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NUMEROUS SOCIAL. [EVENTS.
A select and fashionable audience assem- bled at the residence of Col. C. W. Griggs on Summit avenue Friday evening, the occasion being a mudeale for the benefit of the Park Congregational church choir fund. The pro- gramme had been carefully arranged, and the cream of local musical talent ot the city participated In the classical selections, both vocal and Instrumental. The entertainment opened with the "Cradle Song" by Mrs. Welsh, Miss Thurston and Messrs. Merrill, Deiaev and Colville. Miss Gilbert rendered in a "charming manner Schubert's difficult impromptu, "Op. 90!" The following num- bers were appreciated, and received hearty applause: Soprano solo by Mrs. Welsh: con- tralto solo bv Miss Brush; solos by Mr. Col- ville, Miss Thurston and Mr. Merrill. On Frldav evening the doors of the old Jackson street Methodist church were once more thrown open to the members of the Methodist denomination of St. Paul and Minneapolis for a reception tendered by the Ladles' Aid society to their new pastor. Rev. Dr. Joseph E. Smith and daughter. Miss Carrie smith. The reception was followed bv refreshments served by a bevy of pretty young ladies. Rev. Dr. Forbes, Major Epey and G. U. Hazzard received and introduced the throng who came to extend a hearty welcome to the new pastor. A verv pleasant partv was given at the resi- dence of Miss Minnie Eagan, of Dayton ave- nue. The large residence was brilliantly illuminated and decorated for the occasion. Seibert's orchestra furnished the music. Present were the Misses Wilmot. Byrnes, Phelau, Craig. Grace Little, Wheeler. Mc- Ardle, Quinn, Harden, Kennedy, Dougher, Meade, Riordin and Roche, and Messrs. Ells- worth, Laird. Lennan. Heals. Zenzins, Mur- phy, Toan. Rahillv. Duncan. Starkey. Meade, Wilmot, Byrnes, White. Webster. Robertson, Dougher. "Donahoe, Walsh, Zellar, Toose, Kain and Twohy. The annual meeting of the St. Andrews society, of St Paul, was held in the Windsor hotel Friday evening. The following officers were elected for the ensuing year: President. Allan Brown: vice president. William Dod- gers: secretary, A. A. Robertson; treasurer, Allan Brown. It was decided to celebrate St. Andrew's Day with a banquet, on which occasion the installation of officers will take place. Eleven new members were admitted. Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. George L. Farwell' entertained a few friends in honor of their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Had- lev. Among the invited guests present were Mr. auk Mrs. Langford. Mr. and Mrs. Smith, of Dakota: Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Abbott. Mr. and Mrs. S. Hall, Mr. and Mis. F. G. Iuger- soll, Mr. and Mrs. II. H. Horn and Mr. Bong. Supper was served and the evening was de- voted to whist. Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Edwards pleasantly en- tertained the young people Tuesday evening with an old-fashioned "donkey party.'' Pres- ent were lie Misses Baldwin. Grace Gilbert, Hawkins, Judson. Libbev, Robert, Greene, Bern*. Moore, Allen, Hodges, Weed. Bass- ford" Wilson, Warren, and Messrs. Breeu, Berry, Johnston, Eastman. Merrill, Lee, Frost, McMillan and Dr. Boyd. A surprise party was tendered to Mr. and Mrs. George Powers, at their home on Lin- den street, last Friday evening. The recep- tion committee consisted of Miss Fannie Powell. Miss Rachel Laschinger, George Olson, George Powers. Refreshments were served at 12 o'clock 10 about forty guests. The home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward II. Chase. 449 Selby avenue, was taken p.. sess- ton of bv a jolly' gathering of young ladies and gentlemen who were entertained in social converse, dancing, card games, vocal and instrumental music. The party was got- ten up as a surprise on Miss Edith Chase. The uniform rank, Knights of Pythias, pave the first ball of the season in Champion hall, on Fifth street, last Thursday evening.' There were a hundred ladies and gentlemen present and the event was most enjoyable. These entertainments will be given every two weeks during the winter. The West End Euchre club met with Mrs. R. B. Ware, of Lincoln avenue, last week. The head prises were captured by Miss Annie . Warren and Mr. Holcombe, and tin' progress- ive prizes L.v Mrs. McAdam and C. E. Hughes. Mis. c. K. Hughes will entertain the club at the next meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey, of East Seventh street gave a progressive euchre party Wednesday evening. Thirty guests were present The prizes were captured by Miss Lillian Jewels, of Stillwater; Miss Fannie Lawrence, James Russell and Frank Bee- man. The Ideal Social and Dramatic dub gave their initial social dancing party Friday evening in Seibert's dancing parlors on East Seventh street. The parlors were beautifully decorated for the occasion. Refreshments were served in the dining hall adjoining. A pleasant society event was the reception given by Mr. and Mrs. William Dawson and daughters in honor of their guests, the Misses Barrett, of Kentucky. Two hundred invitations were issued, and but few regrets were received. An "apron and cap'" party was given by Miss Daisy Chislett at her home on West Fourth street. Wednesday evening. After