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SOCIAL MINNEAPOLIS. The Winter's Gayety—Numer ous Events of an Enter taining- Nature. Parties, Balls and Receptions Without Number and Weddings Galore. The Reception Tendered Dr. Burrell, and D. C. Bell's Party. The St. Anthony Club's En tertainment and the Abell- French Wedding*. SOCIAL EVENTS. An informal reception was tendered by Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Bell at their ele gant residence. 2215 Park avenue, Wednesdat evening. Most of the guests present were old settlers and intimate friends of Mr. and Mrs. Bell. During the evening an elaborate repast was served, consisting of all the delicacies and fruits of the season. Excellent anisic was rendered dining the evening by local talent who had been secured for the occasion, and among the guests present were: Mr. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Killsbnrg, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bell. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Phelps. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Rose. Gen. A. B. Xettteton and wife, Miss Richard son, Mr. and Mrs. George A. Brackett. Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Thurber. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wolvertou, Mr. and C. A. Washburn. Mr. and Mrs. Harlow Gale. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Gale. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. 11. AY. Mile**. of Los Angeles. Cal..* and many other prominent guests were present whose names cannot be learned. The reception tendered by lion. Eu gene Wilson and wife Friday evening at their beautiful residence on Linden avenue, in honor of Rev. Burwell. the newly elected pastor of the Westmin ster "church, was one of the pleasantest events of the season. The. residence, which is one of the handsomest in the city, was most beautifully and taste fully decorated in honor of the occa sion". The main decorations were na tural flowers and potted plants of all varieties and colors, mingled with trail ing arbutus.which hung from the walls. There were about 900 present of the most select society of Minneapolis. Dur ing the evening an elaborate repast was served by Dorner, the caterer. Danz's orchestra furnished music. At 11 o'clock Wednesday forenoon the entire force, of 100 men. assembled in the spacious packing room of the Pills burv A mill, to present their foreman, David W. Rhodes, with a costly seal skin cap. as a token of the high esteem in which he is held by his fellow work- Ben. Michael Cavanagh. of the East side, made the presentation speech in a few well chosen words, which were ex ceedingly appropriate to the occasion which took the "boys by storm." and he was loudly cheered". Mr. Rhodes made a brief reply, in which he thanked his fellow workmen for the high esteem in which they held him. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Lewis were pleas antly surprised at their home, corner Fifteenth street and First avenue south, Tuesday evening by a party of friends, who entered and took possession of the '•camp.'" Music, singing and playing and an excellent lunch were among the numerous features of the evening. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Yeness, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Yerxa. Mrs. Potter. Mrs. Patterson. Miss Levy. Mr. and Mrs. Garbour. Mr. and Mrs. W. Mills and Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Yerxa. The concert given Tuesday night by Mr. and Mrs. Archibald McGregor at their spacious residence. 