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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 28, 1886, Image 11',
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THE GLOBE £B& PAGES 9TO 16.
-J- J-L\J JljkJ U JL \J X Uo
Social Gataeriners of Especial Note Were
Not Numerous Burins: Thanks
But Pleasant Opera Parties and Pamily j
Reunions Were Very Nu
So that on the Whole the Social World. |
Enjoyed Itself as Much
Bite of Gossip— Personal Points--- A
few .Notable Weddings-- Some
the questions which
were discussed at the
Jewish rabbinical con
ference in New York
was that of a unification
of the marriage laws of '.
\xhe United States. !
> After discussing it for j
jsome time a committee !
\v a s powered to J
draw up a petition to j
be presented to thej
Fiftieth congress, urg
ing the establishment
of a national marriage
A literary society at
Roscoe, Dak., recently
held a warm debate on
the question whether it
was better to marry for
love or money, and it
was only after a lengthy discussion that it
was decided for Cupid.
What a fuss they make in England over
an additional little bit of royalty. Bells
weie rung atthe hour of the advent of the
bod of Princess Beatrice, and congratula
tions flowed in from nearly every court in
Europe, while all the noble attendants of
the English court competed for the honor
of doing the most homage. Suppose
Prince Battenberg, "the handsome pauper."
had married an American girl, what then?
* It is not only on this side of the Atlantic
that coachmen have a peculiar attractive
ness for daughters of social superiority, for
the announcement of the marriage of the
daughter of Marshall MacMahon to Prince
Plennes. who is the son of ex-Em press
Eugenie's equerry betrays a weakness on
the other side of the big pond.
The engagement of Miss Emma Deuster,
daughter of ex-Representative Deuster, of
Wisconsin, to Baron Paul yon Baumsrarten,
secretary of the Austro-Hungarian legation
at Washington, is publicly announced.
Mrs. Caroline yon Eberstein sues her hus
band. Ferdinand yon Eberstein. for a di
vorce on the ground that she was married
while insane. This recalls something of
the story of "Called Back," with which
most leaders are familiar.
A runaway young couple, James Cox and
Miss Nellie Cain, of Monroe county. Geor
gia, went to a minister in Upson and got
married in a hurry. Subsequently a friend
found their wedding cake, which consisted
of a cold biscuit wrapped in a p'ece of
brown paper, and left on the minister's i
front porch along with shawls and other j
, ) *** «
Su&n B. Anthony is approaching on a
lecturing tour on the woman's suffrage
question. One thing about Susan's ideas
which suggests itself is that about this time
in Minnesota the marriageble young man
would not have to study so hard to ascer
tain the political affiliations of the girl he
A disrespectful paper states that the
daughters of the crown princess of Ger
many are not noted for beauty, and it adds,
"but the managing mamma will get them
well married, all the same."
Brooklyn girls students of the Packer
Institute — banded together iuto an
Audubon protection society, says the New
York Sun. They have pledged themselves
to do their best to discourage the slaughter
of birds of handsome plumage for the dec
oration of bonnets.
Some ladies consider a professional mani
cure can do every ridiculous thing that
quacks advertise. Thus Parisian quacks
profess to be able to give a fashionable con
tour to the ugliest nose, to round the chin,
to alter the expression of the mouth, and to
produce dimples of the most captivating
kind, and ridiculous as it appears, my cor
respondence of the last few years has shown
me that there are thousands of American
ladies who who would like to have this,
and even more absurd than this, done for
them. — Mary Cobb in Globe-Democrat.
A late feminine freak is for fashionable
women to go to some miniature painter and
have some particular exquisite feature pre
served for the delight of husband or lover.
Possibly Katisha's marvelous traits of
beauty has suggested. Thus a woman's
beauty is handed p ecemeal down to future
comes the an
of Miss Finch,
and Cass Gil
bert of StPaul.
Miss Finch has
been a guest of
Mrs. Gilbert for
some time, and
as a result Cass
Irre s i tib 1 y
sip has been
very free with
the names of
the week. It is whispered that the
Gilbert-Finch wedding is to occur close
to the holidays. and it has
been hinted that Percy Parker
has pledged himself to a beautiful Michigan
girl. W. H. Vauderburg and Frank Skip
with are both said to be on the way to mat
rimony. Mr. Stockton, whose troth with
Miss Finch has already been announced, has
returned home to Trenton. X. J. There is
another wedding to take place soon which
is being kept "awfully" secret for fear so
ciety could not endure so many surprises.
The principal wedding of the week was
that of Hiss Julia, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. G. X. Cardoza, of 267 Ramsey street
to Benjamin A. Raphael, of Davenport
la., son of Mr. and Mrs, Michael Raphael.
The ceremony was performed by Rabbi
Freuder at the residence of the bride's
parents at 6:SO p. in. in the presence of
relatives and a few intimate friends.
The bridesmaids were Miss Gussie Raphael
and Miss Debbie Cardoza. and the grooms
men. Ralph Cardoza and Emil Raphael.
Pearls and orange blossoms adorned the
bride, who wore duchesse satin and was
shrouded with a tulle veil.