various amusements the entertalnmant closed with a genuine "old time'" candy pull. The Misses Pane, of Tilton street, gave a tea Thursday in honor of Miss Mann, of Mil- waukee. Among the guests were Miss Aggie Sherman, Miss Katie Russell, the Misses Munch, Miss Hull and Miss Maan. A few friends of Miss Edith M. Chase gave her a very pleasant surprise at her home, 4-10 Selby avenue, to celebrate her birthday, Friday, Nov. 4. The evening was spent in card playing and dancing. The little comedy, "The Register," as pre- sented by the Young People's guild of St. John's church, was such a success that the guild will repeat the performance on Satur- day evening next. The Misses Theobald gave a luncheon last Monday afternoon in honor of Miss Irene Poebler, daughter of Hon. H. Poehler, of Henderson, and Miss Nellie Frankentield. of Los Angeles. The Lyles-RusseTJ club gave two musical entertainments last week for the benefit of the St. James African Methodist church now building on the comer of Fuller and Jay streets. The High School Dancing club gave a party last Friday evening at Evans' dancing acad- emy. The club numbers twenty-five couples mid meets every Friday night. The second social hop was given by the Capital City Dancing club last Tuesday even- ing at the Drake block hall. Seventy-five couples were in attendance. Thursday evening the Kangaroo club en- toyed a pleasant evening at progressive euchre at the residence of Mr. ami Mrs. E. H. Judson, of Dayton avenue. A surprise party of St. Paul Lodge No. 56, I. O. G. T.. were entertained by Messrs. James and William Howe, No. (1212 Wabasha street, Friday evening. Miss Payen's studio has been thronged with art admirers the past week. To-morrow and Tuesday conclude her series of recep- tions. ! Mr. and Mrs. William P. Robertson enter- tained at their .me Thursday evening last. About twenty-five couples were in attend- ance. The Ivy Leaf Dancing club gave a social party Friday evening at Drake block hall. Onebundred couples were present. Miss Edith Holcombe, of West Pleasant av- enue, entertained a few friends in honor of her birthday Wednesday evening. The Misses Hoyt gave a progressive euchre party Wednesday evening to about thirty-live St. Paul friends. Mrs. F. B. Chirk gave at dinnerparty at her elegant home on Summit avenue Thursday evening. Mrs. J. W. Malwn. of S2 Central avenue, gave a ladies" dinner arty Monday evening. Prof. Evans gave a children's matinee yes- terday afternoon. HALLOWEEN' SOCIAL. EVENTS. HALLOWEEN SOCIAL. EVENTS. A Halloween sociable was given at Knights of Pythias hall by the st. Andrews society. The reception parlors hail been decorated with plants and flowers and made an attrac- tive appearance. The guests were welcomed Lv a reception committee of prominent la- dles and gentlemen: Mr. and Mrs. A. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Myron, Mr. and Mrs. Black, Mr. and Mrs. 1). II. MacLean, Mrs. and Mrs. A. A. Robertson and Miss Nevln. Chairman Allan Brown wel- comed the ladies and gentlemen present In a few happy remarks, after which Gov. McGill made a short address, complimenting the Scotch people at In. me and abroad for their thrift and social qualities. The follow- ing programme was given: Piano duet by Mrs. S. W. Eddy and Prof. Titeomb, reading by James It. Torrance, song by Prof. D. F. Colville, quartette bv Mrs. A. Brown, Miss Hope, J. c. and W. F. Myron. Solos were sung bv Miss Nevin and Robert ' Howdcn. The' programme concluded with a duet by Messrs. J. «'. and W. F.Myron. Refresh ments were served, and a dancing programme ot fourteen numbers followed. Tne evening entertainment closed with, the formation of a cicilliau circle and chorus of "Auld Lang Syne." . • •' ..-- ; A Halloween party was given at her home on Western avenue by Miss Nettie Griffin. The first part of the evening was devoted to numberless practical jokes, which created unlimited merriment. After several choice selections of vocal and instrumental music the guests were ushered into the din ing room, where was spread an elegant supper. Following the sup per Messrs. E. E. Starkev, J. F. Starkey, C. II. Wilmot, E. C. Wilmot and A. J. Simons sang by request. Gus Brand responded to calls for a speech and dancing followed. Among those present were-: Misses Griffin, Durdick. Wilmot. Gordon, Goldsmith. Fish. Ritchie, Swensoh, Wilmot and Budd, and Messrs. E. E. Starkev, J. B. Starkey. C. H. Wilmot. W. E. Wilmot, Gus Brand, A. .F. Brand, A. F. Simons, A. L. Darrow, Semple and Jones. Miss Marion Wallace was pleasantly sur prised by a number of her friends on Hal loween. Present were the Misses H. Ryan, E. Butler, L. Dougher, M. Kelly, A. Ryan, P. Bassford. C. Dougher, L. O'Brien. D. Benton, M. O'Brien. J. Burke, L. Rogers, H. Daly. S. Dolan. M. Sherin, E. Haggerty, S. Mulligan, N. Power, M. Norton. Mrs. Rowles and Mrs. llilman, and Messrs. Rowles. Casserly, Shea, Kelly, Coudy, Dougherty. O'Keefe, Barnes, Tobin,*Hendy. Birmingham. Rogers, Dougher, Dolan, Tiernev, McCormaek, Twohy. Butler, Drs. Maloy, McDonald, Snyder, Eckus, and others. Mrs, W. M. Stees, of 480 Grand avenue, gave a Halloween donkey party Monday evening to about twenty invited friends, in honor of Miss Daniels, "of Omaha, who has been the guest of Miss Sallie Stees during