1930 Second avenue south, was a highly enjoyable affair. Its principal feature was the Carl Lachmund Juvenile String orches tra. These little oeople, under their able leader and trainer, rendered some delightful pieces in their own incom parable maimer. They were assisted by Mrs. Hector Baxter and Mrs. A. W. Worthlngton, and the. whole perform ance was a very even and pleasant one. The fair given at the First Unitarian church under the auspices of the young ladies' society Thursday and Friday was grand success. both socially and financially. There was a large business at the various stands where candy and articles suitable for Christmas presents could be purchased. On Friday evening the celebrated Peck family added to the pleasure of the entertainment. Aliout $250 was realized from tlie fair, which will go into the church fund. The members of. the Presbyterian church, on the corner of Lyndale and Fifth avenue north, gave their annual entertainment at the church parlors Wednesday evening in the presence of a large aud ence. The feature of the evening was the reciting of Mrs. 11. E. Wilson, the well-known elocutionist. The children of the church sang several pleasing songs, and the instrumental music combined to make the evening a pleasant one. The Bethanian society gave a pleasant entertainment at Bennett seminary. corner of Park avenue and Tenth street. Friday evening. The pro gramme, which was a very extensive one. consisting of music, singing, recita tions, tableaux, etc., was most success fully carried out in a pleasant and graceful way. The entertainment was under the direction of Miss Lilia Paige, the well known teacher of elocution. About 100 were present. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Henderson, of Grand avenue, were pleasantly "sur prised" by their friends Friday evening at their home. A pleasant time was en joyed by all. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. Ketchum. Mr. and Mrs. Monroe. Mr. and Mrs. Hazeltiue. Mr. and Mrs. Cartson. Mr. and Mrs. Metz ger. Miss Roche, Miss Smith. Mrs. Me- Ardle, Mrs. A. D. Henderson, Miss Me- Ardle, Messrs. Kinzle, Griggs. Yineand others. Much credit is due the 'cyclists who took part in the entertainment at Washington rink on Friday and Satur day for tne benefit of the Newsboys' home. The programme, which was very large, was most successfully car ried out, and everything passed off in a quiet way. A number- of ladies were present yesterday, among them were Mrs. Van Cleve, * Mrs. Fan* and Mrs. Washburn. The first annual holiday opening of Seymour & Curtis' dry goods store, at the corner of Xicollet avenue and Ninth street, occurred Thursday evening. The store was handsomely and tastily adorned with ribbons, flowers and greens, making a very fine appearance. Danz' concert band occupied a raised platform and rendered some excellent selections during the evening. The St. Anthony club gave a social hop Friday evening at 41*2 Fourteenth avenue southeast. About fifty couples Of the most select society were present and skipped the light fantastic until a late hour in the morning. An excellent lan-eta was served at 10 o'clock by May. the caterer. Danz's orchestra rendered some fine selections during the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm gave a pleas ant reception Wednesday evening at their dancing academy on Xicollet ave nue, to the adult graduates of the acad emy. About seventy-five couples were present and skipped" the light fantastic from 9 o'clock till midnight. Prof. Danz's orchestra rendered excellent music during the evening. A novel musical entertainment was given Wednesday night at Castle it Brooks' piano parlors, 010 Nicollet ave euue, by Messrs. Buekmann and Roe buck, assisted by Mrs. J. Harpmau, ,1. Harpmau and G. S. Couch. The pro gramme was largely made up of ar rangements for the guitar and it at tracted a big attendance; * " : There will be a musical and literary entertainment at the Eighth Ward Re lief hall, corner of Lake street and Stevens avenue, Wednesday evening, Dec. 14. under the auspices of the young men of Bethlehem Presbyterian church, and for the benefit of the Eighth ward poor. A large crowd should attend and help the worthy cause. Prof. Porter, Misses Geelmuyden, May, Hughes, Chase, Page and others will take part in a musicale arranged for Monday, Dec. 12, by the young ladies of the Flower Mission of the Sec ond Universalis! church. The enter tainment will be given in the lately fin ished church parlors. ; ; The entertainment given Tuesday night at Centenary church was a novel and a pleasing oue. lt included the cradle songs of the nations of the world, readings by Myra Beals, and a general musical programme. The attendance was quite large. The young ladies of the church gave the entertainment. Hank Anderson was given a "sur prise** by about thirty-five of his friends at his home, corner of Seventh street and Fourteenth avenue south, Tuesday evening. A handsome gold-headed cane was among the presents he received. The occasion was in honor of his for tieth birthday. A social entertainment for the benefit of the Nicollet Lodge No. 119. 