Miss Raphael was attired in pink
silk, and Miss Cardoza in Ottoman
Bilk' and cashmere. Preliminary to the
ceremony Prof. Werner played Mendel
ssohn's wedding march. When the couple
was united their relatives and friends es
corted them to Seibert's hall, where a grand
wedding reception was held and the wed
ding feast enjoyed, the bride and groom
with their parents on either side occupying
the seats of honor, and Isaac Solomon
reading numerous congratulatory tele
grams." During the feast Profs. Werner,
Seibert and Muehlenbruech discoursed ap
propriate music. The presents were very
numerous. The relatives and friends who
: had gathered at the tables were:
Mr. and Mrs. G. N. Cardoza, parents of the
bride; Mr. and Mrs. Michael Baphael. of
Davenport, parents of the groom; Emil
Baphael and Miss Augusta Baphael, brother
and sister of the groom; Misses Debbie and
Sarah Cardoza, sisters of the bride; Messrs.
j Baphael. Levy and Simon Cardoza, brothers
lof the bride. Among other relatives were
i Mr. and Mrs. Phil Weiss. Miss Bosa Weiss,
IJ. Gallagher, of La Crosse; Mr. and Mrs.
F. W. Smith, of Davenport; Mr. and Mrs. S.
j N. Lewis, of Sedalia, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. L. N.
Cardoza and Henry and Michael Cardoza. of
Minneapolis. Of the city friends, present
there were Mr. and Mrs. S. Killer. Mrs. Her
mann, Joseph Levy, Mr and Mrs. N. F. Solo
mon, I. Solomon. Phil Welc'usler, Miss Loeb,
Albert S. Loeb, Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Haas, L.
"Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Lyons, Mrs. M.
Frankel. H. D. Greenwalt and Miss Jonas, of
Mr. and Mrs. Raphael will make Daven
port, la., their home.
Last Wednesday at 10:30 o'clock a. m. P. J.
Gleason and Miss Beatie Keilly were united
at St. Joseph's church. Bey. Father O'Brien
officiating, Tnomas Gleason acting as best
man and Miss Hannah Beillv as bridesmaid.
Immediately after the ceremony they re
paired to the residence of the bride's mother,
where a bountiful repast was partaken of. A
reception was held in the evening at their
own residence, and dancing was kept up
until late. The presents were very costly
and numerous. The happy couple left next
day for the East, and wll spend several
weeks visiting tbe^principal cities.
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Turnev were very
agreeably surprised on the evening of
Thanksgiving by the arrival of a number of
ladies and gentlemen at their residence, on
Da. ton avenue, reminding them of its being
the second anniversary of their marriage, i
Mr. and Mrs. Turney acted the agreeable host
and hostess and made the party welcome. A
very pleasant evening was passed in dancing
and other social amusements.
W. H. Thurston, of this city, and Miss
Haynes, of Brooklyn, were married privately
at 6p. m. Thanksgiving day at the residence
of the bride's mother. No. 14 South Portland
avenue. Brooklyn. Mr. Thurston and bride
will arrive in St. Paul soon, and are to be at
home at Summit avenue and Mackubin j
Mr. Bernard Witte and Miss Frances Beck
were married at the cathedral Thursday. Af
ter the ceremony tbev. with their friends and
relatives, enjoyed a wedding and Thanksgiv
ing dinner at the young girl's borne, No. 620
St. Peter street.
The announcement is mado public of the
engagement of Miss Eva Duke, daughter of
Dr. Allen Duke, formerly of Syndeuham,
Eng.. and now of this citr, to A. E. Knight.
On Thanksgiving evening, at St. Joseph's
church, by Key. Father ttawlejr. Miss Annie
F. Devitt was married to John Moer.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Long, of Stillwater,
came here to attend the wedding of their
niece. Miss Mary O'Donnell.
Cards announce that Mr.Thomas B. Holmes
and bride will be at home at 251 West Third
street, after Dec. 15.
P. McSherry left for Waukesha last even
iug, and he will bring a bride back with him
when he returns.
The wedding of Miss Mcl ver to A. S. Bris
bine will occur some time during the first half
The engagement of Miss Caddie Wiley to
Mr. Larche Si_ley, of St. Louis, is an
Tlie engagement of J. H. Morrison and Miss
Babcock is announced.
** i tie tut net.
ANCING was a
mat ked feature of the
week. Five balls were
Ii in v 1 taneously in
ing eve, and three
the following night.
Especially did the
workingmen come to
the front, while the
soldier boys. Sons of
Veterans and Oddfel- !
lows ici. .nco line nobly, The coming ball
of Company C will be about as grand an
affair as the charity balls have usually been.
Soon, however, the dance must give way to
tie toboggan slide and the skating rink.
Carnival park will present the usually ani
mated scene of lads and lassies waltzing in
blankets upon the glassy ice to the
enthusing sounds of brass bands. The
eighth annual festival and ball of St. An
drew's society Tuesday evening wiil be one
of the great events of the coming week.
There wdl be the usual programme of toasts
and responses, after the tables are
cleared at the Windsor, the installa
tion of officers, speeches by the
retiring president and the president
elect, some exhibitions of Scotch dancing,
and a few vocal and instrumental selec
tions. The last meeting to arrange tha pro
gramme was held last night. The sapper
will be followed by a social hop at Turner's
hall, the Scotch reel, Highland Bine High
land schottische and similar dances to have
their places on the general programme.
