Newspaper Page Text
The Dorothy Morton Opera company
inaugurated a return enjTa&ement at
the Metropolitan opera house last
Thursday evening with a performance
of "Fra Diavoto,'* which grives them
the rigrht to be classed among the very
operatic organizations of the
country. The popular opera was given
a splendid presentation, and the charm
ing prima donna and her company re
newed and redoubled the favorable lm
.-n created during their previous
Tonight and for the first haJf of the
"The Hrggar Student" will be
: with Hubert Wilke and Miss
I y Morion in the leading roles, j
Tin. opera is undoubtedly the most!
successful of the repertory of the Ifor- :
ton (>ihm;i company; the scene Is laid
in Poland, at a time when the grand
duke has been banished and is in hid- ,
in£ in Krakow; Gen. Ollendorf, the gov
ernor of the province, is a suitor for
the hand of Laura, daughter of the
Countess Palmatica, but is rejected by .
I and in a rage plans revenge. He
rvicea of two convicts, In- ]
mate? .f tin- political prison, Sj-mon. a '
gar student," and Janitzky, a Po
lish noble, whose identity, however, is
unknown to the authorities. They arc
supplied with rich apparel and plenty
of money, and are introduced to the
countess as a Polish prince and his ;
secretary. The countess, whose heart I
I upon a % rich marriage for her
daughter, aids the bogus prince in hia
ng of I-raura, in which he Is sue- j
ul. The two fall desperately in !
love, and the beggar student, prompt
ed by his sincere affection, writes his
sweetheart a letter confessing his de
ception; the preparations for the mar- j
riage proceed, and Symon Is led to be- j
Ueve that I. aura loves him and will i
marry him in spite of his lowly con- j
<J!tion. The ceremony takes place, and
OUendorf then admits a horde of
drunken convicts and political prison
ers and denounces Symon, who Is igno
miniously ejected from the palace. He '
is found by Janitzky, who induces him '
to pose as the grand duke. OUendorf
has promised Janitzky 200,000 thalers if
he will betray the grand duke, and
■when Symon consents to Impersonate
him Janitzky denounces the beggar |
Student as the grand duke In disguise. !
Ollendorf tries to arrest Symon single- |
hand-ed, but is overpowered, and just j
at this time couriers arrive with the ,
news that the Poles have arisen and j
captured the town. Janitzky marches j
In at the head of his regiment and
Ollendorf surrenders. Laura has for
given Symon and is willing to accept
the beggar student as her husband, j
but to her surprise and joy discovers >
that he is really an officer of the grand
dukes court and a Polish nobleman,
so all ends happily.
In the role of Symon, the beggar
Student. Hubert Wilke is at his best.
He is litted for the part and the part :
for him, as it is well known that the !
opera was written for him by Millocker, j
the author. As an actor he has few j
superiors on the operatic stage, and ■
his magnificent voice is heard to the I
greatest advantage in this, his favor
ite role. Miss Dorothy Morton is a
Charm ng Laura, and the remainder of
the company is happily cast
"The Beggar Student" will be pre
sented by the following cast:
Daughters of the Countess Palmatica —
Laura Miss Dorothy Morton
Bronislava Miss Rita Harrington
Countess Palmatiea.. ..Miss Sylvester Cornish
Gen. Ollendorf, Grovernor of Krakow —
Mr. George Callahan
Jarutzky, a Poll?h noble Mr. Edward Webb
Entrleh. a jailer Mr. Ben Lodge'
Puffko. liis ass'stant Mr. H. D. Johns
Lieut Poprpiibv.rg Miss Fannie Franker
Capt. Henriei Mr. Phln Nares
Richtofen Mr. Frank Fox 1
Maj. Holzdorff Mr. Will Brown
Cousins of the Counters Palmatica —
Bnjruinlel Mr. G. B. Jackson I
Eva. his wife Miss Josephine Baird
B'tska. in Innkeeper Mr. T. B. Hubbe'l
Onouphrie. a servant Mr. G. Lewis
Burgomaster Mr. W. Butler!
Syrnon Symoniviscz Mr. Hubert Wilke
• • •
At the Metropolitan opera house in
next Thursday evening, Oct. 20, Mr.
:er Whltesnie will bf>gin an en
gagement of thr~r> .lays and matinee
will present fnr the first time in
this city hi? beautiful new romantic
play "The Red Cockade." Tt Is a ro
m^r.ee comedy drama fturded upon M.