the past week. Miss Konantz carried off the prize. Refreshments were served. The re mainder of the evening was devoted to cards, dancing and Halloween jokes, furnished by the guests. A pleasant Halloween party was given by Mr. and Mrs. Henry Martin at their residence on Prescott street. The evening was princi pally devoted to cards and dancing, after which a delicious menu was enjoyed by the thirty guests present. Mr. and Mrs. Martin were assisted by Misses Chamberlain, Bross and Kate Berlandi and Messrs. Bross and Prescott, Misses Laura and Kate Williams, of 46 Park place, entertained a select coterie on Halloween. Music, dancing and games were the passetemps. Present were Misses Daisy Thome, Jennie Ogden, Edith Ogden, Bertha Dorsey, and Messrs. Vertue, Prest, Ritchey, Ring, Clark, Williams. Schriber, Branden berg and others. Halloween supper was served in artistic style. The Terrace Carnival club held a meeting Monday evening at the resilience of Mr. Withy, on Gorman avenue. After the busi ness meeting and the admission of six new members, the remainder of the evening was passed in Halloween sports. Refreshments were served at a late hour. Miss Sydney Thompson informally enter tained a'few friends on Halloween. Among the invited were the Misses Libbey, Robert, Jud^on, Walther, Fowler, Smith. Blassford, and Messrs. Will and Fred Breen, Berry. Jen nings, Bailv, Thompson, Robert ana others. An old-fashioner "mistletoe" party was given on Halloween l at the residence of Miss Alice Swan. 610 Olive street. Twenty couples were present and participated in games characteristic of the evening. Miss Rut)}- Bridges entertained a Halloween party at the residence of her uncle, William L: Allen, corner of Summit and Dayton avenues. St. Paul Camp No. 1, Daughters of Veterans. celebrated Halloween with a ball and supper at Drake block hall Monday evening. Miss Grace Lewis celebrated Halloween by entertaining a company of intimate friend's at her home. Miss Georgie Dean, of Summit avenue, en tertained a number or her friends at a Hal loween party. Miss Ella Ware, of Lincoln avenue, cele brated Halloween, assisted by twenty friends, MATRIMONIAL EVENTS The knot which will hold Miss Jennie M. O'Brien and Stanislaus J. Donnelly for life was tied by Rev. Father John Shanley. in the Cathedral, at 10 o'clock Thursday morning. No invitations having been issued, the audi ence was composed only of relatives and im mediate friends of the" contracting parties. The bride was given away by her brother. Hon. C. I). O'Brien. Miss Lizzie Cayon was the maid of honor, and Dr. Ignatius Don nelly performed the duties of best man. Mr. and Mrs. Donnelly will take an extended trip through the principal Eastern cities, visiting relatives at Philadelphia, afterwards return ing to St. Paul, where they will be at home at 642 Hague avenue. Louis C. Hay. of St. Paul, and Miss Jennie E. Hurt, off East Saginaw, Mich., were mar ried Wednesday evening at the house of the bride's father, W. R. Burt. Rev. Dr. Noble, of St. John's Episcopal church, officiated. The bridesmaids were Miss Emma Burt, Miss Aiken and Miss Eddy, of East Saginaw, and Miss Reynolds, of Jackson; Harry Weath erby, of St. Paul, was best man, and the ush ers were Charles Hurt, the bride's brother, Ben Lamb, of Chicago, and M. J. Boyle and O. C. Weatnerby, off St. Paul. After a wed ding Journey to the East. Mr. and Mrs. Hay will return to St. Paul, and are expected to be at the Ryan about the middle ~of the month. MATHEIS-NEAI. Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, at the resi dence of the brine's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Neal, of Lake City, the marriage of Miss Min nie Neal to W. E. Matheis. of St. Paul, was celebrated. Rev. C. H. Plummer, of Red Wing, performed the ceremony. The bride was attired in an exquisite costume of white faille Francaise en traine, with pearl and point lace trimmings. The newly-married couple left for St. Louis, and on their return will be at home at Warrendale, St. Paul. Among the guests from abroad were Mr. and Mrs. Matheis, parents of the groom, O. Math eis and wife. Miss Matheis. Misses Theobald, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hawley, Messrs. Neal, Buckley, Theobald and Williams, from St. Paul: Misses Anderson and Batlo, from Red Wing: Dr. and Mrs. Milligan and Miss Milli gan, of Wabasha. SCHOFF-VAIvDAIX Cards are out announcing the marriage of 11. A. Schoff and Miss Lena Vandall. both of West St. Paul, The ceremony will take place Nov. 8. at St. Louis church, at 8:30 a. m". HUDSON-HUGHES. Miss Mamie Hughes, of St. Paul, and A. E. Hudson, of Hudson, Wis., were married Tuesday evening at the residence of A. dark, Genessee, Wis., by Rev. J. K. Kilbourn. CHASE-BCTCHER. The marriage of Miss Myrtle A. Butcher to Edward A. Chase is announced to take place the last of this month. MUSICAL EVENTS TO COME, The Young People's association of the Woodland Park Baptist Church will tender a members' reception to the Y. M. C. A., next Thursday evening, Nov. 10, at 8 o'clock. The entertainment will be given at the Y. M. C. A. hall, corner Wabasha and Eighth street, and will consist of a choice musical and literary programme. The Humanaphone which was so successfully exhibited at the Woodland Park