On Friday evening a large number of
German ladies and gentlemen gathered in
Standard hall for an informal social hop to
Seibert's music. Louis Betz and Louis
Marr had interested themselves in bringing
the ladies and gentlemen together. It is tiie
intention of the same people to give hops
about every month during the winter. As
yet they are not organized under any par
ticular title These were present:
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Oehaas, Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. Shumanu, Mrs. L. Schetter, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Somers. Mr. and Mrs. G. Yon
Goetzen, Mr. and Mrs. Bi Kuhl. Mr. and Mrs.
Emil Muench, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frey, Mr.
and Mrs. Matt Holl, Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Bene
dict. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Kueffner,
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Geist, Mr. and
Mrs. Gebhardt Bohn, Dr. and Mrs.
Stamm, Mr, and Mrs. Anthony Toerir.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Marr, Misses Scheffer,
Schurmapn, Schumm, Holl, Hauser, Frey,
Linz, Y'oerg, Koeing and Miller, and Messrs.
Kohn, of New York. Herman Scheffer. Alfred
Scheffer, Louis Bet*. Charles Hauser. Geb
hardt Wilrich, P.Hanson, Oscar Roehrig, F.
Linz, John Seeder, Robert Seeger. Dr. Will
iams, Dr. Deodolph, M. Liedersdorff. Dr.
age, Paul Hauler. Sr., Paul Hauser, Jr..
George G. Benz, M. Huschfeld. Theodore
Tnorer, O. B. Schwartzbach, Julius Heilbron,
Louis Schuman, George W. Kohler, Karl
Stierie and J. N. Goldsmith.
Thanksgiving night was observed by
Company D giving a good exhibition drill
and its sixth annual hop and supper, the
proceeds to pay for the new company uni
form and equipment. Capt. Bean put
twenty- four men. two guards, through all
the company movements, manual of arms,
bayonet exercise and loadings and firings,
the crack company maintaining its merited
record of excellence. The armory was
filled with the boys in blue and their ladies
for the subsequent hop, and Capt Blakely,
Lieut. Chautley, Col. Brandt and other
officers and men from the St. Paul com
panies were in attendance. The eighteen
dances were appropriately dedicated to the
soldier boys of St. Paul. Washington, New
York, the First regiment, Litchfield. Camp
Sheridan, Ked Wing, and Stillwater.
Capt. Ed Bean made a good master of
ceremonies, and his committees were:
Arrangments — Lieut. C. E. Metz. Color-
Sergeant Wulf and Privates O'Leary, Blod
gett and Cromwell.
Floor— Lieut. Tenvoorde, Chief-Sergeants
Merril and Kain, Corporals Haupt Strong and
Clark, and Privates O'Leary, Nelson and
Reception— Segt. G. E. Roedler and Privates
Schooley, A. J. Kahlert and Gates Johnson.
The Plumbers and Steam and Gas-fitters'
Association No. 2 gave their third annual
ball Thanksgiving eve, at Market hall, the
Metropolitan band occupying the stage.
Twenty- dances, appropriately dedicated
to the international association, M.
plumbers. Trades and Labor assembly,
bricklayers, moulders, stonecutters, carpen- !
ters, cigarmakers, boilermakers, printers,
plasterers, our gas-fitters, our helpers, out
of-town plumbers and the ladies, were en
joyed, as well as a big supper, by about!
two hundred and fifty couples. The com
Floor — John Lynes, John McManus, Cor
nelius Madden, Frank Boland, Frank Schiller, i
Arrangements— Michael O'Neill, president; j
ST. PAUI>, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER. 28, 1886 —TWENTY PAGES.
Michael Kelly, Thomas Grojran, Emil Stutz,
William O'Brien, Joe Sweeny, Joe Durand.
; Beception — Harry Price, James Murphy,
George M. McGeary, Maurice Connell, Seldon
SOLDIERS' SONS AND DAUGHTERS.
The second social party of the Sons of
Veterans, by which they celebrated Thanks
giving eve in their hall in the Drake block,
was a characteristic success. There was a
programme of sixteen dances and refresh
ments. About 185 couples were present,
and eighteen of the newly organized
Daughters of Veterans, under Cap*. Stark
weather, presented a charming appearance
in their pretty uniforms. Col. E. H. Mil
ham was master of ceremonies. Following
were the committees:
Arrangements— William Hills. Jr., E. P.
Gilbert, Clark Evans, George McGruggan.
Floor— E. Keck, G. E. Weaverson, H. C.
Braden, E. Oakes, Arthur Bowker, William
Hills, Jr., Clark Evans. Beception— J. L.
McKelvey, F. A. Odell, A. F. Walton, G. Mc-
Gruggan, J. L. Gordon, Thomas Ayers and
Ciint S. College. Sergt. Porter with a good
staff of assistants served the commissaries.
MAPLE LEAF MIRTH.
The Maple Leaf Social club enjoyed
another pleasant social hop in Sons of
Veterans hall Tuesday evening, nearly one
hundred and fifty couples being in attend
ance. The committees were:
Beception and Introduction — T. J. Burke,
chief. George J. Byan, H. F. Grove, T. M.
Bagley, A. Harrity, J. H. Mullam, J. Kings
Floor— J. H. Guyett, chief. J. F. Moore, H.
S. Potter, J. T. Duffey, A. F. McDonald, B.H.
Gibbons and Ed Kuse.