Poinsard's "Linn Amoureaux" and
deals with the incident? of the French
revolution, known in history as the
"Reign of Terror." in 1795, when
France was in the throes of civil In
surrection. It abounds In strong situ
ns and climaxes, is intensely thril
ling, yet withal there is a vein of
purest comedy da!ntlly woven through
cm. Mr. Whltfsi : e will b? seen to ad-
Vantage in the role of a young captain
Jn the army of the people. The part
jeems to have bern made to order for
Mr. Whiteside's supporting- company
this year jp the ?am« excellent organ
ization that h?= contributed to his un
qualified success in the past, each num
ber being selected with a view of their
111 I M BdP a^d ALL THIS WEEK,
V I 2*o p.m.
GEORGE H. BROADHURST'S ANGLO-AMERICAN SUCCESS
TNow iniU 15th Successful Week
at the Strand Theater, London.
| FIRST TIME iW ST. PAUL |
GEO, C BONIFACE,!* nBIQWAI iffttf VfHW ANNA BBLMONT,
GERALD GRIFFIN, UMWIiIUi itW TURK KATHRYN OSTERMAN;
FRANK CURRffiR, STAR JffiLßN BBLL,
J. W. COPE, COMEDY OABT PLORENCE ROBINSONi
RF. ROBERT, I— — — — J J^ E B BERLB.
LEWIS R NEWCOMB, HARRY NAOLB, ADA CRAVEN,
A $1.50 SHOW AT POPULAR PRICE*,
NEXT .., ; ..v- MULDOON'S PICNIC"
peculiar fitness for the part they ire
to portray and includes: John M. Stur
geon, Frederick L. Power, Laurence
Griffith, Gray B. Towler, John C. Hart,
Holland Wallace. Miss Lelia Wolston,
Miss Elizabeth Hunt. Miss Antoinette
Walker, Miss Grace Hadsell and
At the Saturday matinee Mr. White
side will present his beautiful drama
"Eugene Aram." This will be the only
GEORGE C. HOIVIFACE JR. A\D AXNA BELMOXT
performance during the engagement of
The character of Eugene Aram, the
unfortunate scholar of England, who
lived so lonig a solitary recluse during
the eighteenth century, and the ro
mance which surrounds his life, maku
him a fruitful sub.iect for the play
wright to deal with. Bulwer Lytton
has woven a powerful novel out of It,
and Thomas Hood in his ballad, "The.
Dream of Eugene \ra»n," de?ls with
the wretched schoolmaster in a man
ner which at once excites the reader's
Interest and sympathy.
Paul Kester an-d Walker Whiteside
have collaborated in writing a poetic
drama with Aram as the central figure,
which, it is said, is sitrong, dignified
and powerful. The authors have tak
en in a measure the plot of Lord Lyt
ton's novel as the basis for their play
and have also interwoven a charming
The characters are, it is stated, all
well drawn, especially that of Richard
Houseman, with whom Eugene Aram
was an accomplice in the murder of
Daniel Clark. Mr. Kester and Mr.
Whiteside have al?o written soma
quaintly amusing scenes, which lighten
Mr. Whiteside will appear as Eugene
Aram, Mr. John M. Sturgeon as Rich
ard Houseman and Miss Lelia Wolston
* ♦ *
George H. Broadhurst's success,
'What Happened to Jones," which will
be the attraction at the Grand Opera
house for the entire week commencing
tonight, is a purely farcical comedy
that depends entirely on its dialogue
and situations for its fun. The story
treats of one Ebeneezer Goodly, who
is a professor of anatomy. His inter
esting family consists of his wife, her
maiden sister and two beautiful daugh
ters. They are expecting a visitor in
the person of the Right Reverend An
theny Goodly, the bishop of Ballaret,
v ho has been in the colonies for thirty
years, but has been in constant cor
respondence with his maiden sister-in
The first act opens in a flurry of ex
citement and preparation, the bishop
being momentarily expected. In the
meantime a suitor for the hand of one
In "What Happened to Jones" at the Grand.
of Mr. Goodly's daughters induces the
professor to accompany him to a prize
fight in the interests of anatomy, and
after some persuasion the professor
goes. The contest is supposed to have
taken place in a private club, but the
police raid the place. The professor
Bnd the young man escape and are pur
sued by what they believe to be a po
lictman, but who, no more than a fel
low spectator, who ig being pursued
himself. ITe enters the house a few
minutes after the professor, and, after
some explanation of his presence, re
lates how he had whipped a policeman,
and then the complications btngin.