1. 0.0.F.. was given under the auspices of its young lady friends Friday evening at the new hall, corner of Nicollet and Twenty-sixth street. "Music and sing ing were. among the pleasant features of the evening. v - ....-' Dr. Moffett and wife were pleasantly surprised by a number of friends Mon day evening at their home at 1214 Lin den avenue. Excellent music was ren dered during the evening by the orches tra secured for the occasion. Refresh ments were served by May, the caterer. The Garciek Dramatic company will appear for the first time this season at Harmonia hall Tuesday evening, Dec. IS, in Bulwer Lvtton's drama, '-Earnest Maltravers." The club has appeared in seasons past, playing benefits for differ ent charitable objects about the city. The young ladies of the Andrew Pres byterian church gave apleasnnt enter tainment in the parlors of the church at 400 Eighth avenue southeast Wednes day afternoon. An excellent lunch was the principal feature of the afternoon. About seventy-five were present. George Matthew Ciprico. the trage dian and elocutionist, will give a Shake spearean recital for the benefit of the Ladies' Aid society of St. Paul's church at the church to-morrow night. An ex cellent musical programme will be given by the ladies of the society. Minneapolis Lodge No. 1. I. O. G. T.. will hold a "nightcap social" at Good Templars' hall. 125 Nicollet avenue, on Monday evening. Dec. 12. All are in vited, and each lady is requested to bring two caps and lunch for two. The St. Anthony club gave a pleasant entertainment on Friday evening at 412 Fourteenth avenue southeast. The pro gramme of the evening was excellently carried out. A large number was pres ent. Dormer furnished an excellent lunch. There will be a dime social Wednes day, Dec. 14, at the residence of Mrs. E. M. Cannon, No. 906 Fourteenth avenue south, under the auspices of the Ladies' Aid society of the Bloomington Avenue Methodist Episcopal church. The Zion Women's Society of South Minneapolis gave a fair on Friday and Saturday at 243G Twenty-fifth avenue south. A small sum of money was realized, which will be used to carry on the mission. • -v Mr. and Mrs. Tweedie gave a delight ful social on Monday evening at their residence, 271 Cedar avenue. The oc casion was in honor of their daughter, Miss Mary, and her friend, Miss Lizzie Reil. Mrs. Etta Cook entertained a party of friends at the residence of Mrs. Warren Hayes, Ninth avenue southeast, on Tuesday evening. An excellent lunch was served by the young ladies. Mrs. C. I. Baxter and daughter Clara gave a reception on Tuesday to about seventy-five friends. Refreshments were served from a beautifully decor ated table during the afternoon. _*.:* The ladies of the Simpson M. E. church gave a pleasant literary and musical entertainment on Monday even ing for the benefit of the Ladies' Aid society. :'-■„. The German club gave the second of a series of dances at Malcolm's hall Fri day evening. Some fifty couples were present, most of them appearing in full dress. Danz' orchestra furnished the music at the annual Kitchigammi reception at Duluth on Friday evening. Homer, the caterer, furnished Jthe refreshments, etc. The Eighth Ward Prohibition club gave a concert and social on Friday even ing at Chestnut hall. Dancing was the principal feature of the evening The First ward society people will give an entertainment next Wednes day evening at Relief hall, corner Stevens avenue and Lake street. The Sabbath school superintendents will meet at the First Baptist church to-morrow evening to organize. Bishop Foss will make an address. Grand Council P. M. & D. of R., No. 17, 1. O. O. V.. will give a ball at their hall, 301' Nicollet avenue, Thursday evening, Dec. 15. *j£yx — • The first annual ball of Minneapolis Lodge No. 30, Switchman's Mutual Aid association, will be held in Harmoma hall Dec. 15. ... r- Mr. and Mrs. Dean entertained a number of friends at their home, corner of Fifth avenue and Franklin, Friday evening. Mrs. C. L. Mitchell entertained a number of friends at her home from eight to eleven Friday evening. A party will be given to-morrow for the benefit of the Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U. by Mrs. Francis Neil. •" The Faust club will give, its second social hop at Malcolm's dancing academy next Thursday evening. ..