Baptist church will be one of the chief features of the evening. Among those who will assist in the programme are Miss Mary Ripley. Miss Carrie Burtis, Mrs. Jennie Straight "Miss Marie Von Gelder, C. W. Eberlein, C. H. Johnson. Humanaphone: Misses Burtis. Hurd, Hall, Smith, Grifhn and Wilmot, and Messrs. Starkey, Wilmot, Simons, Starkey and Wilmot. The Dayton avenuePresbyterian church will give an entertainment on the evening of the 14th inst. which promises to be a novel affair. After a musical programme, con tributed by Miss Jones and Mr. De Laeey, Mrs. 11. B. Strait will recite and the allegory entitled "The Summons of the Goddess" will be presented. Prof. W. N. Burritt will give a second mil sicale Tuesday evening next at Ford's music rooms. The programme consists of ten num bers, to be furnished by Mrs. Dr. J. W. Thompson, Mrs. Ervin, Misses Free. Brush and Warner. Mrs. Fuller, Mrs. Woods and Messrs. Swift, Nickerson, Zimmerman and Burritt. Woman's Belief corps No. 7, auxiliary to Acker Post No. 21, G. A. R., will give a musical entertainment and sociable at Acker Post hall, corner Third and Exchange streets, on the evening of the 15tn Just A hop will terminate the evening's amusement. Next Monday night Excelsior Lodge No. 60, 1. O. O. F., will confer the initiatory de gree on six candidates, to be followed by a banquet. A large number of prominent members of the order will be present. Mrs. H. W. Buf'jrd, organist and musical director of the Central Park M. E. church, will give a musical the latter part of this mouth. FUTURE FESTIVITIES The Catholic orphans' fair will open next Tuesday evening at Market hall and con tinue the entire week. The ladies who were appointed by Father Shanlcy to canvass for donations met last Sunday and a comparison of notes showed most gratifying results. Nothing remains to make the affair a com plete success but good attendance, which, of course, will be forthcoming. Besides the usual attractions of former years, new feat ures will be introduced. The dining room will be in charge of the married ladies of the cathedral parish, and dinner will be served each day during the week. The gentlemen of the orphan board will be on hand each evening to see that everything is properly conducted and to look after the pleasure of the visitors. The Baptist Social union, of St. Paul, will meet next Tuesday evening at the First Baptist church parlors, Nov. 8, preceded by the Ladies' Union Home mission meeting, at the same place during the afternoon. Basket lunch will be served at 5 o'clock, and a Bap tist union banquet at 9 o'clock. The annual charity ball, which will be the grand social event of the entire season, will take place Nov. 17 at the ltyan hotel. Lead ing society ladies of the city have the affair in charge, and several hundred tickets have THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING,; NOVEMBER 6, 1887. —TWENTY; PAGES. been disposed of for the benefit of St. Luke's hospital. .";'••' The University Avenue Carnival Dancing club will give a ball at Pfeiffer's hall Satur- 1 day evening, Nov. 12.. The Fort Suelling band will furnish the music. - - ' ■•- ■ The third annual ball given by the St. Paul bookbinders, at Turner hall, will take place Monday. Nov. 14, Music will be furnished by Stein s orchestra. The Methodist Social unions, of St. Paul and Minneapolis, will meet at the Merchants hotel, St. Paul, Tuesday, Nov. 8, at 3 o'clock p. m. The Junior Dancing club will give the fourth of its series of social hops in the hall in the Drake block on Friday evening next. Mrs. Pearce, of 401 East Eighth street, will entertain the Ladies 1 Aid society of the St. Luke's hospital next Wednesday. Cards are out for a swell german to be given at the Hammond residence Tuesday evening. Gates Johnson, Jr., will entertain to-mor row evening. PERSONALLY MENTIONED. Mis* Blanche Haskell, daughter of Dr. P. S. Haskell, has returned from a protracted visit East, accompanied by her grandmother, Mrs. rriet Blanchard. and cousin, Miss Vera • v-'.chborn, who will spend the winter in the "'iy. Louis Milch, an accomplished celloist and Elide trombone player and a violin maker of reputation, has joined Mr. Seibert's orches- tra. He comes to St. Paul from Basil, Swit- zerland, and is a valuable acquisition. Mrs. Dr. Mohan and daughters reached home yesterday morning, after spending two months with friends in Ohio, and are at home for the winter at 547 Ashland avenue. Mr. and Mrs. J. Gelselman and daughter Flora, of the Merchants hotel, have taken their departure for California, their future home. Thomas W. Smith and bride have returned from their three weeks' bridal tour, and will be at home to their friends at 190 Pearl street. Dr. S. W.Chamberlain and wife (nee Smith, of Eau Claire,) will be at home to their friends at 220 Nelson avenue. Mrs. H. O. Swift and son have returned to their home at Chippewa Falls, after a week's visit with St. Paul relatives. William T. Donaldson and family started Tuesday evening for the South, where they will spend the winter. Mrs. R. W. Mathews, of Holly avenue, has taken her departure for Bellevue, 0., to spend several weeks. Miss Grace Gilbert and mother left last evening for California, where they intend to spend the winter. Hon. Ignatius Donnelly, accompanied by his wife, spent the greater part of the week in the city. . Mr. and Mrs. Robert McNicol have taken possession of the Capt. Bell residence for the winter. Mrs. T. B. Kellogg and family, of Roch- ester, Minn., have moved to St. Paul for the winter. Miss Garrison, of 542 Lincoln avenue, who has been East several mouths, has returned home. Mrs. M. L. McCormack has returned to Grand Forks, after a pleasant sojourn in this city. Mrs. George M. Fish and child, of Chicago, were among the visitors in St. Paul last week. Misses Eva and Florence Williams have re- turned from an extended visit to Little Falls. Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Ward have arrived home, after a brief visit to Redwood Falls. Mrs. George B. Hope, of East Ninth street, has gone to Ortonville to visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Peters, of Anoka, have arrived in the city to spend the winter. Miss Eva Hersey, of St. Paul, visited Mrs. R. II. Bronsen, of Stillwater, last week. Miss Murray, of St. Paul, spent a few days at Rosemount, the guest of Mrs. Price. Mrs. Daniel Bonarth, of St. Paul, has gone to shakopee for a few days. Miss Nellie Rinolds, of Dayton avenue, has returned from Denver. Mrs. Charles S. Fee has arrived home from her Southern visit. Mrs. Samuel Murray has returned to her home at Iron City. Miss Lou Murphy has returned from her Chicago visit. Mrs. Macauleyhas returned from her Eu- ropean tour. Mrs. John D. Cook has returned from her Eastern trip. Miss Julia Eagan, of St. Paul, has gone to Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Macauley are located at the Ryan. Mrs. R. F. Hurd is visiting relatives in Pe- oria, 111. Dr. Wheaton has returned to the city. OUR GUESTS. Mrs. Abrahamson. 89 Summit avenue, is entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Sol Lazarus (nee Amelia Samuels), of Louisville, Ky., for a few weeks.- The Misses Barrett, of Henderson, Ky., have been the guests of the Misses Dawson, M Central aveuue. during the past week. Mrs. Angus Fisher, of Campbell. Minn., is the guest of her mother, Mrs. William Wal- lace, of 112 Ramsey street. Mrs. H. Morris and the Misses Morris, of West Smith street, were the guests of Minne- apolis friends last week. Mrs. E. Jones of Anoka, is visiting at the residence of Mr. and Mrs Edward VauDuzee on Wabasha street. Mrs. M. T. C. Flower, of Ninth street, is en- tertaining Mrs. Frank Krayenbuht, of Port- land, Dak. L. O. Oilman and wife, of Belvidere, 111., were the guests of friends at the Merchants last week. Mrs. James Vaux is the guest of her parents in this city. She will soon leave for the west. Miss Anna Tallmadge, of East Tenth street, is entertaining her cousin from Windoni, Minn. Miss May Winter and Miss Pattie Webb, of Stillwater, were guests in the city last Sun- day. W. A, Thompson and wife, of Bock Island, 111., were among the guests in the city yester- day. Mrs. E. P. Moran, of Omaha, is visiting at her mother's home, 253 Carroll street. Miss Farrington, of Pleasant avenue, is en- tertaining Miss Gilbert, of Milwaukee. Mrs. C. S. Bartram entertained Mrs. F. E. Damon, of Minneapolis, last week. Lewis Meyers and wife, of New York city, were guests in the city last week. Miss Coral Hodgins, of Winona, is visiting Mi** Keller, of Dayton's bluff. Miss (lough will entertain the Misses Bar rett, of Kentucky, this week. Miss Hood entertained Miss Jessie Stebbins. of Merriam Park, last week. Mrs. J. II. Hammond is entertaining Miss Sherwood, of Farmington. Mrs. Capt. Randall and daughter, of Fort Keough, are in the city. Miss Mary Norton, of Winona, is visiting relatives in the city. Miss McDobbins, of Winona, visited St. Paul last week. Mrs. F. Banney. of Lake City, is visiting St. Paul relatives. August Stickney, of St. Louis, was in the city last week. HAMLINE UNIVERSITY. Hamline University is just becoming to be known as a wealthy university throughout the state. This fact has been strengthened by the gift of the late Mr.Harrison,who left Hamline S50.000. This makes about S30,000 given by him. The endowment of the university is now about $200,000. At 3 o'clock this afternoon the memorial services of the late T. A. Harrison, of Minne- apolis, will be held in the university chapel. Addresses will be made by Dr. W. McKinley and Prof. E. F. Mearkle. Dr. McKiuley was a warm friend of the deceased for a great many years. At a meeting of the College Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday evening, the members of the asso- ciation "were favored with addresses by State Secretary II. F. Williams and Mr. Obe'r. gen- eral national secretary of the college branch of the Y, M. C. A. A large and valuable addition to the mu- seum was made this week by H. F. Lilli- bridge, of Minneapolis. The new rooms for the musaum will be in readiness about the holidays, The Science hall will be dedi- cated on Dec. 20. Last Monday night was a propitious night for class parties. Miss Minnie Door enter- tained the Sophomore class of Hamline. and Miss Zumbardo the Freshman class of the state. G. W. Empey. of "89. left on Wednesday to take charge of the M. E. church at Cumber land. Wis. ■:."