is Jones. He is a man of the world,
who lives more or less by hi? wits, and
says, when explaining his business as
that of a drummer, who, when he
.strikes a slow town, sells prayer and
hymn books and in a lively town play
ing cards. As the police are around
and in the house all the time, the fam
ily are compelled to consent to shield
Jcnes, and h-e is introduced as the right
reverend bishop, the brother of the
professor. So the story complicates it
self throughout thres acts and works
out admirably. The most laughable
part occurs when the right reverend
gentleman makes his appearance on
the scene. Jones has many funny
scenes with him; one in particular is
very amusing". There is a sanitarium
close by and Jones makes it appear to
the family as though the bishop is one
of the inmates who has escaped. The
professor is also kept busy, as Jones
has convinced his wife that he is a
very eick man and must be kept in
bed. Through all this Jones is putting
utj a bluff game of love with the maiden
sifter, and a real game with the ward.
The company is an exceptional one and
includes George C. Boniface Jr., Anna
Behrsont, J. W. Cope. Kathryn Oster
mann, Gerald Griffin, Helen Bell, Frank
Currier, Florence Robinson, H. F. Rob
ert, Mrs. E. A. Eberle, Lewis H. New
comb and Ada Craven.
"Jones" h?s proved to be about the
only American farce to make a genuine
English success. It is nnv in its flf
teettth successful week at the Strand
theater in London and playing to
This production will include the orig
inal cast whiah embraced the produc
tion of the piece in New York and oth
er Eastern cities, and which lately was
seen in the play at the Columbia thea
ter in Chicago, where it was given at
Following "What Happened to
Jcnes" at the Grand will be seen a re
vival production of a farce comedy,
which has, In its time, enjoyed a re
markable popularity, "Muid-oon'e Pic
nic," headed by Barney Ferguson.
Chares H. Yale's new and successful
pantomine burlesque spectacle which
U now enjoying big business at Me-
Vicker's theater in Chicago, will ap
pear soon at the Grand opera house In
The largest audience of the week satv
the Palm Garden vaudeville show la&t
evening. The amusing olio provoked
much mirth and the clever specialties
were well received. The company that
has Droved such an attraction at the-
Palm Garden during the past ween,
concludes its eneagement this evening
Tomorrow there will be an entlr*
change of bill.
Epigrams from "Pudd'nhead Wilson"—
"Nothing bo needa reforming as other peo
"When angry count four; when verr angry
"Few things are harder to put up with
than the annoyance of a good example.
"Truth 1b the most valuable thing we
have; let us economize It,
"It Is often the case that the man who
can't tell a lie thinks he is the best judge
"Consider well the proportions of things.
It 1b better to be a young June bug than an
old bird of paradise.
"Why Is it that we rejoice at a birth and
grieve at a funeral? It Is because we are
not the person Involved.
"It were not beat that we should think
alike. It is differenence of opinion that
"October 12, the discovery. It was won
derful to find America, but it would have
been more wonderful to mias It.
"Habit is habit, rfhd not to be flung out
of the windows by any man, but coaxed down
otaira a step at a time.
"▲U hit. "How hard it U that we hare
THE ST. PAUC GLOBE SUNDAY OCTOBER 16, 1893.
to die —a strange complaint to come from
the mouths of people who have to live.
April Ist. This is the day upon which
we are reminded of what we are on the
other three hundred and sixty-four.
"When 1 reflect upon the number of dis
agreeable people whom I know have gone
to a better world, I am moved to lead a dif
The holy passion of friendship la of so
sweet and steady and loytl and enduring a
nature that It will last through a life-time,
If not asked to lend money
"If you pick up a starving dog and make
him prosperous, he will not bite you. This
Is the principal difference between a dog
and a man."
VV ay Down East," the latest idyl of Now
England farm life, has finished one of the
most remarkable runs ever known in Bos
ton where the Tremont was sold out night
ly for over two months, and this has been
followed by an enormous week at the Harlem
Mile. Anna Held'a advent Jn the title role
of The French Maid" has resulted in over
flowing houses at the Park, Bo»ton, where
the Bprightly musical comedy Is In for a
two months' run.
H. Logan Reid will paint the scenery for
Russ Whytal'B "Vagabondla,"
Tim Murphy has a press agent who de-
Bcrlbes Dorothy Sherrod's hair as "hair like
Bhet-ry shot with sunshine "
The Louis Jamea-Kathryn Kidder-Frrd
erlck Warde "triumvirate" 'captured Brook
hn last week. The public contributed some
thing over $10,000 to the box office of the
James O'Neill's new play "When Greek
Meets Greek," will be given Its first produc
tion In Brooklyn tomorrow and will be seen
In New York for the second time on Nov. 7.
