrs. Theodore Shelton, who has Just returned - from Europe. . , Misses Mamie and Julia Smith of Arkansas arrived last week to enjoy the carnival with their friends. Miss Eva Simmons arrived on Wednesday from Sprlngneld to spend the carnival season with friends. Miss Marie Smitn arrived last week from Chicago to enjoy the carnival and attend the V. P. ball. . ' Dr. L. C. Turner of Portland, Ore. , spent a few days last week in the city enjoying the Ex posit ion. Miss Marguerite E. Williams of Qulncy. 111., Is here to attend the cai nlval and Is visiting friends on West Morgan street. Miss Mary Alexander of Murphysboro. 111., is the guest of St.- Louis friends. Mrs. J. K. Barrett of Sedalia. Mo., is visiting Mrs. Wm. Nichols of Pine street. Miss Inex M. Berry of Springfield, Mo., is the guest of St. Louis friends. Mrs.CllntonCockrellof Leavenworth, Kan., is the guest of St. Louis friends. . . ... ul Ilnlcr Hvpr of this Airs. " " J - city, will spend November here as the guest of her parents, one win uo m.wuiiun;u her Infant son. Mrs- K. Collins has for her guest Mr. T. Misses Bertha and Annie Dlckman. from Beaalla, are tne guests ui .ui. o. .cuvu at her home, near Benton fetation. Mrs. W. C. Hall, accompanied by Miss Ella . Bedford of Jefferson City, Is the guest of St. ' Louis friends. ,'. Miss Florence Jackson of Louisiana, Mo. . Is . . . . K1..C. x 'I' Ta.Vqt nf S.t I nil 1 C Misses Grace Leo and Abbie Sarsileld of Atchison, Kan. , are tne guests ui oi. iu Mr. H. C. Marshall of Cincinnati Is visiting Mrs. Annie Roberts of Chester, I1L, is the - 4.m J a ns tMnfhfi f AMHCl Cf foot II ICUUO CS.V Aovv, w w v. Attakapas Is the guest of Mrs. Gibson of Belle avenue. Mrs. Richardson is a cousin of the late Lord Macaular. . Mrs. J. K. Rlcketts and daughter. Miss Maggie, of Fayette, Mo., are the guests of St. Louis friends. . Mrs.C. E. Robertson of Carthage.Mo., Is the guest of St. Louis friends. Mrs. . J. L. Scott and her daughter, Miss Julia Scott, are visiting St. Louis this week from Hannibal, Mo. Miss Susie V. Beeson is entertaining her cousin. Mrs. Theodore D. Fisher of Farming-ton, Mo. Miss Maggie Von Every of Chllllcothe, Mo., is the guest of St. Louis friends. ' - RETURNS. Mrs. Theckla Baldwin has returned from a visit to her parents at their country home. Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Curtis have returned from Mexico, Mo. , whither they went to attend a double wedding. Mrs. J. C. Crawford has returned from Bay-view, Mien., where she spent the summer. Mr. and Mrs. George D. Capenand family have all returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Capen spent a few days in Boston en route. Mrs. J. W. Darst has returned from a visit of several weeks to Lebanon Springs, Mo. Mrs. G. H. Dean Is expected home from North Carolina, where she spent the summer. Miss Lou Dickson and her sister. Miss Belle Dickson, who have been spending several weeks In Sheffield, Ala., have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Elseman and family, who have been spending the summer at Block Island, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Farlsh, who have been spending a few weeks at Sprlngneld, Mo. , have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fladd have returned from a visit to friends in the country. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Freeman, who have been absent for the past six weeks, have returned home. Mrs. Edward Finney has returned from a visit to her relatives in stonlngton. Conn., where she spentthe summer. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. O. Gibson have returned from quite an extensive tour. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Greely, who have been absent all summer, were In New York ast week and are expected home this week. Mrs. Heath and Miss Heath, who have been having a pleasant little visit at Lebanon Springs, have returned home. Dr. W. J. Harris and family arrived at home a few days ago after a pleasant sum mer trip. ' . Miss Florence Haywood, who has been spending the past few weeks in the East, has returned home. - Mrs. Randolph Hutchinson has returnea from Baltimore, where she placed her sec ond daughter at school. Mrs. Humpnrey wawes, wuo ua wou spending several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Christopher Kyle In New Tork City, has returned home. . Mr. and Mrs. Col. Hlrsch and ramuy, wno have been spending the summer at Waukesha, have returned home. Misses Evelyn and Annie Hall are home asaln after spending the summer with friends in Illinois. Mrs. Willis Hall, who has been spending the past week In Chicago with her