., Miss L. Iverson. of Minneapolis, and a former student, called on her friends on Thursday. Miss E. Richardson, of Glencoe, who was home on account of illness, returned yester- day. The Chautauqua circle meets next Friday night at the residence of Mrs. S. B. Warner. Mrs. G. Walker, of Crookstou, was the guest of Miss G. L. Southwick on Thursday. The Athneian society will be the guest of the Amphietyons on next Friday night Mi*> Emma Bichardson, of '83,!eturncd on Tuesday from Bed Wing. - * □The Philomatheans banqueted tbe Brown- ings on Friday evening. i'he seniors give orations in the chapel on Tuesday afternoon. The "Preps" will wear •'Tain O'ShauIers" as a class cap. Rev. J. M. Bull made Hamline a visit on Tuesday. J. A. Sutter. '83,has returned from Preston. MEKKIAM PARK. The Hedotta club had a meeting last Friday night There were about seventy of its mem- bers present and the interest ill the waltz and progressive euchre seemed pretty evenly divided. There were present Mesdames Crandell, Dr. Eddy, Crosby, Bell, Beuham, Sterrett, Provost, Rowley, McCoy, Cunning' ham, Miller,- Coykendall, Payne and Martin, also Misses Reid, Mvers, Ella Fargo. Martin. Sherwood, Mason Trask, Ella Stewart, Lily Provost, M. Eastman, Maud Unban, Holl ingshead, Verna Rose, L. Baker, K. Sullivan, Maurice and Cunningham. ... ■ The members of the Episcopal church will give a grand musical entertainment next Wednesday evening at Woodruffs. The lead ng artists employed for the occasion are Mrs. Mozzera and" Paul Stocvering, both of St. Paul. .::-.- .. - : : The Presbyterians will follow with a like entertainment on Thursday evening. Home talent will be employed. The concert will conclude with the rendering of the "Peak Family." Mrs. G. Kennedy, of Ashland, who has been the guest of her uncle, Judge Baker, returned home on Thursday. Mrs. George Dow gave an afternoon recep tion on Friday to a number of her lady friends. ,-■»-.- The Literary and Musical club will holdits second regular meeting next Friday evening. On Wednesday evening Miss Brigham gave a party to a large number of friends. .-- A CALL FOR AID. Money Needed to Further the Campaign in Ireland. g ;■ Detroit, Mich., Nov. s.— The follow ing is self explanatory: - *.-Jft9 Detroit, Mich.— To the American public; I friends of Irish freedom : Transpiring events , in Ireland transmitted to us by the daily dis patches, by concurrent information of in numerable eve witnesses and substantiated; officially by the accredited envoys of the; Irish National party at present in this coun try, make it clear that a crying emergency is upon us. A crisis has arisen, and the aspira tions of our countrymen toward national automonyare to be submitted to a last and crucial test. The sacrificial devotion of William O'Brien and his noble compatriots fully tests the willingness of our countrymen to answer the exi gency. The generous sacrifices of Wilfred Blunt, of Conybeare and Stanhope, answer for the sincerity of the English de mocracy. The intrepid bearing of the Irish National league in Ireland is suggestive of the sublimest efforts ever put forth in the cause of liberty. Our brethren are in the field, and 3,000 miles of sea separate us from them. There is one thing we can do. We can supply them with the means to carry their struggle to a successful issue. If they have hearts to brave, we have sinews to bear. Money is the desideratum of every war; it reasons with revolution. Our countrymen need money and immediately— to de fend the malicious prosecutions, pressed upon our bravest and our money to make good the legality of free ex pression on our native soil— money to pro tect the victims of landlord rapacity— money to maintain the numerical superiority of our registration lists— subject to "revision year by year. For this we appeal to you. Our ene mies are straining their resources to the verge of ruination. • They proscribe our meetings; they prosecute our speakers; they menace our press; they evict our people ; they assault the gallant Englishmen who leap upon our shores, and, on the character of their man hood, raise their voice for freedom. They conjure up every conceivable challenge to the exercise of free suffrage, hoping thereby to break the solidarity of national represen tation in the on-coming parliament. The tory party has never succeeded against Scotch, or Welsh, or Irish, but by its gold. The old game is to be gone over again, but it must not be played without opposition. The devil must be fought with lire; the Tory party and its landed lackeys must learn that they have not all the money in the world. The resources of liberty are inexhaustible, her friends are in vited "to the front. The great principles un derlying constitutional government are in imminent danger: The methods of the En glish Tories in dealing with Irish constitu tional agitation will, if successful, establish a precedent abhorred by the friends of indi vidual rights— a lasting menace to popular government everywhere. The mission of the Irish National League of America is the ac cumulation of means to avert such a crisis. Its executive, while appeal ing to lovers of human liberty for material aid, mean to rear a monument of individual names as an expression of pop ular belief in the righteousness of Ireland's claim to independence, the singleness of purpose of Charles. Stewart Parnell, the statesmanship of William Ewart Gladstone. A trustworthy solicitor will present this roll of honor. Place your name and address op posite your subscription and a certificate of honorary membership will be mailed you di rect from this office. The roll of honor will be sent when completed to Ireland, and the name of every individual ana organization that has contibuted through this treasury since the Philadelphia convention will be engrossed thereon. ''. Charles O'Reilly, Treasurer. The Cherokee Nation, St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 5.