Tim Murphy has ir.ade a hit of the right
sort with his new play "The Carpetbagger,"
Which he produced Oct. 3 in Toledo, O. The
play is a prose poem of Southern life, and
Was written by Opie Read and Frank Pixley.
The plot Is novel in character and well worked
out. Mr. Murphy has a part which Is pecul-
Ifcrtj adapted to his methods. "The Carpet
bagger" is a Chicago auctioneer who Is mado
governor of Mississippi just after the close of
the Civil war.
The Joseph Jefferson Comedy company be
gan a six weeks' engagement at the New
York JHfth Avenue theater Oct. 10. "The
R'vals" was presented, with Otis Skinner,
w ilton Laekeye, Elsie Leslie, Ffolliot Pag-?t
and other excellent actors and actresses in
the cast. On the opening night Mr. Jeffer
son was given a reception that took on the
form of an ovation. The theater was crowded
to the doors by a fashionable audience.
Chauncey Olcc-tt in "Sweet Inniscarra" is
tilling the Columbia theater in Boston to over
flowing at every performance. There have
been all kinds of love scenes on the stage, but
pone more real or more touching than the one
In which Mr. Olcott's magnificent St. Ber
nard dog looks with his big trustful eyes,
from which shines a love that no stage act
Cfin Imitate, up into his master's face. The
affection between the comedian and dog Is
mutual end entirely disinterested.
Chauncey Oleott begins an engagement at
Oie Fourteenth Street theater in New York
Oct. 31. He will probably be seen in revivals
of "Mavourneen" and "The Irish Artist." Iv
January Mr. Oleott will appear In a new ro-
Diantic Irish dTama which has been written
for aim by Manager Augustus Pitou.
IN MEMORY OF LAFAYETTE.
Schools of Minnesota Will Observe
Wednesday, Oct. 19. will be observed
in the schools .throughout the state aa
Lafayette day. Supt. of Public Instruc
tion Pendergast has mailed copies oi
the governor's proclamation to all th*
principals of graded schools in Minne.
sota. This means was taken as the
best way of securing; a general obser
vance of the day, as tiiere was mi
money in the state treasury w'hicn
could be used for the printing of a.
proclamation by the state superintend
Supt. Penderg-ast has been named b>
the National Lafayette Monument as
sociation as a member of the executive
board with authority to receive all con
tributions from Minnesota. Voluntary
contributions will be received and a.
portion of the day will be given up tv
The statue will be unveiled at the
Paris exposition on United States day
July 4, 1900.
Finish Middle River Ditch.
The state drainage commission met yes
terday forenoon In the office of the secretary
of state, and audited a number of bills. The
commission authorised Comractor P. McDon
nell to proceed with the work on Middle river
W. B. HE X\ESSY,
Democratic Nominee for the Legislature From the Eighth and Ninth Wards. South Side.
: . . ' . ■ .■■■■....■■:■■■■:.. .■:■■■:■ ':-.-- : -- .: ■
W. B. Hennessy, the Democratic nominee
for the house in the Eighth and Ninth warda,
though a native citizen of the United States.
was born in London thirty-five years ago. HLs
parents, who were frcm Rhode Island, were
at that time visiting in England. Mr. Hen
nessy was educated partly abroad and partly
In his New England home. For nearly seven
teen years he has been in the Northwest, and
during a greater part of that time has been
engaged in active newspaper work. During
the prosperous days of Superior he was
the managing editor of the Leader, the morn
ing paper, and later had charge of the Tele
gram, the evening publication. From Su
perior Mr. Hennessy removed to North Da
kota and was in charge of the Grand Forks
Plain Dealer, the only Democratic daily in
ditch and have it completed by Nov. 10. The
commission also contracted fcr the construc
tion of a lateral ditch connecting Middle
river ditch with one which has recently been
constructed by the farcuers ia the vicinity at
their own expense.
The commission decided to hold the next
meeting Just before the, opening of the legis
lature and formulate a report of the work
done during the year to be presented to that
State Lai|d Sales.
State Auditor Dunn held a land sale at Ada
Friday, and disposed of B.OCO acres of state
land. The prices ranged frojn $5 to $21 p?r
acre, which is an exceptionally good figures
for state lands. Auditor Dunn will visit sev
eral other counties in Northern Minnesota
where he will hold sales before his return.