The SL Paul truckmen gave their second
annual ball at Turner hall Thanksgiving
eve, Seibert's music inspiring the 200
couples present, through a piogramme of
twenty-four dances. A very pleasant even
ing was passed and an excellent supper was
seived. The reception committee consisted
of J. J. Heagerty. P. J. Collins and S.
Sheebly,and the floor managers were: J.M.
Sweeny, C. A. Gobey and E. L. Clair.
The boiler-makers danced their seventh
annual ball in Pfeifer's hall Wednesday
evening, to Stein's sweet strains, tripping a
programme of twenty-four numbers. A
| good attendance was present. W. Ball was
master of ceremonies and 11. J. Hamlin
served the supper.
Committees: Arrangements — Wm. Ball,
James Morand. Floor ß. Moznetts, chief,
Wm. Hayse, P. Hursh, E. O'Brien. J. Codden.
Becep.ion — H. Harrit C. Shanks. M. G.rrv.
Introduction C. Alien. Garragher, H. Fitz
gerald, G. Kuttledge, Wm. Ivey. Supper —
M. Bhoy, T. Sloan.
THE ODD FELLOWS.
Fun and lots of it was indulged in by St.
Paul Lodge No. 2. I. O. O. F., at Odd
Fellows' hall Thanksgiving evening. Fin
ley's Parlor minstrels appeared in a good
performance on the stage. Then seventeen
dances were enjoyed and a good supper.
The affair was in charge of:
General Committee Messrs. Mason, John
son. Nichow, Wooley, Finley, Eubank and
Floor J. A. Mason, Wm. Geiselmaa and F.
Beception — W. Wooley and A. L. Bol
Minnesota Encampment No. 1 will give a
hop Dec: 17.
The Patriarchs' club has finally decided
to continue it organization. All parties
will be held this winter at Standard hall
Each hostess is allowed to invite six couples,
but no more. The first social will be in
about two weeks.
Prof. Beggs, at the request of his former
pupils on Dayton's bluff, has promised to
start classes on the bluff next Friday after
noon and evening.at 4 o'clock for children,
and at 7:30 for ladies and gentlemen. On
Saturday he will start a class for children at
the Armory at 2 p. m.. and for ladies and
gentlemen at 7:30 p. m. He had a large at
Among tbe social events of the week will
be the fifth social and hop of the Junior Danc
ing and Carnival club in Drake hall. Friday
evening. The club will also give an amateur
minstrel performance in the club parlors, on
Tuesday evening, with club members only
Union Lodge No. 48, 1. O. O. F.. has elected
C. P. Nixon, N. G.; A. Frank, V. G.: C. H.
Clark secretary, and Charles Griswold, treas
urer. The intended hop. which was to have
been given on Nov. 17, wa3 postponed until
next Wednes ia ; evening.
Sibley camp No. 27, Sons of Veterans. (West
St. Paul) will give a social and hop at the
West side rink, December 6.
The Boyal Arcanum ball Monday night, in
Pythian hall, was attended by about seventy
TLe Butchers' Mutual Benefit association
danced iv Pfeifer's hall Thanksgiving even
Amity circle enjoyed a hop Thanksgiving
evening in West St. Paul, at the rink.
Past and Fii'iirc
i riving tur
"it i s a
lisped a rosy-cheeked maiden the other day,
••to give up everything else and go to the
Ideals as often as we can. They are such
sweei sinners, you know, and, ides, jyou
can't imagine how many of the boys are
anxious to make up opera parties and get
us to attend. Sometimes we refuse, just
to tease them, but we usually condescend
to go with them. as. after all. it is right
that we should please the dear fellows."
Quite a number of Thanksgiving parties and
dinners were given in a private way, sev
eral generations sometimes assembling to
gether around one table.
MB& carpenter's tea.
Mrs. C. W. Carpenter and Miss Carpen
ter gave a tea and reception at their resi
dence. Summit and St. Peter, from 5 to 8
p. in. Tuesday, which was quite a brilliant
occasion. The hostesses were assisted to
receive by Miss Finch. Miss Blakeley, Miss
Washington. Miss Harlow, Mrs. Blood and
Miss West. Several local selections were
rendered by the Misses Shawe and Mac
Murphy, and the Misses Williams rendered
some pleasing piano selections. Miss
Rachel Harlow served tea. At the table
Miss Bennett, Miss Hattie Belote, Miss
Gates, Mis* Fuller. Miss Griffin, Misses Smith,
Misses Dean, Miss Finch. Misses English.
Miss Stinson, Misses McQuillan, Miss Blake
ley. Miss Murphy, Mrs. H. F. Drake, Miss
Washington, Miss Barron, Misses Williams,
Miss F irrington. Misses Dawson, Miss Bris
bine, Misses Prince, Mrs. Blood, Miss McMil
lan. Miss Mclver. Miss Crawford and Messrs.
Mclver, Camden, Hastings, Dawson, Proudfit,
Boyle, Williams. Beaumont, Thomas, Prince,
Washington, Ryder, Dresser, George W.
Hayes. S. E. Middleton, Royal McMurrau and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur G/Otis.
the peabody MUSICALE.
Many of those who attended the Car
penter reception went up to Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Peabody's, 29 Arundel street, to
listen to the musicale in the evening. The
talent of the evening was all amateur. Mrs.