daughter, Miss Jessie Hall, has returned home. Mrs. J. B. Johnson returned Wednesday from the East, having left her daughter, Octavia, at the Georgetown Convent School. Her daughters, Sophie and Catharynne, returned with her. Mr. and Mr3. E. A. Jones, who have been summering in the East, have returnea from Atlantic City. The Misses Kennedy of Eads avenue have returned from 1'ertle Springs where they spent the summer. Mrs. Henry Keller and children have returned to their home in West Belle place alter their summer outing. Mrs. Charles Knapp and daughter, Genevieve, have returned from Watch Hill, where they spent the heated term with Mr. Knapp's mother, at her cottage. Mrs. Bradley D. Lee and son have returned from Bar Harbor, Me., where they have been spending the summer. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Merrlman have returned from a visit of a few weeks to Lebanon Springs. Mrs. Thomas Morrison and daughter have returned from a visit of a few weeks to Lebanon Springs. Miss Mary Murrin of 2949 Gamble street has returned from an extensive tour of the far West. Mrs. A. W. Marre, who has been spending the summer at the sea side and at the Virginia Springs, has returned home. Mrs. Walter Mansfield has returned from an extended tour of Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Myers, who have been spending the summer In the Fast, returned home on Friday. Miss E. L. Martin, who has been making a tour of California and the West, has returned home. Mr. Robert Nelson of No. 2C27 Washington avenue, has returned home after a pleasant vacation outing. Misses Hattle and Rita Papln, who spent the summer at Jamestown, chaperoned by Mrs: Branconler, have returned home. Capt. and Mrs. F. K. Rice of Llndell boulevard and family have returned irom St. Clair, Mich. , where tney have spent the summer. Mrs. A. C Remold and daughter. Miss Mary Reynolds, are home again, after a delightful tour 01 tne East. Mrs. Ella Stone and children have returned from the country, where they spent the summer. Mrs. Wm. Stephens has returned from Niagara Falls anu the Canadian resorts. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. cudder. who have been spending the summer at Block Island, have returnea nome. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thompson ana family have returned from tnelr summer outing. Miss Mamie Volmecke of St. John's Choir has returned from a visit to relatives at Sheffield. Ala. Mr. H . P. Wyman has returned from the East, where he placed his sons at college. Mr. and Mrs. A. Wall, who have been spending the summer in a European tour, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Whitman, who have been spending the summer at Bar Harbor, have returned home. Mrs. J. T. Andrews has returned from a visit to Springfield, 111. Mrs. Frank P. Brown has returned from a visit to the family of Mr. Daniel Brown of Springfield, Mo. Mrs. Julia Blow has returned to her home In this city after a visit to friends In Fulton, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Adolphus Busch will sail for their St. Louis home Oct. 10, having spent the summer at their castle on the Rhine. Mr. Pierre Clautlce, who has been away for a Tortnlght on a visit to nis ramuy in isaltl-more. will return to St. Louis on Monday. Misses Maud and Nell Foff have returned from a delightful summer with their aunt, Mrs. Laura Anderson of Columbia, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Foster are expected home this week from Colorado Springs. Mrs. Will Houser and children have re turned from their visit to Green Lake. Mrs. Saille A. King has returned home after a visit to Mrs. Guy Broadwater of Fulton. Miss Birdie Lawson Is expected home this week rroin ner Eastern sojourn, wnicn nas lasted all summer, and will reside on Cabanne place, where her father has lately purchased a handsome home. Mrs. J. Howard Llttleneld has returned from a short visit to her mother, Mrs. William Cooner of Louisiana. Mo. Mr. and Mrs. George Mepham have re turned from a visit to unicago. Miss Georgia Nichols of 3435 Pine street has returned from a charming visit to Kansas C'ltv friends. Mrs. M. K. Mense of this city has returned from Sedalia, where she attended the Hen- drlx-Stafford wedding. Mrs. Wm. Rae has returned from a visit to her friend, Mrs. B. F. Thomas of Lebanon, Mo. Mrs. A. K. Stewart and children, who have been spending the warm summer months at. tne residence oi Judge i. uaio, near Washington, Mo., have returned tost. Louis. Misses Emily and Eliza Sprouie of Pine street have returned from a visit to their sister. Mrs. Rose of Wisconsin. ' BlshOD Tuttle and