A Bale will be held at Ctookston, Monday.
Whu "Winslow'* Soothing syrup
Bm been used for over fifty years by million*
of mothers for their children while teething, with
perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the
gums, allays all pain : cures wind colic, and Is
the best remedy for Diarrhce*. Sold by Dru&fists
In every part of the world. Be sure and asc for
" Mrs. Wlnslow't Soothing Byrup," and toi» no
ether kind. Tweaty-fl** e«au » fcottU.
REALTY TRADE LIVENS
transactions mores numerous
last week, although still
OWNERS OF HOMES ARE FIRM
They Are Not Giving Up Their Own
Places Demand for Homes In
Being Met by the Owners of
Houses Who Are Seeking New
Homes for Themselves Real Ei.
There has been some good trading
done in local realty during the past
week, but It has been largely confined
to small transactions. Those who were
contemplating buying homies did so
earlier in the season, and nearly every
one is now settled for the winter. De
sirable houses are very scarce, and
this fact has led to the sale of quite
a little unimproved property this fall
upon which houses will be built next
spring. Each week the market has
shown some activity, and dealers look
forward to quite a revival in building
in the spring, which will undoubtedly
stimulate the market generally.
Relatively the conditions at present
are much better than for a number of
years. There is a ready market for
property at a low figure, but prices
have stiffened up greatly even during
th>3 last two months. Real estate can
uot be bought now for what it could
during the summer. There is a renew
ed feeling of confidence and apprecia
tion among dealers that better things
are to be looked for.
No class of men have the name of j
being greater "hustlers" than the real j
estate men, and with the improved con- i
ditions in all lines of industry, it would
be ut natural If they did not share in
the harvest. j
W. F. Moritz said: "We have had a
good many inquiries of lata, but there
has been somewhat of a falling off dur
ing the last couple of weeks in actual
business done. Peopie aie well setfei
for the winter, and there are not near
ly as many homes being sold now as
last znon&h. Many property own-rs in
St. Paul have a great deal of unim
proved property on their hands from
which they have been receiving no
revenue. I think next spring many of
these will build, BiS there has been an
unprecedented demand for houses this
fall, and every one is anxious to real
ize something on this class of property
which has so long been a drug in the
market. Prices are certainly getting
better, and some good trades are being
made, too, at advanc-d prices."
* * *
Fred L. Bayard, of Bayard, Duell &
Co., said: "I think the local realty sit
uation can be adequately gauged from
the recent report of the postofflce re*
ceipts for the St. Paul office for Sep
tember, 1898, compared with a corre.
sponding time for the preceding year.
An increase of 4 per cent is shown,
which is not large, but-jjevertheless 11
shows an upward tendency, and this,
I think, can be applied to real estate.
"At present the demand for hou*t»
Is net as great as it was, and even if
the demand continued we could not,
supply it, as nearly everything in the
city in the. way of a dwelling is rent
ed. Nearly everybody is now settled
for the winter."
W. F. Mason said: "Real estate is
slowly" recovering from the depression
of the last three or four years. A great
amount is held by trust companies.,
which was foreclosed during the hard
times. There is little disposition on tha
part of these concerns to either buji
additional property or to Improve th«
property held by them. They are anx«
the state, during the only campaign In which
the party won a victory.
For the past four years Mr. Hennessy has
been a resident of St. Paul and most of the
time has been In active newspaper work. At
present he is on the staff of The St. Paul
Mr. Hennessy has, through his work dur
ing his whole life, been thrown with men
of affairs, and Is himself a student of po
litical science. He has been closely In touch
with the political history of the state, and
while never a member of the legislature, is
conversant with the means and methods of
legislation. This knowledge will make him
of special value to his constituents.
Mr. Hennessy was married seven years ago.
and has a family consisting of a wife and
two interesting children.
ious to g-et rid of this property and
get their money back. For my part
I think if the rate of taxation for St.
Paul could be reduced a couple of mill*
it would go a long ways towards giv
ing us a better market."