— telegram has been received here, signed by eight , of tbe most prominent men of the Cher okee nation, which denies emphatically the report that war is Imminent there. -..■ FRANK W. 16 East Third Street, St. Paul, Now offers full assortments -OF WINTER HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR For Ladies, Gentlemen, & Children. Gloves and Mittens, In Kid, Silk and Worsted. ADRIENNE REAL KID GLOVE. 4-Button, $1.25; 6-Button, $1.50. Every Pair Warranted and Fitted. The best makes of FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CORSETS AND WAISTS ! Including: the Celebrated P. D. CORSET AND Ferris Good Sense Corded Waists. is BIG BARGAINS IN "] BIG BARGAINS IN HANDKERCHIEFS I lOO DOZ. lOO DOZ. ; Ladies' full size, pure linen, hem stitched Handkerchiefs at 10c each, or §1.10 a doz. t 50 doz. same, for gentlemen, at 18c 50 doz. same, for gentlemen, atl^c each, or S1.90 a doz. i» And full lines of Fine Embroi- And full lines of Fine Embroi dered Gooils at extremely loir prices. Call and examine. Headquarters for Worsted Knit Goods of all Kinds. ', V - '. Saxony, Spanish, v! , Germantown, Scotch and German Knitting Yarns. New styles in. Plain and Stamped Tray Cloths, Tidies, Ssarfs, Doy- lies, etc EMBROIDERING MATERIALS, STAMPING DONE TO ORDER. New Method for Embroidering and Painting. It will pay you to call and inspect. NO CHARGE. UPHOLSTERY DEPT. . We place on sale Monday Morning, 250 Pairs Por tieres, many of them in new Turkish and Egyptian de signs. Full line colors in Plain and Figured Florentine and Pongee Drapery Silk. New Embossed Silk Curtain Goods, in all colorings. Some really beautiful styles in Madras Curtains by the pair and yard.- 24-inch Uphol stery Plush in all colorings. Table and Piano Scarfs and Covers in Plush and Felt. LINEN DEPARTMT. We place on sale to-morrow morning some extra fine Goods in Setts of Table Cloths and Napkins to match, and new ideas in Towels. We have a line of Towels from $1 to $8 each, with embroidered ends. The finest ones are hand-embroidered in Silk, and should be seen to be appreciated. We show 15 pieces Barnsley 72-inch Black and Cream Damask. The best value ever shown in the Nortnwest, at $1 per yard. SILK DEPARTMT. We place on sale Monday, 25 pieces 19-inch Surahs, in all the new shades. This is a soft, pretty Silk, and would bring us 90c, if we cared to work it. We place them on sale at 75c, and think they are the best value ever shown in St, Paul. Our line of Black Silks, in Gros Grain, Faille Francaise, Rhadames and Fancy Weaves, five times more complete than at any time since our opening. Extreme low prices and reliable goods have made this department one of the most popular in the state. GLOVE DEPARTMT Our rapidly increasing trade in this department has induced us to make extra exertions to place before our patrons all the new ideas as soon as they are shown in any market. An elegant line of Fourchette Gloves in new colorings, 12, 16, 20 and 24-button lengths, in opera shades and white. Complete lines of reliable Suede Gloves. An elegant line of Warm Goods for Ladies, Gents and Children. We aim to carry only reliable makes that will give our patrons satisfaction. KNIT GOODS! i Our line in this department will now be found the most extensive of any west of Chicago. We show lines of hand-made Gooda which we control in this market. If you wish to see new ideas in stylish goods, an in spection will no doubt be of interest to you. RIBBONS ! Our Ribbon Department is complete. Full lines of Satin and Gros Grain, Satin and Picot Edge, Picot and Gros Grain. Complete line of Double Warp Moire Ribbons, in all shades and widths, running up to 12 -inch sash, in delicate shades of evening wear. Complete lines of Windsor and Crepe Scarfs, Silk Mull Scarfs, with Embroidered ends, at moderate prices. -'*• DRESS TRIMMINGS! Ladies who have looked carefully through the Trimming Depart ments of the TWIN CITIES have given us credit for having the best and most complete department shown in either city. We aim to carry all the novelties, selling them at as low a range of prices as consistent with re liable goods. CLOAK DEPARTMENT! Ladies who anticipate buying a Plush Cloak this winter would do well to make a selection as early as possible. The market on fine Plushes is completely cleared, and manufacturers will not be able to secure as fine goods as were used early in the season. We candidly think we show one of the best lines of Plush Garments in the Northwest. Every gar ment we show made from London Dye Shetland Seal Plush. The work manship, trimmings and finish have no superior, and we are not noted for asking very high prices for any goods in our house. We show every thing that is desirable in Cloth and Astrachan