family have returned to St. Louis from Wequetonslng, where they spent the summer. Mrs. Mary WUhington of Locust street has returned from a visit to the family of Mr. U. S. Nye, at "Wuhan's Ranch," which Is 100 miles from San Francisco. Mrs. Wlthington was accompanied by her little son. t who is niuca improveu in neann uj uis inp. . DEPARTURES. ' Mrs. II. F. Barnes has gone to Springfield, HI., to spend a week with friends. Miss Rosa Camp left last week to make a little visit to Miss Bertha Morris. Miss Edna Capen, after a pleasant little visit to friends and the Exposition, has returned to her borne at Mexico, Mo. Miss Annie Daviess of Harrodsburg, Ky., now with her. sister, will go to Lexington, Mo. , this week for a short visit to her cousin, Mrs. John Burden. Mrs. David Damon nas gone to Arkansas to t I I visit her parents, and from there will go to Sentinel, Ariz., to Join her husband. Mr. James T. Drummond, Jr., left last week to resume bis studies in college. Mrs. Dr. Eames has gone to Chicago to spend a week or ten days with friends. The Misses Fellows of Springfield, after a brief visit to St. Louis friends, have resumed their Journey eastward, their destination being New Tork City. Miss Lettle Green, after a pleasant visit of ten days to the family of. Mrs. 8. J. Edwards and other relatives, has . returned, to ber home in Danville, Ky. . Mrs. Willie Gray has gone to the country to spend a week with Mrs. W. L. Gray. Xleut. Howard R. Hlckoc left on Monday evening to Join -his regiment, the Ninth Cavalry, at their post at Fort Robinson, Neb. Mr. A. O. Victor Howard left last week for. New York City to enter the Columbia Law School. Dr. Charles IngersoU, who Is still here with bis family, will leave soon to return to his plantation in Mississippi. Lieut. Isaac Irwin left last week to Join his regiment at Salt Lake City, Utah. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Llghtfoot, after a visit of a week to the Exposition, returned home on Friday. Miss Helen Parcel, after a pleasant visit to St. Louis friends, has gone home. Mr. J. D. Ripley left on Wednesday .for Washington, D. C. . Mrs. J.K.Rickey, who has been visiting Mrs. Col. Prather and Ms. George Plant, returned home last week. Miss Blanche Silverman, who has been visiting Miss Simpson, has returned to her home at Pine Bluff. Ark. Mrs. J.L. Scott and Miss Julia Scott, after a week with St. Louis friends, have gone back to Hannibal. . Mrs. Lon V. Stephens, who spent last week in the city, shopping and enjoying the concerts, has returned to her home In Jefferson City Mrs. W. H. Taylor and her daughter. Miss Addle Taylor, who have been visiting Mrs. H. L. Robinson, have returned to their home in Cleveland, O; Mr. and Mrs. J. Townsend, who have been spending the past week In the city with friends, have returned to their home at Bloomington, I11. Miss Kittle Waddock has gone to Chicago to visit friends. Mr. Edward J. Wray left last week to resume his studies In the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Boston. Mrs. J. W. Whaley, who spent last week with relatives on Olive street, has returned home. Mrs. J. C. Wallace, after a little visit to her St. Louis friends and Montlcello, has returned to Lebanon. Miss Kittle Walnrlght has returned home after a visit to Mrs. L. P. Munger. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. W. Amsden have re-returnea to Litchfield after a short visit to St. Louts friends. Mrs. Evelyn Beal has returned home after a pleasant visit to her daughter. Mrs. Laura Cayce of this city. - Mrs. W. T. Brand of St. Louis is visiting friends In Louisiana, Mo. Miss Rosa Camp of St. Louis has gone to Joplin to visit her friend. Miss Bertha Morris. Miss Emma Todd has returned to her home In Indiana after a pleasant visit to the family of her uncle, Mr. W illiam Nichols of this city. Mrs. J. C. Wallace, who visited St. Louis during the past week, has returned to Lebanon. - Mrs. H. E. Dow will leave shortly tor Europe. She will spend most of her time In Berlin and Vienna studying music. GOSSIP. The dancing school of Mr. v Jacob Mahler, 8543 Olive street, is now open. v Mrs. Saunders Foster will spend the winter on a ranch near San Antonio, Tex., with her husband. Dr. and Mrs. C. G. Paquin of Columbia. Mo., have decided to make St. Louis their home In future. Miss Mollle Nichols of 3655 Pine street gave a luncheon on Saturday In honor of Mrs. H. It. Buck of Montana. Mrs. Augusta Ewing, who went East last week to place her children In their respective schools, ha6 returned home. . Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Stockton expect to leave In November for California, where they will spend about six weeks in travel. Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Sheldon will goto housekeeping immediately upon their return to St. Louis, which Is expected dally. Miss Jessie Whltmore has been detained In the East by the Illness aud death of ber aunt. She will not be home for a week or two. Mrs. G. E. St. John of Carthage, Mo., arrived In the city this week with her daughter, Miss Carrie, who will be placed at school here. Mrs. William Roe has been making a visit of several weeks to Mrs. B. F. Thomas at Lebanon Springs. She Is expected home In a day or two. Misses Lillian and Annie Graham of Rlch- spending the carnival season with Mrs. Edward Parsons. Prof, and Mrs. E. E. Lucky, who have been summering at Lebanon Springs, have returned to the city and he has resumed his duties In the school. Mrs. Kate J. Barnard Is at Pike View, Colo., and somewhat Improved In health, but forbidden by her physician to come home until some time in October. Mr. George Cooper, Mr. Will Sparks, Mr. George Preston and little daughter Mar-garite, from Pittsburg, are visiting Mrs. M. J. Rex of Lucas avenue. Miss Clara Beauchamp, a young Southern beauty. Just graduated rrom school, arrived last night to visit Mrs. Minor Merriwetber, and attend the V. P. ball. Mrs. Copelln, who has been making a tour of Europe accompanied by her friend. Miss Mary Moore, is expected to return here about the middle of October. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jones have gone to Klrkwood to reside temporarily until Mr. Jones Is better, but will return to the city later on and go to housekeeping. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark, who have been spendlntr the summer on the Atlantic coast, and yachting, will return home In a day or two; they were In New York City last week. Dr. and Mrs. P. S. O'Reilly of No. 2839 Lucas avenue are entertaining for the carnival season Miss Blanca Trlst of New Orleans. She will be one of the guests at the V. P. Ball. Mr. Samuel Sterling and bride of Cincinnati spent last week in the city visiting friends. They were en route for the W'est, where they will spend the 'honeymoon in travel. Miss Davidson, a former pupil of Charlotte Robinson, decorator to the Queen, has returned to the city and will devote her time to teaching tapestry, china and oil painting. Studio corner Grand and Llndell avenues . Mrs.' Clara B. Davidson, who has bee n spending the summer with her daughters in the far West, Mrs. Lieut. Hoppln and Mrs. Lieut. Webster, is now visiting her son, Mr. G. K. Davidson, and family at Joplin, Mo. Mr. Selden Spencer, who accompanied his father, Horatio Spencer, In his summer tour through Europe, did not return home with the family, but remained at Concord to attend St. Paul's School for the ensuing year. Mrs. Leonora Carver of Albany, N. Y. , accompanied by her daughter, Miss Kate Carver, spent a few days Inst. Louis last week, to see the illumination. They were en route for St. Paul, where they bad spent the summer. Mrs. Warren Kaln of New Orleans, sister-in-law of Mayor shakespere, Is spending the carnival season with friends In the city. She Is accompanied by her mother-in-law, Mrs. M. A. Kaln, and Miss Artemlse of Vlcksburg, Miss. Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Smith of Sedalia, with their little son, Harry, after a delightful visit to the Atlantic coast, spent a few days last week with the family of her brother, Mr. Will Barnett. They were en route for their home in Sedalia. Mr. and Mrs. Charles McLure are still at their country home near Normandy, and will not return to the city before November, when their elegant home on the Boulevard, which has been remodeled, will be in readiness for them. From the hills of Vermont comes a description of the lovely summer home of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Grlswold, who celebrated there last June their golden wedding anniversary, a privilege and pleasure accorded to but few happy mortals. Rev. William Elmer and wife took possession last week of their lovely new home. No. 5333 Cabanne place. They had Just returned from their summer stay at Harbor Point, Mich. Dr. Elmer has resumed his duties as rector of the Church of the Ascension. Mr. Gustave Krug, well known In German society of this city, was married Thursday afternoon to Miss Amelia Dauber, a popular yoUngladyofMascoutah.Ill. Mr. aud Mrs. Krug left Immediately alter their marriage for this city, which will be their future home. Mrs. W. E. Hill of Keytesvllle spent last week in this City with ber daughters, Misses Elisabeth