* • «
According to returns published In tfm
October number of the American Land
and Title Register, there has been «i
heavy falling off in real estate trans
fers all over the country for Septem
ber. In St. Paul the transfers in Sep
tember last year were $310,665, while
last month they were $183,336, a falling,
off of 108 per cent. In Minneapolis thti
falling off was 103 per cent, the trant
fers last month being $348,850, against
$708,1)58 for the corresponding month
In building operations the same de
crease was noteTf In Minneapolis, bui
St. Paul enjoyed an increase of 50 pel
cent. The building permits issued in
St. Paul last month aggregated $107,*
947, against $71,521 for the same m-onth
laet year. The Minneapolis building
department Issued permits aggregating
$147,545 last month, agrainst $173,740 foi
the same month last year, a falling oft
«f 10 per cent*
Three Nights THURSDAY/
Oct. 20th. B *™. d *V™ E e. y^ \
MR. WAL§€ER B N OS"
ASSISTED BY ■
MISS LELIA WOLSTftH
AND HIS COSHPANV. yS
A COMEDY DRAMA OF THE NAPOLEONIC ERA.
By 7VI. i=»OINSARD.
__^ Matinee, 25c and 60c.
<[ FIRST TIME IN ST. PAUI,. |
Tha Herald Square Thsater (New York) Success,
MARK TWAIN'S FAMOUS
PUDD'PIHEAB WILSON !;
Ab Dramatized by FRANK MAYO, !
A play that has taken its place among the classics. j
T&SZSS& Wft°. rt :. EDWIN MAYO as Pudd'nhead. !j
A Story of Love and Patho9 Enlivened with »- i
MARK TIA/AIN'S QUAINT HUMOR.
MORE LIE LETTERS
EDWARD FELDHAUSER REPORTS
THE ADDITIONAL, LETTERS
HE HAS RECEIVED
GOOD WORK STILL KEEPS UP
Contributions in the Endlemi Chain
Continue t«> Be Received From
Those Who Are Anxious to See
St. Paul Supplied With a Suitable
Building; for the Purpose of a
The following' additional links in the
endless chain for the library fund are
reported as having been received by
Mr. Edward Fel&hauser.
Blank letters for use In the chain
can be obtained at The Globe pub
The word "letter" is left off the end
of each line, except in those cases
where the line ends with the word "se
nts" or "circle:"
4 — Miss Doak. Eleanor I. Morris.
12— J. P. Crowley. Helen Kernny's.
B—No8 — No name. Mrs. Walter Holmes'.
7 — Mrs. Mcncrief, Laura J. Bartlett's.
s—Miss5 — Miss O'Brien, Helen M. Eustace's.
B— F. D. Blakeley, Mrs. Henry Blakeley's.
9 — Mrs. Sproat, Mrs. H. Stockenstrom's.
14 — No name, Mrs. O. N. Mathels'.
11— Mrs. Smidt, Anna Rohrbeck's.
B— Mrs. Denis McGrath, W. S. McCardy's.
11— Warren Strong, Miss A. F. Potter's.
9— J. R. Hickey, J. P. Kyle's.
7— Mrs. Corwln, Mrs. Thercn S. Smith's.
9 — Miss Sitzer, Josephine Bloru'a.
9 — G. B. Thompson, "Winnipeg, Louia C.
9 — Mrs. Barrett, Harriet Bohrer's.
9— Mrs. G. Webber, Mrs. C. J. Wei'.lieck's.
7— Ottille Grote, Ella MrCauley's.
7 — Miss 0. Grote. Sadie I. Loughran's.
B— Mrs. R. B. Wheeler, Mary L. Hertz's.
6— Mrs. McGrath, Mrs. Clayton Ede's.
s— Mrs. Hallwork. Mrs. G. R. Soratz's.
6 — Maurice Sternberg, Kud. Sternberg's.
10 — Mis 3 Hawthorne, Mrs. R. L. Barackman'a.
7— Mrs. W. Thompson, Albert Kraft's.
6 — Mrs. Loux, Mrs. P. J. Ranen's.
Miss De Long, Miss Anna Moore's.
10 — John A. Sandberg. Bessie Sandberg's.
B— No name Matilda Grueber's.
7— Mrs. J. W. Johnson, Mrs. C. W. Cope
B— E. B. Graves, Fitzhugh Burns'.
7— Florence Hop«, Lillian Elles'.
10— Miss Anna Rohrbeck, Margaret Romans'.
7— Mrs. Lawrence Hope. Caroline Bell's.
3— Mrs. Lord, Mrs. Fred W. Damler's.
13-^No name, Mrs. Fred Farmer.
7— Miss Emily Bell, Caraline Bell's.
6— Miss Bell. James P. Porter's.
B— Noah Quick. Chas. S. Winho!tz's.
B—Miss8 — Miss Johnson, Jennie E. Randall.
6— Mrs. Ellis, Mrs. Giflord's.
s— Eddie Kernkamp, E. L. Townsend's.
Miss M. McCreary, Mrs. Deflel's.