-"'- Minneapolis Cigar-makers' Union No. 77 gave its sixth annual ball at Turner's hall Monday evening. . -A'~'- Mrs. Ada L. Robinson entertained about twenty of her animate friends at tea Monday evening. Mrs. S. C. Cutter and daughters en tertained a number of friends at tea Wednesday evening. -- * Mrs. Asa Wilcox gave a pleasant re ception Tuesday afternoon to about forty friends. Mrs. Harriet Steele gave a tea party to a number of friends Thursday. OUR GUESTS. Dr. J. A. McArthur, well known in this city, has meen appointed professor of medical jurisprudence in the Mani toba medical college. Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Steams, of Lafay ette, and Miss Linda Pierson, of Terre Haute, Ind., are guests of S. X. Pierson and family. Mrs. J. E. Deering. of Wapello, 10.. is the guest of her sisters, Mines. J. W. Render and Carl Meyers, of the East side. Misses Ella and Isabella Sanford, of Davenport, 10., are guests of their brother, Royal Sanford, on the South side. ,"-; Mr. and Mrs. X. J. Xaylor, of Lowell, Mass., and Miss Mary Frayer, of Spring field, are guests of Mrs. George Brad bury. Miss Carrie Frenet and Mrs. Laßelle, of Winnipeg, are the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Lambert, of South Minneapolis. Mrs. James Ives and Miss Crete Ives are entertaining a number of guests from Louisville and Covington, Ky. 1088 Sarah Remis. of Landing. Mich., who is visiting friends in the city, will remain until after the holidays. Miss Jennie Groves, of Chicago, is visiting her aunt. Mrs. Charles Groves, 027 ' Seventh avenue south. Miss Mary Franks, of Faribault, will spend the holidays with friends and rel atives in the city. Mrs. H. L. Norton, of Cedar Rapids, 10., is visiting her brothers, Asa and Carl Ingersoll. Dr. Bainbridge Folwell. of Buffalo, N. V.. has been visiting hi*, brother, Prof. Fol well. Miss Jennie Redfield. of Mankato, is a guest of her brother, George Redfield; and family. . Isaac Moulton and family, of Kansas City, are visiting in Minneapolis." ' • - Miss Rose Walker, of St. Albans, N. THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 11, 1887.— TWENTY PAGES. V., Is visiting her uncle, D. J. Walker, and family. Mrs. Edwin Douglas, of Dubuque,* is a guest of her mother, Mrs. Lo veil, a t Hamline. Mrs. William Godley has as guests Misses Frances Wilson and Nettie Harper. Miss Lilian Cously, a talented pianist of St. Louis, is a guest of Mrs. C. E. Graves. A. C. Johnson, of Osceola, has been spending a few days in Minneapolis. Henry Wolff and family, ot Lincoln, Neb., are visiting in Minneapolis. Charles Scott, of Fargo. has been en tertained by friends in the city. Miss Nettie Ilurd, of Waterloo, 10., is visiting friends in the city. Mr. C. A. Bell, of Grand Forks, has been stopping in the city. PEOPLE OF LEISURE. A large party of Minneapolltans left for California over the Omaha road, among which were C. P. Chesley, J. T. Grimes and familv,J. Ferris and "family, Mrs. E. J. Tolman, Mrs. E. P. Ives, VV. L. Sumner and wife, D. D. Whitney. Mrs. W. J. Harrison. J. W.Munson and daughter. J. C. Shaffer. Philip Hynes, EL W. Brown and wife, Miss 11. M. Brown, Miss D. Brown, Mrs. L. M. Foss, \V. F. Chadbourne and wife, Mr. Cooper and family, Mr. Clayton, F. H. Aldrich. Elias Feterling and wife. Rob ert Blab-dell and family, M. Van Nest, D. Davis and wife and James Stans field, wife and son. 11. Jay Smith left Wednesday night for Jacksonville, Fla., where he will take charge of the art gallery to be held in the exposition of that Southern city all this winter. Mrs. Quimby, also of this city, will shortly start for the same destination to take a responsible posi tion under Mr. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Tapley, who have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Will iams, corner of Thirteenth avenue and Eighth street south, for the past few weeks, have returned to their home at Watertown, N. V. Mrs. B. Huston, of Fifth avenue, is visiting at Salt Lake City. She will leave on the 15th inst. for "Frisco," where she intends to remain during the winter. Miss Nettie Mills and sister Kitty have j gone to California to spend the winter I with Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Carroll, late of I this city. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Burferiug and d aughter left Monday morning for Mis souri, where they will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Topping have returned from their California trip and are "at home" to friends at Merriam Park. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Adamson left on Tuesday for Helena. Mont. They will return after the holidays. Mrs. H.* Jenison left last Tuesday for Washington, D. C, where she will remain during the winter. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Caldwell and daughter left Monday for Sau Diego, Cal., to spend the winter. L. A. Merrick left for. New York city Thursday night, where he will remain during the holidays. Mrs. William E. Polhamus has gone to Muskegon, Mich., to spend the winter with her daughter. Judge E. S. Jones and family left for Florida Friday, where they will reman during the winter. Mrs. Hopp, of South Minneapolis, left Tuesday for New York. She will be absent one year. Miss Julia Harmon has returned from a three months' visit to the Bay state. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Worrell have gone to Duluth on a short pleasure trip. ■judge E. S. Jones and family are en joying the mild climate of Florida. Edward A. O'Brien has returned from his trip to Montreal, Canada. '■*.:."• o Mr. Gilbert and wife have gone to the Pacific coast to spend the winter. H. Hutchins has returned home after his four months' trip to Europe. Mrs. J. D. Van Norman is visiting her mother at Onarga, 111. WOOED AND WON. Miss Elizabeth L. French, of Jackson ville. 111., and Ace P. A veil, of this city, were united in marriage Wednesday evening at Gethsemane church, .in the presence, of about 100 friends. He v. A. 1!. Graves, rector of the church, per formed the ceremony. The bride was handsomely attired in cream cassimere and surah silk. walking length, trimmed with cream silk cord and tassels. Cor sage bouquet of Mareschal Neil roses and bridal bouquet of roses and hya cinths. The bride was given away by her father.. Charles H. Hall acted as best mau. T. B. Mul doon, W. E. Atkins. Orville Kinehart, and C. K. Cooley were the ushers. E. 11. Graves, a friend of the bride, played the wedding march in a very effective style. The happy couple received many beautiful and valuable presents. A very quiet wedding occurred at the Church of Gethsemane yesterday morn ing. The contracting parties were Dr. R. J. Fitzgerald and Miss Ella Stans field, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stans field, old and well known residents of Minneapolis. Dr. Fitzgerald is a prac ticing physician at 524 Nicollet avenue, and surgeon of the First regiment, N. G. S. M. The ceremony was performed by Rev. A. R. Graves. " Only the rela tives of the bride and groom were pres ent. Mr. and Mrs. Fitzgerald will be at home at 2210 Fifth avenue south after Jan. 1. A quiet but very pleasant affair was the wedding last night of E. H. Hus bands and Miss Jessie A. Morton at their future residence, 1020 First ave nue south. About twenty-five of their immediate friends enjoyed the repast and music which followed the cere mony, which was pleasantly performed by Rev. Mr. Hickson, of Grace church. Miss Emily D. Emery and T. Rine hart were married at 0227 Nicollet ave nue, at 5:30 o'clock Wednesday even ing, by Rev. A. R. Graves. Only . the relatives and intimate friends of the contracting parties were present. Mr. and Mrs. Rinehart