Yates gave a soprano solo, Louis Hay, a
tenor, selecting the "Creole Lover's Song,"
Mrs. Jilsoti, a piano selection from Shubert,
and Miss Maud Smith and Miss Schwart
zelder a piano and organ duet, taking a
selection from Wagner's Lohengrin. The
feature of the evening was the Kinder
symphony, under James Blaikie's direction.
This is something novel and quite pretty.
The musicians who produced this were:
Mr. Smith aud <_). C. Weatherby, violin;
Harry Weatherby. drum; Xingsland Smith,
triangle; Mr. Baldy, whistle; Miss Schwart
zelder. piano; Mrs. Jilson, organ; Mrs. Pea
body and Mrs. George C. Squires, combs
(melitons); Miss Smith, nightingale; Mrs.
Johnson, trumpet, and Louis Hay, cuckoo.
Those who attended were:
Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Noyes, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Sibley, Mr. and Mrs. J. A Wheelock, Miss
Gifford, Miss Finch. Misses Boyden, Mr. and
Mrs. G. V. Bacon. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Bea.s,
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dean. Misses Dean. Mrs.
Bunker, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nichols, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Driscoll, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. Haynie, Mr. and Mrs. Byan, Mr. and
Mrs. Timberlake, Miss Timberlake, F. ■ F.
Mclver, Miss Mclver. Miss Crawford, Kings
hind Smith. Miss Smith, W. E. Bramhall, M.
J. Boyle, Mr. and Mrs. Weatherby, James
Blalkie. Miss Gilford, Mr. and Mrs. Kirliy
Barnum, Walter Moredon, Mr. and Mrs. Theo
Schurmeier, Miss Bunker, Mrs. Cornwall, Mr.
and Mrs. Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Gilsoa.
Miss Rachel Bice. F. G. Ingersoll. George W.
Hayes, Nate Singleton and Mr. und Mrs
MISS HATXIE'S BIRTHDAY.
A recherche social event of the past week
was the birthday reception of Miss Ethel C.
Hayuie Monday evening at her father's
residence, 255 Rice street, near College av
enue. Miss Haynie was assisted by Mrs:
Haynie, Mrs. Kyan. Mrs. vying and
Mrs. Peabody in receiving. An elegant
collation was served. Among the guests
Misses Alice West, Louise West Elsie
We6t. Woodburn, Matheny, Bessie Franklin
and Elizabeth Ha.nie, and Masters John
West. Harry Schurmeier, Marshall Peabody,
Hoxie Moffett, Dean G ribbon. Freddie West,
Gifford Sibley. Bobbie Ewing, Willie Ewing
and Donald Haynie. It was Miss Ethel's /tb
Miss Maggie Bilev handsomely entertained
a few friends Monday evening at her home on
Laurel avenue, the occasion being a sleighing
party. On account of the rain which set in
early in the day, the sleigh ride was aban
doned and the evening given over to dancing.
Seibert's orchestra discoursed the music, and
au elegant supper was served at 11. Those
participating were the Misses Nellie and Clara
Power, Miss Anna Watkins, Misses Helen and
Jessie Pierce, Miss Curtis and Miss Beed and
Messrs. L. P. Bichardson, Dr. Harold Patter
son. J. C. Bobertson, Edward Pease, Bert
Johnson, Dr. and Pitt Jacobs, Barton, Mac
taggart and Smitb.
Tne French fair for the benefit of St. Louis
school will open at Market hall next Wednes
day, Dec. 1, and will be continued through
out the week. Tho fair will be very attrac
tive. Amone the valuable prizes offered,
and to be rallied at 50 cents a chance, are a
horse, cutter and harness, and an organ, with
two other prizes. A pony and a fur over
coat will be voted for.thejlast article between
Police Officer Marien and ex-Officer George
Dufort. J. D. Larpentine. a distinguished
artist of St. Paul, has presented the fair with
two handsome tableaux, an oil painting and
Mrs. Joseph B. Cavanagh, 359 Maria ave
nue, entertained the "Beta Theta" Social
club with a progressive euchre party last
Saturday evening. The prizes were won as
follows: Ladies' head, Miss Hevner; gent's
head, George Thane; ladles' progressive, Miss
Carrie Drewery; gent's progressive, Mr.
Janison: lone hand. Louis Kreiger. On Tues
day evening the club gave a social hop to
their friends at Jennings' hull. East Third
street. The next progressive party will be
given by Miss Carrie Drewery, corner Preble
and Bedford streets.
A musical and literary entertainment for
the beuelit of the Woman's Christian home
will be given at the residence of Mrs.
A. B. Stickney, 233 Summit avenue,
Nov. 29, commencing promptly at 8
o'clock. Solos will be rendered by Miss Josie
Stickney, piano; Miss Fannie Oakes, soprano;
D. Muehlenbrucb, violin; H. Wurz, oboe;
Prof. Sherry, banjo, and Morton Gould,
baritone. Seibert's orchestra will give selec
tions, and Miss M. A. Banning will read
"The Courtship Scene From 'Henry V.' "
George W. Hayes had his entire Sunday
school class in a box at the performance of
"Martha" at yesterday's matinee. He looked
exceedingly patriarchal and bappy in the
consciousness of a good deed. The ten bright
ittle fellows who occupied the box were:
Alveren Abbey, Snow Allen, Charles Hatch,
John Kelliher, George Dunlap, Thompson
Warner, Harry Warner, Harry Morris,
Johnny Winslow and Alfred Footuer.