7— Mrs. L. A. Williams, Mrs. E. Seeley's.
11— Harry L. Mundy, A. Guthrle's.
B— Mrs. S. A. Ryan. Miss Marian Bennett.
6— Miss EIMb, J. P. Porter's.
s— Mrs. A. M. Clelland, Mrs. J. J. Ulmphy's.
6— Mrs. P. Lendaji, Clara Biscfioff's.
9— Mrs. Reinhardt, Mrs. Warner's.
11— Mrs. GTeen, Mary L. Farrington's.
7— Mrs. Mulligan, Hannah G. McGree's
7— Mrs. Brandt, Mrs. A. G. Johnson's
7— Mr. Vallelly, M J. Clark's.
10— Mrs. J. Atkinson. Katherine Jacobson's.
B— Hon. N. Pottgieser, Mayor A. R. KeKer's
9— Mrs. Morganstein, Mrs. Aug. Swenson'a.
10—Mrs. A. F. Coller, Mrs. John Pfester's.
4— Miss Gravel, B anche S. Bigue's
9— Miss Matilda Holden, E. C. Weily's.
15— Miss Lulu Shroer, Miss Eva Ward's.
10— Mr. Dalish, T. Donohue's.
5— Miss Bertha Strand, Mrs. H. J. Mannhart's.
9— Miss Clara Laubach, Mrs. Frank C. Sheo
B— Mrs. Schu'tte, Mrs. J. H. Rivers'.
3— Mrs. Long, Janet H. Ftschbein's.
10— Judge C. E. Flandrau, Joseph W. Bla
7— Mr. Monheimer, J. Maxman's.
9— Fred A. Reid, Susan E. Kirby's.
<[ The fact that we have been in business
Hllffcnn ' in St - Paul CONTINUOUSLY for the last m
fIUUOUI) ,i 43 years COUNTS FOR SOMETHING. I"" \
]! BBU The furth <* r fact that during all that firPPfU'*! <
]» 3 time we have made and sold nothing but UluuillO,
l| ntiav furs and fur garments COUNTS FOR « Ann nift . ft )
j! UIICI SOMETHING. OWIGC6 j
!' DarßuSt The fact that our Mr - E - Albrecht, the Raplr" <!
? found€ 6* of this house, makes yearly trips UfIUIV J
) onrt tj fur markets of the East, England and J n pa i I
> UIIU the continent picking up every GOOD > uCdi- I
J p t THING in PELTS or STYLES gives us C! . I 1
S OCOI a standing and prestige among the fur SKIDS <|
I . houses which LEAD THE WORLD.
J *H Our EXPERIENCE and our GUAR- EXCBI 111 |
C thP i ANTEE— these count. We makeour own ( l n ll
j U\V garments— guarantee every one. ]• EYBFIJ |»
S Wnriff Sendfor our Bl« Illmtraiod Cataloxne. > «_-*,._„ |!
/ nUI lU. We can send yon Jmt whai you want, no matter how > rßSllirß. •
/ > far you live frott St. Paul. 1 wm»*» v.
I SEE THE '98- 99 STYLES IN !'
ALBRECHT COLLARETTES, ji
) "THE GARMENT FOR ALL SEASONS." J
Dorothy Morton Opera Go.
Popular Pricet .
Seventh >t., be:. Robert and Jacltson Sts.
Unrivaled Accommodations for
LECTURES AND CJNCHRTS.
FOR TERMS APPI.Y TO
J iJ. WATSON a*rmanla Ufa Bdj
2— Miss J. A. McFetridge, Mrs. E. S. Greer'a,
2— Mrs. Bolton, M. E. Barrows'
12-J. B. Goss, E. Shafer's.
3— Mrs. Ramaly. Mrs. O. C. Gustlng's.
I— C. B. Hawks. Mrs. Augusta MacLeod's.
11— John M. Schwartz. A. Guthrie's.
11— Charles Ffoiliott, A. Guthrie's.
9— Miss E. Burns, Ro.-ie Carroll's.
4— Miss Campbell, Mrs. H. K. Pino.
6— Harrison B. Martin, Hallie B. Kelliher's.
7— Mrs. Smith. Mrs. P. C. Conger's.
s— Mrs. Lehman, \'rs. R. G. Wolfs
13— Fred H. Sutmar. J. P. Crowley's.
14— T. Henry, Miss Lavocatt's.
]I— Mr. Came. N. E. Campbell's.
7— Mrs. Jahle, Mrs. Sam C. Thompson's.