are to live at 77 Ninth street south. Carl Y. Swettland and Miss Lilah B. Merriman were married at the residence of the bride's mother, 119 South Eighth street, on Thursday evening. Miss Grace Peasley, of Prescott, Wis., cousin of the groom." acted as bridesmaid, and N. O. Chased as best man. An excell ent lunch was served. Miss Jessie A. . Morton and E. H. Husbands were recently married at 1020 First avenue souths Rev. C. E. Hickson performed the ceremony in the presence of twenty-five friends. An elaborate supper was served. The marriage of E. Loehman and Miss Lena Eschnier was solemnized on Sun day evening by Rev. Rabbi Hiawizi in the presence of about 100 intimate friends and relatives, at the Apollo club parlors. The marriage of Lawrence Evanson to Miss Mathilda llstrup was quietly solemnized in the presence of a few in timate friends and relatives, last even ing, at Dania hall. Frank A. Baylies and Miss Jennie B. Hierb were recently wedded at the res idence of S. F. Baker, 803 Third avenue south. AMUSEMENTS. ~ ~ PEOPLE'S THEATER. "Here's my ticket of leave; they hadn't a mark against me 1" Tuesday— Matinees— Saturday. Week commencing to-night, Dec. 11, Remember gXi'-Sffiffi Remember lo.MglU. years. of Tom Taylors To-Night! Thrilling Drama en- — ■ tided the •-TICKET-OF-L,EAVE-MAN" produced with entirely new effects, proper ties, sceneiv. etc., with EDWIN 'THORNE (late of the "Black Flag"' > as Bob Brierly. Get seats in advance ana avoid the Sunday night crowd. Prices will remain the same*, 10, 20. 30 and 50 cents. ' ■ PE NCE OPERA HOUSE. Week of Dec. 2. First half of week and - : Wednesday matinee, the sensational . gold-field melo drama, "Montana Jim; or the Wife's Claim." Thursday. Friday, Saturday and matinee, the very laughable comedy, OUR PRIVATE SECRETARY. Admission only 10, 20 and 30c. No extra charge for reserved seats. IMIII ■llll11llim»llW"llll S^OURIBE TOO WISE TO LONGERDELAYJ I afCuR-ns HOLIDAY PURCHASES. i NICOLLET AND NINTH. **— ___■!■■ IIULIUri I I UIIUIWULUti____| ONLY TEN BUYING- DAYS BETWIXT NOW AND XMAS! EACH DAY THE CROWDS GROW BIGGER AND THE ASSORTMENTS SMALLER. 50 Dozen Ladies' Cuff Buttons Rolled Plate, ) OR «*« " Stone and Plain Setting, ) o\3 Old. Solid Brass Band Rings, j 75 cents. Nickel-Plated Hat Cracks, 25 Cts. Wm. Rogers & Sons' jOl CA 1847 Plated Knives, j Set of Brass Crumb Trays, I CA. Brass-Bound Brush, j uUI/. Solid Hammered \ OK/* Brass Waiteress' Trays, I -Svll*. Child's Double Rocking* Horse, Upholstered in I QC «*« Cretonne, f3 J LIS. Mechanical Locomotives, , 75 Cents. Extra Magic Lanterns, ! $1.50. 6-Key Accordions, 75 Cents. 15-Key Pianos, $1.00. Boy's Tool Chest, Eighteen Differential Aft Articles, f«|>i.UU. Iron Train. 3 Car* and En gine. »5 Cents. Iron Bios****; Cart and Two Horses, 05 Cents. Iron Horse, Driver and Sulky , 50 Cents. ;**-';:; 'yy'-yy Iron 1 -Horse I>ray, 50 Cents, SMALL PRINTING PRESS $2.00. Soldier Boy's Outfit, , Cap and Epaulettes. Knap- 1 Qf| «*« sack, Sword, Etc. ). *>U bid. Leatherette Collar aud Cuff Boxes, 50 Cents loach. Celluloid Broom Holders, 50 Cents. . ,'..;0 Brass Candle Sticks, 35 Cents. Two-Bottle. Brass-Mounted Odor Stands. 50 Cents. Bisque Figures, 25 Cents. Plush Collar and CufT* Boxes, SO Cents Each. . Plush Playing Card Boxes, 50 Cents. ;' : ;0.0..-o- j , ;■ AJU'SEJIESTS. " ; : ; . GRAND OPERA. Week of Dec. 12. Grand Saturday Matinee 1 H _. C I ITINGUISHED IRISH COMEDIAN, MR. JOSEPH MURPHY! MON DA V and TUESDA V in Fred Marsden 's greatest of all Irish dramas, the KERRY O-OW". Played by him with unparalleled success for ten consecutive seasons. Supported by the talented young leading actress, ' Miss STELLA TEUTON, and a powerful dramatic company. WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY he will appear in the great companion drama, by the same author, entitled SH-A.XJ3ST RHUE, Introducing Mr. Murphy's wonderfully successful song," A HANDFUL OF EARTH." FRIDA V AND SA TURD AY in his new play THE DONAGH, By George Fawcett Rowe. A picture of Ireland as it exists to-day among the gentry and peasantry, introducing Pano ramic Views of the Lakes of Harney. Prices as usual. SEATS NOW ON SALE. THEATRE CCMIQUE! ; 104 Washington ay. south; two entrances; 223 First ay. soutt* ; "W. W. Brown, Manager; James Wheeler. Business Manager. NEXT WEEK. MONDAY. DEC, 12, 1837. Announcement. Special engagement-of < THE THREE G3LDEH HORSESHOES FEMALE COMBINATION. i -t Comprising an attractive femaie scene; a novel and artistic olio and the first produc tion of another of those sensational after pieces for which this theater is becoming fa mous. . ', j, SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT! • .