and Lucille, attending the Exposition and enjoying the concerts. She was en route for Godfrey, 111.7 where she will place her daughters in the Montlcello Seminary for the ensuing year. Mrs. Judge Casey of Sprlngneld, HI. , is In the city with her. daughter. Mrs. D. C. Nugent, and will remain here during the fall. Mrs. Lieut. Baker has also been making a visit to ber sister. Mrs. Nugent. She was en route to the South; wnera she will Join ber bus band at his post.: -vt; c C y - Mrs. Judge Horace R. Buck is at present the guest of Mrs. W. H. Barnett. On Wednesday Mrs. Buck was entertained at luncheon by Mrs. F. D. Lee and twenty other ladles invited to meet her. Mrr-Buck will go Wednesday to spend a week with Mrs. James Scullln of Kennett place. Mrs. Charles Farrar has been having a delightful visit to Miss Vilas, at her summer home in Madison, Wis. She returned, to St. Louis, last week, but spent only a few day s in the city, leaving almost immediately for New York City, where she will spend several weeks, and go from there to Canada. Cards have been received by the' friends of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gould of North Conway, N. H., announcing the marriage of their daughter. Miss Alice Maynard. to Mr. Everett Wilson Pattlson of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Pattison will reside at 3106 Bell avenue and be at home to their friends on Mondays after the 1st of November. Dr. C. H. Goodman.' who has been spending his vacation in Europe, returned home on Thursday. . In eompany with his son, Mr. Charles Goodman, Jr. , he went direct to visit bis sister at her lovely home In England, and from there they had cochlng parties all over England and Scotland, passing two months in the most charming manner. A -very pleasant surprise party and serenade was tendered Miss Eva Darcey at her home on Blair avenue last Wednesday evening by her many friends , in honor of her birthday. Miss Darcey, assisted by her intimate friend. Miss Darraondy, received and entertained ner callers charmingly, and amid music and dancing the evening was passed merrily. . 'Miss Maggie Sullivan of 2 504 A University street entertained the members of the Golden Hour Club on last Thursday evening. Among those present were: Misses May Thomson, Laura Fitzpatrlck, Agnes O'Neill, Josle Sullivan, Messrs. T. J. McDermott, Lionel Chavez, Will Morris, Frank Morlowe. Music, dancing and recitations were the amusements of the evening. CABO ETIQUETTE. Facts Which Should Be Known to Every Woman. ; A lady who has been recognized for years as a leader of New. York and Washington society gives the following rules in regard to card etiquette: "The duty of 'leaving cards principally devolves upon the mistress of the house. The wife leaves cards for her husband as well as for herself. The daughter leaves cards for her father. The niece leaves cards for her uncle. "It Is not etiquette for ladles, either married or single, to leave cards on bachelors, except after , as entertainment given by a bachelor at which they are present. "Between ladles the etiquette of card-leaving is very strictly followed and punctiliously observed in all Its laws. . (, The most fashionable hours for leaving cards Is between 3 and 5:30 o'clock, 2:30 and 6 being the earliest as well as the latest possible hours. Visiting cards must be left in parson ; they should never be sent by post ; It Is a great breach of etiquette to do so under any circumstances. The engraving should be in script, clearly and handsomely cut on copper plate, and printed on brlstol cardboard of correct size. In acknowledging presents or Invitations, cards almost exclusively used are "Mr. and Mrs.," ladles In calling Invariably using both their own and husband's cards. The address on cards should be In .right-hand corner and reception day in left-hand corner. . - A married lady should never use her Christian name oq a. card, but her husband's Christian name. The .elder branch of a family use surname only, as "Mrs. Brown;" all others, the Christian name before the surname. It would . be incorrect were the prefix of "Miss" omitted from a young lady's card. One card for all the members of a family can not with propriety be left when calling, any more than an invitation to dinner, party or reception can be sent to Include all the family. ' Separate Invitations are expected and must be extended, and separate cards must be left for each member of the family as a courtesy, and showing that they were remembered; it is a solecism to do otherwise. If the lady upon whom the call Is made Is 'at home" the caller, on leaving the house, should