6 — Mrs. Maxt'.n. Mrs. J. Strane's.
6— No name, Mrs. H. E. Still's.
B— Mrs. Vehaii, Mrs. S. S. Cohen's.
s— Mrs. Mahan, Mrs. S. E. Mahans.
3 — Mrs. G. Hermann, Ltda S. Burkhart's
9— J. C. Eden. Franc's B. Clark's.
6 — David Ramaley, Susan Greene's
4— Mrs. Kelley, Mrs. L. D. Ramaieys
6— Mrs. Schriber. Mrs. E. A. Heal 1 *"
7— No name, Mrs. Schriber's.
B— Hannah Sengby, Hilda C. Senghv's
9— Mrs. Anderson, Mrs. G. Wom-.cks
7— Mrs. Sampson. Mrs. O. Stein's
7— Clark B. Philbrook. Mrs. Sarah S Evans*
9— Mrs. Smith, Harriet S. Wheeler's
4— Miss Jessie Mc-Culloch. Jennie IckWs
14— Mr. Wlttm&ack, Nettie Pfest.
0-J. S. Kennedy. Mrs. Wm. Kenn^lV'g.
4— Mrs. Ranen Mrs. O. C. Gerst: g's
7— Miss Sengby. A'.ica E. Andrew's
6— No name. Mrs. D. A. Anderson's Clrcl^ H.
B— Marian Russell, Edna J. Zenzlii*'
s— Miss Hallie Kelliher, Stella I yn **■
7— Mrs. E. H. Wilrox, Nettle Dennlson's.
2— Miss Bessie Sharood. Miss Evereds.
10— Joe W. Shannon. Emory Morienson's.
6 — Mr. J. E. King. Mrs. Ana:. Swanso'i
o— Miss Rusche. Mrs. H, Kretz'a.
9— No name. Mrs. Robert Elder's
fv— Miss R. Walters. Mrs. J. J. Thonissen.
6— Mrs. Upham, Louise Brad^n's,
11— W. H. Miller. Amanda Leae's.
10— Mrs. Barber. Mrs. H. M. Byllefby'?
4— James E. Trask. Edward B Gray.V
10— Miss Julia Wenzel. Fred S. Johnson's.
9— Mrs. Redpath, Agnea Hoatson's.
6— Henry BrandJiorst. Mary D. II ( .llan.r 9 .
7 — Misa Helen Hoyt. Arthur Go'd^m'tr/a.
7— Mrs. Fiesman. Mrs. Ernst Albrecl-.t's.
10—Mrs. Farrirgmn. Mrs. F. C. Barret's.
15— Miss Dittrieh, L. Casen's.
10—Mrs. R. E. Cobh, Miss Phil Arzt's.
2— Mrß. Robert. Mrs. E. W. BazMl. s.
14— F. B. Ham. G. F. Dames'.
12 — No name. Jee^ie W. Lawrence's.
2 — Mrs. Haynes. Mrs. Z. Pattees.
6— Miss King. R. S. Cnrdozo'si.
9— Mr. H. E. Allen. Helen O'.ivler's.
6— Mrs. T. E. Murray. Mrs. J. E. Wills'.
3— Miss Mary Riley. A.Uc« J. Lmtt ran'?.
7--Mrs. E. L. Brown. Sarah S. Ev n'.
6— Mrs. Woodward. Mrs. E. Crirn'a IV
7 — Mr. Louis Brar.t. Mrs. Sarih ?. Evans*.
7— Mrs. Lillian C. Baxter, Mrs. Sa a'i l^.an**.
I— Mrs. Katie B. Bunn, Mrs. Fred WrigM's.
7 — Mrs. Cohan. Mrs. A. W. K'n iern.an'y.
o—Mrs.0 — Mrs. Myron. Mary BCitchftTl's.
11 — Louisa Chryst, L. E. P.'s
6— William Stute, W. Rounfleld's.
10— Adam 11. Esct, Ms* Pe-s'e Smdberg't.
9— Mr. Koyos. L. A. Straight's
6— Sarah S Evans. A. M. F!r>urn vs.
10— -Mrs. N. S. Hayden, Bessie S; ndbog'a.
3— Mr. Geo. S. Rine. Rebfeca T. D.iuaUUo.i's.
13— Miss Thomp-on, R. E. Ne tter.>rrp '.-.
R— Mr. H. H. Miller, Emily L: Le Febre'li.
6— Alice E. Andrews, Ray C. Mann's.
6— Mrs. Lane. Emily A. Stedman's.