One of last week's pleasant occurrences
was a domino party at the residence of F. E.
Suow, given for Miss Ada Finch. A large
number .participated. AmCbg them were:
Misses Blakely, Higbee. Mooro, Finch, Blais
dell, Hoyt, Humphrey and Shaw, and Messrs.
Thomas, Beid, Murphy, McGill, Miller,Keogb,
Braden, Scaly, Moore, Hamilton and Chand
Yesterday was the 35th birthday of C. S.
Bartram, managing editor of the Dispatch,
and a number of his friends presented him
with an elegant gold watch, chain and charm.
The presentation speech of Judge Egan was
made in the Preis club rooms. Mr. Bartram
responded in a few well chosen remarks.
There was a pretty Thanksgiving table at
the Merchants. Around it sat Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Cook and eight
of the rising Cook generation. J. B. Cook's
brother and slster-in-la* were also there.
The family was pleasingly distributed around
the Tbaukssiving table.
The Commercial Travelers' club inaug
urated it-elf with heaps of fun in its new
rooms Wednesday evening. The new rooms
are most elegantly fitted up. Music, dancing
and a geueral social time made up the pro
At Col. Allen's Thanksgiving table at the
Merchants sat four generations. There
was himself aud wife, his mother, Mrs. E. A.
Allen, bis son. George Allen, and wife, and
bis grandson. Snow Allen. It looked as if
the jolly colonel had much to be thankful
The Junior Dancing and Carnival club has
appointed a committee on costumes. An
amateur minstrel entertainment for tbe club
only will be given at the next, meeting by
Messrs. Langood, . Smith, Murphy, Pinger,
Sneider. Fischer, Lutz, Gordon and Grady.
Miss Sophie Erd. of 243 West Sixth street,
very pleasantly entertained a progressive
euchre party, one evening the past week.
The head prizes were won by Miss Mary
Schleck and G. Herman, the foot prizes by j
Miss Louisa Schleck and M. Herman.
Mr. and Mrs. P. B. L. Hardenbergh enter
tained the Misses English, of Columbus, 0.,
Miss Beaumont, Irvine Beaumont. M. J.
Boyle and Charles Wright at their Thanksgiv- j
ing feast. As a sequel the entire party took I
a box at the opera in tbe evening.
George W. Hayes gave a dinner party fn |
honor of Tom Karl at the Riverside club last i
evening. Those present in addition to the j
host and Mr. Karl, were Nat Singleton, H.
W. Shadle, J. F. Faulkner, L. W. Lyon, W. H.
Adams and George V. I. Brown.
Miss Finch and Mr. Stockton, Miss Rachel
Rice, the Misses Dean, Miss Auerbach, and
Messrs. George Bigelow. Jackson, Paget,
Skipswith and Hyndman composed an opera
box party at "Victor, the Blue Stocking," the
opening night of tbe Ideals.
A toboggan club, with Theodore Hall, pres
ident; Charles Eastman, vice president: O. D.
Ward, secretary, and Fred Sa ago. treasurer,
was organized at the Ryan Tuesday evening.
Name and uniform will be decided upon at
the next meeting.
Ed Davidson and Fred Sibley occupied a
box with pretty feminine acquaintances sev
eral times during the Boston Ideals engage
! ment. Friday evenine they entertained Miss
Lou English and Miss McQuillan at "The
Elixir of Love."
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Gotzian, Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore L. Schurmeier. the Misses Gotzian,
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Frost and Mr. and Mrs.
Goerge V. Bacon occupied boxes to the right
of the stage at "Adina" Friday night.
The Young People's Social union of the
Jackson Street M. E. church gave a social
Friday evening, at which Col. J. David
son, Rev. Bobart Forbes and Mr. Church took
part in the programme.
A number of friends gave a surprise party
to Mr. aud Mrs. Charles Friend, of Carroll
street, Thanksgiving ere. Members of the
Ideal Hour Progressive Euchre club composed
The ladies of the Merriam Park Presby
terian church will give a corn festival and
bag sale at Woodruff's hall, Tuesday evening,
Nov. 30. Supper will be served at 7 o'clock.
Miss Lovering arrived in St. Paul
yesterday. . Her weight is twelve pounds, and
she will be at home with Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Lovering, at No. 526 Cedar street.
The ladies of the First Baptist church will
have a Christmas sale at their chapel on Wa
couta street on Thursday and Friday, Deo. 2
and 3, afternoon and evening.
Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Stone, Miss Stinson, of
Maine, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Bogers, Miss
Vance and Mr. Codsey saw the Ideals from
Col. C. A. De Graff and his daughter and
son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John A: Berkey, ate
Thanksgiving turkey together at the Mer
Miss Winnie Murray, of 161 Nina avenue,
will give a reception in honor of her guest.
Miss Wheelock, of Washington, Dec. 7.
Thomas Ayers, formerly ' chaplain of St.
Paul Camp No. 1, Sons of Veterans, has been
elected captain of that organization.
Mr. and Mrs. George B. Finch received a
large number of callers Wednesday evening,
and a pleasant time was enjoyed.
The Ideal Hour Progressive Eucher oiub
was entertained at Mr. Schmidt's house at
309 Louis street Friday evening.
A fair for the benefit of St. John's church
of Dayton's bluff has been in progress during
the week in X nan it's hall.
The ladies of Unity church are preparing
for a Christmas sale to be held at the Unity
club room on Dec. 18.