<. Friday evening, Dec. 18, -887, great six * round sparring contest between ~ Pat Killen and the St. Joe Kid, L. S. McOiegorv. This will be the best match of the season. " For particulars see further announcements.. Matinees Thursday aand •Saturday. ' ■'''J." ' ." SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. THE WARREN-WEIR Contest at WASHINGTON RNK MONDAY EVENING HP The General Manager of the Milwaukee Road has kindly con sented to hold trains until the con clusion of the contest, if necessary, for the accommodation of parties from St. Paul and other points. ADMISSION ONLY 25c! During the month of December to the BATTLE OF ATLANTA PANORAMA Children under ten years of age 10 cents. Open daily (Sunday excepted) from 9 in the morning until 10 at night. Last season in Minneapolis. Silk Plush Combination COLLAR AND GUFF BOXES. Satin-Lined, I Finely Finished, | 81.75 Gent's Shaving Set. In Plush Case, j Satin-Lined. | 91.50 Hand-Painted Satchels 50c Embossed Leather Portfolios $1.50 Leaf Pat. Glass Candle Sticks 15c Celluloid Salad Sets 00c PLUSH WORK BOX, Scissors, Thimble, etc., I Necessary Tools. | 75c Plush Back Bronze Medallions, 50c. GILT-COVER ALBUM, Cards and Cabinets, I Nickel Clasps. | 50c Handkerchief, Glove and Odor Case, Plush. Satin-Lined 1 Cut Stopper Bottles. j 83 Porcelain Plaques, Brass Kirn, 50c. - Five-Piece Brass I . Smokers' Trays, | 82 MANICURE SETS. Four Celluloid Fittings, I Fine Plush Case. j 50c 5-Ft. Japanese 4-Fold Screens, S3. WILLOW WORK BOXES, ! With Covers, I Satin Linings, | 81 PLUSH SMOKER'S CASE, Containing Meerschaum Pipe, Cigar and Cigarette Holder, 83 Silver Match Safe. FOLDING PHOTO SCREENS, Holding Twelve Cabinets, I ' Richly Decorated, 75c i Silk-Padded Covers. | PLUSH JEWEL CASE. With Satin-Lined Tray, 81-25 Brass Bangle Boards 81 PLUSH PHOTO FRAMES, Laree Line, 24x2S inches, I i — < Framed Artotypes, | 82.50 Fancy Music Rolls, 50c. Leather Telescope I Cigar Cases. j 81 FANCY CIGAR CASES, Pocketbook Clasps, '."'. I ;'* Embroidered Lea. lnsides, | 50c AUTOGRAPH ALBUMS in Plush. Leatherette and Cloth, sc, 10c, 15c, 25c, Up to $2. . Scrap Books, sc, 15c, 25c, Up to 83. PLUSH PAPETERIE BOXES, Many Fancy Shapes, 50c [Containing Up To , Paper and Envelopes. 83. EDUCATIONAL ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION, 550 TEMPLE COURT, - - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. GOOD AND RELIABLE AGENTS WANTED. The object of this Association is to endow children with a fund to promote their culture and education. Ay. .' FINANCIAL CONDITION DEC. 6, 1887. Amount received in reserve fund to date '2_Hs_2*__i Amount endowments paid to date -*»-• *-*»•»*> 55».1f»0.21> Accrued interest on loans •••• -J*222*JIV Cash in expense fund - — I*-*-*-*-— Surplus * .f65,17».a0 INDEBTEDNESS NONE. It will be remembered that this Association is only four years and six months old. and in that short space of time we have accumulated a cash surplus Of *'►*!. --179.30, after paying over 820,000 of matured endowments and all expenses. By investigating our system parents will find it to be the best and safest in vestment they can make for their children. All surplus in the endowment fund is loaned on first mortgage real estate se curity in the name ofthe "Minnesota Loan & Trust Company" as trustee for this Association. No greater security can be devised whereby the children and en dowers are more positively secured against loss. This is the easiest and most profitable company for capable agents to work now extant. Reliable and active agents wanted, to whom liveral contracts will be made. ""''A For circulars and full particulars address the