leave two of her husband's cards one each for the master and mistress of the house. She should leave none of her own. If the caller finds her acquaintance "not at home," she leaves one of her own cards and two of her husband's, her card being for the mistress of the house. ; - Leave one card . when : attending an afternoon reception. " ; . , ' Where the Invited guest does not attend, her card should be sent during the hours of the reception. ; " ' A lady calling, accompanied by her hus band, and the lady being at home, the husband would leave one of . his cards for the master of the house the only oard which would be left. If the master of the house was also at home, then no cards would be left. If there were a daughter or daughters, the lady calling would leave a separate card for the daughters. She would not leave her husband's cards for the daughters. Turning down the corners of visiting cards signifies that the ladles of the family as 'well as the hostess, are Included In the call. Turning down the end of a card signifies same as the corner. , Turning down the corner is not now considered strictly correct, as it is better form to leave a card for each lady called upon. A caller should leave her husband's card or cards, if there are sons where she calls. Never write on the card left the name of the person for whom IT is intended. This is only permissible when the acquaintance Is a guest at some hoteL - Calls or cards should always be returned within a week. If possible, or ten days at the latest, after they have been left ; within a week would be more courteous. This rule is especially binding in returning first calls and making party calls. - Some ladles labor under the mistake of supposing that their acquaintances should first call upon them upon their arrival in or return to town, - but common-sense would point to the contrary, even if .there were no etiquette m the matter, i-, , -. . As friends cannot be supposed ' to guess of your arrival they therefore require to be officially Informed of it by means of visiting cards being left or mailed them. Visiting cards must be left after every entertainment by . those invited whether the invitation has been accepted or not. They must be left Immediately, that is, within a week. This applies , to , dinners, dances, amateur concerts or any other form of entertainment. - -, - ' " . ' .' Cards can be left with a newly farmed acquaintance only after she has been met often enough to be considerable desirable. The custom of residents calling upon newcomers is principally confined to out-of-town society, and is not done indiscriminately, but is governed by individual status in society and class. In the country the residents are the first to can on the newcomers. This they do after having ascertained the position which the newcomers occupy in society. If Beginning' on MONDAY, Oct. 3, we will place on sale the largest line of t cheap and niedium-priced Bedroom and Parlor Suits, as well as Carpets and Sfco-ves, ever shown in St. Lo(uis. The prices are ' ' .' Twenty Per einit W Of the regular prices, arid are lower than any cash house in the city, Call and see if you do not think soV j ; Folding Beds, formerly sold at $25, -Cheap Bedroom Suits, formerly sold at $20, Medium Bedroom Suits, formerly sold at $35, - Now' 20.00 Good Bedroom Suits, formerly sold at $50, - . - Now 30.00 Cheap Parlor Suits, formerly sold at $35, - - Now 25.00 Medium Parlor Suits, formerly sold at $55, - - Now 35.00 Good Parlor Suits, formerly sold at $95, - - Now 50.00 Cook Stoves, formerly sold at $ 1 5 - - - Now 8.50 Heating Stoves, all kinds, formerly sold at $9.50 - Now "5.00 Ingrain Carpets . - - - - - - .18 Brussels Carpets ALL ON EASY 1120 and 1122 Olive Special Inducements to Conples Starting Housekeeping. Open Monday .''uv.- a.m it i mirin i n m a if . 11 1 ri mn. . the resident does not care to continue the acquaintance after the first meeting It will be discontinued by not leaving cards or by not calling again ; and if the newcomers feel dls-nclined to continue the acquaintance they will return the calls by learlng cards only. The Reversible Hat. Some time ago the New York Evening World gave a description of the reversible hat. It is pictured here to-day. The high - trimmings may be worn at front or back, although it would seem at first glance that the reversed hat In the illustration betrays the fact that It Is turned the wrong way. Album Sachet. Cut a band of Molleton, 10 Inches by 17 Inches ; apply on It a similar sized Atrip In embroidery or fancy material, outllnetl with gold lace, allowing a little fulness at the corners, which