Miss Carrie Luley,on her return from school
at Faribault, gave a party to her friends
The Young People's Social club had a pleas
ant sociable at the residence of W. B. Dennis
Miss Emily Sinter, of Grand avenue, enter
tained a large circle of acquaintances Fri
The entertainment of the Young People's
guild of Christ churcb has been postponed
The French fair for the benefit of St. Louis
church will open in Market hall Wednesday
Miss Fannie Wiley, of Ninth street, enter
tained a number of friends at Thanksgiving
The Columbia Snow Shoe club has ordered
eighty-five white uniforms, withed color trim
The West Side Choral union met at Gym
nasium ball Wednesday evening.
A meeting will be held by the Mushka to
boggan club at Grote's Dec. 6.
The Lake club entertained Miss Mamie
Hart, of Summit avenue.
The Pilgrim church fair during the week
has been well attended.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Tarbox entertained their
friends at the opera.
Mrs. C. K. Davis entertained several friends
at the opera.
Out of 1 own.
OME have expressed
their gratitude at
other tables and some
have been unfortu
nately called away by
business or illness.
One thing is notice
able, however, this
season. The trips to
California and the
South are fewer than
was the case previous to last winter. Most
of the trips taken are but short business
visits. The departures of St. Paul people
have been fewer during the past week than
almost any week during the season.
GAVE THANK S ABROAD.
Among St. Paul people who attended the
Knights of Pythias party at Red Wing on
Thanksgiving eve were: Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
H. Smith, H. W. Shadle and George W. Hayes.
Dr. Henry F. Hoyt was the guest last Sun
day of the Chicago Press club, '•Jim" Blame,
of the Inter Ocean, acting the part of the
Miss Agnes Eyre paid a visit to Hastings
with Mrs. Elizabeth Bell and daughter, of
Jackson county, la., as the guests of J. P.
J. M. Dahlby, grand lecturer, organized
the Svea lodge (Scandinavian), I. O. G. T., in
Hastings Wednesday evening.
Mrs. W. M. Tileston leaves to-night for
New York city, summoned by the severe ill
ness of a near lelative.
Mr. and Mrs. George V. I. Brown and J. F.
Faulkner attended the Kitchi-Gami at Duluth
. A. Nippolt and E. Feldhouses started for
San Francisco Thursday, to be gone about
Phillip Reilly and Fred Barry have been
guests of W. T. Reilly, of Northfield duriug
Mrs. Grace Blackman is visiting her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Judge Pierce, of Ellsworth,
Bishop Gilbert was tendered a reception at
Rev. S. Curries, in Crookston, Monday even
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Dunne spent Thanks
giving with Mr. Dunne's mother in Chicago.
Miss Marie Kane, of Fort street, is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. S. Madden, of Jordan, Minn.
Whitney Wall and W. F. Tatnall will depart
for a month's absence East on Wednesday.
Frank Skipworth will start for a three
months' visit to England Dec. 6.
E. W. Cady and C. W. Miller were at Huron
in the early part of the week.
Samuel Potter and family and Mr 3. Mead
have started for California.
The family of L. E. Reed, of Dayton's bluff,
will pay a visit to Anoka.
R. C. Munger ate turkey with his brother
in Duluth Thursday,
Luther G. Wheeler spent Thanksgiving with
friends at Austin.
WilPMcCray has gone to Prescott, Wis., to
W. D. Morris and J. D. Verplanck were at
O. A. Pray and J. T. Clark were in Chicago
L. C. Kittson is in Duluth, the guest of Tom
Dr. and Mrs. F. C. Mott have gone to Du
H. L. Pitts was in Grand Forks early in the
L. H. Waters went to Chicago Wednesday.
L. E. Reed has gone east for a short trip.
A. G. Foster left for Superior yesterday.
Miss Averill will soon leave for Chicago.
Patton Boyle was In Chicago Thursday.
W. D. Cornish visited Stillwater.
P. J. Boyle was in Grand Forks.
Seth K. Howes is in Chicago.
HOME Ad a ix.
Miss Mary Hart returned homo from school
at Faribault, Wednesday, accompanied by
Miss Canfleld, of Massachusetts, to 6pend
Thanksgiving. Sam Hart gave a party in
their honor. Thanksgiving, at tbe family man
sion on Summit avenue.
Miss Blanche Smith, soprano of First M. E.
church, has returned from a visit to friends
Rev. S. G. Smith returned Wednesday from
his lecturing tour through Dakota and Mani
Frank Whitacre has returned from his sur
James E. Kittson enjoyed his Thanksgiving
Royal McMurran has returned home from
Miss Griggs is home again from the East.
HE many guests in St.
Paul amused them
selves with the breast
of a young gobbler
last week. Not a few
came in from Still
water, Mankato. Far
ibault Winona, Koch
ester, Fergus Falls and
other cities of the
state to enjoy the f am-
ily reunion and take in the opera. Now
that the holidays are not very far in the fu
ture, people begin to flock into the city
from other states to enjoy Christmas and
ATB TURKEY WITH VS.
Mrs. Rodange, of Litchfield, was enter
tained by Mr. and Mrs. Julius Sohraidt, at
No. 309 Louis street, a week ago Saturuay
and Sunday. and left for home last Tuesday.