Garments. We want to reduce our stock of Jackets, and mark prices down on the entire line Monday morning. HOSIERY DEPARTMENT ! We have added several new lines the past week in Ladies', Misses and Children's goods, bought late in the season and offered by us at less than Manufacturers' prices. We show a complete line of Double-Knee Goods for Children. Ladies' Natural Undyed Wool Elastic Top Stockings for Ladies and Children. All the most reliable makes of French, English, and German Goods, will be found in this department. UNDERWEAR. We place on sale to-morrow morning 10 cases Ladies' and Gents' Wool Underwear from the great trade sale of Lewis Bros. & Co., New York, Most of them are of remarkable good value, and far below prices of earlier in the season and consist of Ladies' and Gents' Scarlets, Ladies" and Gents' Camel's Hair, Ladies' and Gents' Undyed Wool, La dies' and Gents' White Wool, Gents' Fancy Stripe, Gents' Scarlet and White Mixed. We surely can save you money on your underwear purchases if yon come in time. DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT. -' Our remarkable sale of Fine Wool Dress Fabrics at 50 and 63 cents during the past week has been the town talk*. We continue the sale for another week, with large additions to the line. We are daily opening new goods in this department, and feel satisfied that we can please you in style, quality and price, ■> • In all departments of our house we stand ready to serve your inter est, giving you only honest, reliable goods, treating you with proper courtesy, and, above all, giving you values which we trust will be the means of making you our regular customers. ST. F^XJL. Mapheimek imeI ■s\L m. JsV r£Z? "* snssisaaiV J L » vHsv «£"' Having sold out almost entirely their early purchases of Having sold out almost entirely their early purchases of COLORED NEWMARKETS AND RAGLANS Open to-morrow many new lines of these very fashionable gar ments, made specially to their order from new cloths, in ths Latest and Most Stylish Shapes. Alaska Seal Sacques, Alaska Seal Jackets, Alaska Seal Newmarkets, Alaska Seal Mantles. BEST GRADES! LOWEST PRICES ! Seal Fur Garments are WARRANTED in every case. Sizes 32 to 44, anil all lengths in stock. GENTS' FDR AND FDR-LINED OVERCOATS! Mink Coats, best quilted lining, $85. Mink Coats, with very dark unplucked otter collar and cuffs, $125. English Kersey Cloth Coats, nutria lined, with full, real beaver facing, collar and cuffs, $90. Kersey Cloth Coats, mink lined, real beaver or unplucked otter facing, collar and cuffs, $100. - Melton Coats, otter lined, full unplucked otter facing, collar ancl cuffs, $125. Natural Seal Overcoats, $125. Persian Lamb Overcoats,$125; Alaska Seal, London-Dyed Overcoats. $350. Ladies' richest Mink-Lined Circulars, with broad band of dark back; fur and tail fringe, collars detached, making the garment reversible, extra sizes, at $100 and $125- Later Styles in Misses' Newmarkets, Later Styles in Misses' Jackets, Latest Shapes in Plush Jackets, Latest Shapes in Astrakhan Jackets/ EXTRA NOVELTIES IN ~w IMPORTED GARMENTS ■ • AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES. AT VERY REASONABLE PRICES. ' Continuation This Week of the Great BLANKET . BARGAIN SALE. With added attractions, FIRST-CLASS BLANKETS, white, scarlet and With added attractions, FIRST-CLASS BLANKETS, white, scarlet ana gray, fresh from the mills, at less than mill prices by the case. IN AIDIDITIOnST TO ' LOT NO. 1— WHITE BLANKETS, at - - $0.75 LOT NO. 2— WHITE BLANKETS, at - - 1.50 LOT NO. 3— WHITE BLANKETS, at . - - 2.00 LOT NO. 4— WHITE BLANKETS, at - - 3.00 LOT NO. 5— WHITE BLANKETS, at - - - 3.50 LOT NO. 5— WHITE BLANKETS, at - 3.50 LOT NO. 6— HORSE BLANKETS, at - - - 2.00 LOT NO. 6— HORSE BLANKETS, at - '- - 2.00 Announced last week, the sales of which have been very large, the fol lowing extraordinary values in Scarlet and Gray Blankets have been added this week, to continue and enhance the interest of the sale: < T-1W. n All- Wool California Nevarro Giay Blankets, with (IIQ PA LOT III I I Pink, Blue and Red Borders, manufactured ex- .jVi) HI I n v I 11 V ■ I press/y for fine retaji trade, this week at y vi v v T / IT . 0 All- Wool Northwestern Standard Fleece, XXX <h(\ f7n T /\l IT a 0 All-Wool Northwestern Standard Fleece, XXX d>Q TltL LOl WO 0 1uality' Scarlet Blankets, with Black Borders, fhjjt | [1 TillS t*fGcl\ CI i SPECIALTIES IN SPECIALTIES IN HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR On Sale This Week at Attractive Prices. 1,000 Dozen Ladies' All-Wool Derby Ribbed Hose, regular made, double heels and toes, Black and Colors, at 35c per pair; three pairs for $1. 650 Dozen Children's 1-1 and Derby Ribbed Hose, Black and Colors, sizes 5 to 8, at 25c and 30c. * LADIES' UNDERWEAR. 2 cases heavy and fine Merino Tests and Pants at 75c; fully 25 per cent, less than usual quotations on this article. 5 cases Ladies' Egyptian Combed Camel's Hair Vests and Pants, in natural shades, at $1.25. New Ribbed Silk Underwear, long sleeves and no sleeves, at new prices, - ; NEW ARRIVALS OF SEAL PLUSH CLOAKS ! In exceptionally fine qualities, wUl be opened to-morrow. INSPECTION INVITED. Third and Minnesota Streets, ST. PAUL. MINN. Hail Orders Receive Careful and Prompt Attention. ,''. _-.■- ';' 3