are adorned with rosettes of baby. ribbon In two or three different shades, harmonizing with the satin rouleaux heading the lace. Place across the center a piece of stiff canvas to represent the firm back of the aloum. Spread over the whole a sheet of scented wadding ana line with pink satin. Enysreeney Cases. Linen "emeyTency cases" for traveling are made of grayen, bound with blue or red , w wk ; r : ' ' .v: - - ' - WEEKLY OR MONTHLY lit! LmJImJ RlA.DY FOR INSPBCTIOX. ELECTRIC K flXTURES braid, like a small brush and comb case. At one end Is a wide pocket, divided into three compartments, which hold respectively an envelope of court-plaster, a package of antiseptic cotton and a flat card wound with fine lnen twine. Above the pocket Is a band of Inch-wide sUk elastic the color of the bind ing, stitched down at Intervals to form five foKHngs for five one-half ounce flat, bottles, with contents la beled across the bottom of each, am. monla, witch hazel, camphor, glycerine, cologne. A loop of elastic cord on oneflap attaches Itself to a button on the opposite one when they are folded over the bottles, and the other ends are also folded and tied as in the usual traveling dressing-case. The Baby's Nurse. In these days,, when but very few mothers take charge of their own babies, Is It any wonder that the demand for nursemaids being so great there are many more thoroughly incompetent women to look after the little ones than those who can be trusted to care for them properly. A mother somehow seems to forget in her relief at being able to have some time to herself that she Is entrusting a little life to a teacher as well as caretaker. If the baby Is not physically abused she rests easy, and does not worry about the corner, stone that Is being laid In the morals and education of her son or. daughter by the pre eepts and example of the nurse chosen to took after them. ' of course a mother does not wish her child to be Ill-treated, yet she should have a care for Its mind as well as its body, and secure, if possible, an Intelligent as well as kind-hearted person to be with the child.. Nursemaids should receive as much compensation as governesses, for In reality the position of one embodies that of the other, and the strong-limbed, able-bodied . but illiterate creature who is "so good to the baby',' often proves "so bad" for him when bis receptive mind nas drunk tn her teaching., learned her pronunciation and patterned by her ways. A refined, low-spoken girl, with Innate principle, even If she Is a little cross at times. Is far preferable to the creature who worships tn baby, yet who can Instil mora wrong It cwwr ktMTutrnquNWll llfWSrHE COTTMItwin. fl UVJ Now $1 7.00 Now 1 2.50 - - .50 u N PAYMENTS, V Street. and Saturday Until 9 O'clock P. M. .14. I mi Ideas than years of schooling will be able to eradicate. v . Think this over, ye easy-going mothers,, and when the baby lips form themselves Into words coarse and utterly foreign in pronunciation or the Infant mind assumes a code of morals set by a false teacher, remember who it was that gave it the first lessons, who was a living example day and night of manners and morals, and If you have made one mis take retrieve' it by being much more careful in the selection of your child's nurse next time. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR On the Female Face. Halt OS tha upper lip. chin. . ohki, throat, lorabaad. bread, ba-twaau tha ajrabrawa. also on men'a eMail bora the board Ilea. tjESTBOYID FOR-KVIRbr tha ELECTRIC NEEDLE OPERATION. ThLiaaatrlct- ly aeiaouto procaaa wnleb ia lodornad by all well read parelolen. ana uraeon the ONLT POBITIVBLT TEB- MAMaHT cure Tor ihla annoying female facial blemleb. No matter bow Dad yoor aao may be. we will auarantea a thorough mad radical cure. Inu.u wmim tn all who make aa tint month. Correapondesce aoiicitea. uoaaaieae Hon and book free. Hoar. r BaadaTe, 10 to J Calloraddreaa The Philadelphia Electrolysis Co., 1828 Olive St.. at. Loula. Ka. ENCIIANTMENT! The Maryaloti. Complexion ReantlSar. Centals new principle, thai bleacae. and purlBoa. HARMLESS AS. DEWt The great merit of tbla preparation Ilea la the feet, that it It a true euro far the vaitoM BJemUAee. aa la not meant to eoyer them up. Tne Aettoa alU ehaatmeat In removing Blemfebee la the pre no eae of reetvrlnx Uw healthy tuaeUeaa at the akin. MI89 C. L. VOCT, General Ageat. 14S1 lelar at. , le. Lenta. t At druct-Dt. or taat propels kf smUss tWHIef fries, 60 cant. . - . . foj ft 1 1 EH (I. open FftOM 8 4. M. TO 6 P. M. 312 NORTH BROADVAY . - ... tents t r. ii

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