Miss Hunter, of Chicago, who haa been
visiting in St. Paul for some time will start
for Europe next May to spend the summer
Mi -s Agnes Carson, of Newberg, On
the-Hudson, is a guest for the winter with
Mr. and Mrs George S. Gannett, of Laurel
Hon. E. G. D. Holden, of Grand Rapids,
Mich., supreme counsel of the Patriarchal
circle, is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Miss Hyde, of Vermont, early last week be
came the guest of Mrs. De Lorme Auerbach,
of Western avenue.
Miss Blanche Wheelock, of Washington,
D. CL, is the guest of Miss Winnie Murray, of
161 Nina avenue.
Miss Rose Meloy, of Hastings, is visiting
Mrs. Bruno Beaupre, of East Tenth street.
Miss Victoria Steffins, of Hastings, was in
this city part of last week.
1 Miss Maud Rice, of Stillwater, is the guest
of her sister in St. Paul, •
Mr. and Miss Finch, of Milwaukee, are the
guests of Mrs. Gilbert.
E. Bowen, of Chicago, spent Thanksgiving
with A. L. Hainan.
Miss Georgia Crary, of Red Wing, is visit
ing friends here.
The Misses Cole, of Faribault have been
Composed of Glycerine,
Bay rum, Benzoin and other ingredients,
chemically united, "Pride of Circassian
Beauty" heals as well as beautifies the com
plexion. Trial bottles 25 cents, at all drug
Begin To-morrow Morning, Nov. 29, a Special and
Silks, Plushes, Velvets,
AND FINE WOOL AND SILK MIXED
For coods of so high a standard of excellence. The richest goods in
the stock as well as those of a cheaper grade have been marked
down, making this an opportunity rarely met with to procure the
most fashionable goods of the season, while they are still in the
height of their popularity, at prices merely nominal.
Striped Velvets in excellent qualities ) ■*. t *-<__ -* * -*■ ■ **_. __■ _•-% ■—■
and beautiful Color Combinations, [ |\| (V \A/ $1 Oh
formerly *2 and s2. 2s ) IN V-/ VV vPI«-_--0
Striped Velvets, on Fine Satin. Gros ) m T _^-v « x T _-. . —-_-».
Striped Plushes, in high style Color
Combinations, on ground of finelM/'WI 7 _t>o _r\/~\
Faille Francaise, formerly S3 and f JjJ \J VV U)____ ■ KJ\J
Elegant Two and Three-toned Frise ) ik ▼ _^<* * ▼ _*. _-*. -_. _-_.
and Velvet Brocades, on line Satin f |\|f l\A/ <£Q C^f^
grounds, formerly $3.50 and $4. )* ™ VJ' V V <P _w, O V_/
RICHER QUALITIES AT PROPORTIONATE REDUCTIONS,
GENUINE GDINET SILKS
In lustrous, deep shades of Black, • ' s^"muv
woven of the purest silk fiber, with- IXT ✓^t _ r £$ C\ _T>_L -^
out any jiernicious loading of dye flx (J W Ovy v_/ LS
Better qualities at 75e, 90c and $1.10 per yard, reduced from much higher
Black Satin Rhadames at 95c, 51,20, SL 45 per yard, reduced from $1.25, 81.50
and $1.70. '
Black Faille Francaise at $1.25, $1,50 and $1.75 per yard, reduced from $1.50,
$2 and 52.25.
Choice Colored Gros Grains at 75&
IN FINE WOOL AND SILK AND WOOL
44-inch Camel's Hair Plaids, of genu- ) m-- _ r - v «-, r . -~ -^
me English manufacture, in dark |\| I 1 \A/ M^l fII 1
mixed grounds, formerly $1.50 ) a* \__f V V \pi*\J\J
44-inch Silk-Mixed Suitings, superb ) -* j _ < - x -T r -- -^ —^ .
qualities, in Hair-Line Stripes and}- |\| I 1\ A/ fr-\CJ_ f TO
Checks, formerly $1.25 JI^IV-/ VV U^ VIO
56-inch Scottish Tweeds, Homespuns ) m ▼ /-^ --» 1 _r^. 1
?o L c ay ... M !:(Now 87s CtS
42- ; Camel's Hair Serges, durable I XT/^WX/ A Q /"*4-_->
and stylish fabrics, formerly 75c ... j I>| V-/ VV TO V> LO
COMPARISON VERIFIES. INSPECTION PAYS.
MANNHEIHEB BROS.' seal FOE cloak
Are not excelled in elegance, quality and Color by any Gar
ments in the market, but it is an incontestable fact, which in
spection will verify, that they are superior in all respects to
nine-tenths of the Seal Cloaks offered for sale. Special Sizes
and lengths in Jackets, Paletots and Sacques foryoungladies.
Mink - Lined Circulars !
Made of double-weight Sicilliennes, with tail fringe, border and
collar detached, so that the garment can be reversed and
worn with the lining of prime dark Hudson Bay Mink Fur out
side. These garments make a good investment, as they are
sure to be more valuable as they become more popular. Prices
fully ten percent, less than the lowest quotations by furriers
for goods of similar quality.
MUFFS, CAPS, HATS, BOAS and CTLLARS of all the most
popular Furs at low prices.
The Art Ware Department
Is replete with Holiday Gifts of a high order of merit*
Mail Orders receive the benefit of all Special Prices, with Prompt
and Careful Attention.
NO % 3 3 2