undersigned: J. MERRITT, Secretary. GLOiiK, Dec. 10,1*337. PEPPERMINT. Wagner County. N.Y., is noted for its great growth of peppermint. This year the crop is over 200,000 pounds of oil. The usual price is $200 per pound. There are three counties in Michigan that yield a small amount. These two states comprise nearly all the pep permint that is grown in the world. We are peppering the Gentlemen's All Wool Suits at the U K. We can show several varieties at $14. They ar 3 bargains. Come ; and see them at the U X, Minneapolis. MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY I \ Beef and Pork i PACKERS, AND GENERAL PROVISION DEALERS,! WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. •' Market Men, Wholesale and Retail Grocers, Hotel, Family and Lumber Camp Supplier. 24 and 20 South First Street, JJIIXXEAPOIJS, WOOL • I Plush Toilet Case! Florence Fittings, Comb, I o*l f]\\ Brush and Mirror. J m** « "J Plush Toilet Case ! Fine White Fittings, Comb, } fcQ Aft Brush and Mirror. ) M-a.UU Plush Toilet Case! Celluloid Comb, Brush and - OR Plate Mirror. ) M-*-e*J Plush Toilet Case I Mirror and Brush, with Plush ) rtr* __ Backs and Hammered ISil- -&O.QU ver Rings. J 4-Piece Toilet Sets ! Celluloid Fittings in Plush i. &X QQ j Manicure and Toilet COMBINATIONS. Peacock and Red Plush Cases. ) * , --. Holding 7 Pieces, Celluloid .'-S^OU Fittings. J . i Plush Toilet Case! White Fittings, Large Mirror ) A _. nfk and Brush and Nail^Ss.*UU Brushes, Celluloid Comb. J Manicure and Toilet Set In Plush Case, Holding 0 ' <»C ftft Pieces. ) OO.UU Olive Wood & Plush Cases, In Special Designs, with Fit-] $6.00 tings of Amber and Cellu- ** and l°-d* J upwards Elegant Dressing Case! Manicure and Toilet, 12 j fIQ ftft Pieces, Extra Quality. ) «PO.WW ELEGANT LINE CASES. Wood, Plush and Leather. BOOK SHAPE - - - $10.00 OBLONG £12.00 SQUARE ----- 815.0© FAN SHAPE - - - #20.00 Upright, Many Special De- ) JOO 50 Mail Orders Receive Very Careful Attention. I Sheepskin-Cowed Tambourines, 50c i Two-key Trombones and nits, 10c Musical Top, - " 25c ! Buffalo Bill Guns and 3 arrows, 40c i 8 -inch Brass-Bound Drums, 50c | Painted Toy Chairs, 20c ! Willow Rocking Chairs, 40c i Painted Wheelbarrows, 50c i Combination Desk and Blackboard, $1,00 | Combination Safes, 25c FIVE CENTS For any of the following ! 10-CentToys. Kitchen Sets, Humming Tops, i Colored Glass Marbles, f Sad Irons a-.d Stands, Hammers art! Horn Horns, Clappirg Dolls, Drum Banks, Tea Cups and Saucers, China Mugs, Tin Kitchen, Cotton Dogs, Pigs, and Rabbits, Magnetic Toys, China Tea Sets, Jumping Jacks, Five Styles Rattles, Box Paints, 24 Colors, _ Brass Bells, Parlor Furniture, Kaleidoscopes, Folding Chess Boards, Pastry Sets, ABC Blocks, Wooden Flutes, Box Dominoes, Silvered Watches and Chains, Endless Variety Paper and Glass Xmas-Tree Ornaments. Xmas-Tree Candles, 4c per dozen Xmas-Tree Candle Holders, 4c per dozen German Xmas Trees, 15c BANKS. Drummer Boy Bank, All Kicking Cow Bank. 9 5 Mason Bank, Cents. Horses, Cows and Donkeys, On Wheels, 10c, Surprise Boxes, 10c DR. BRINLEY, ! Hale Block, Hennepin Ay., Cor. Fifth St, I Opposite West Hotel. Regularly graduated and legally qualified, long engaged in Chronic, Nervous and Skiu Diseases. • A friendly talk costs nothing. li Inconvenient to visit the city for treatment, medicine sent by mail or express, free from observation. Curable cases guaranteed. If doubt exists we say so. Hour.-! 10 to 12 a. m., 2to 4 and 7to 8 p. m. : Sundays, 2to 3 p. ia. If you cannot come state case by mail. Diseases from Indiscretion, Excess or Ex posure, Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Bight, Perverted Vision, Defective Memory, Face Pimples, Melancholy, Eestlessness,Loss of Spirits, Pains in the Back, etc., are treated j with success. Safely, privately, speedily. j No change of business. Catarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseases, I Liver Complaints. It is self-evident that a ■ physician paying particular atVntion to a class of diseases attains great skill. Every ' known application Is resorted to, and the i proved good remedies of all ages and coun- I tries are used. All are treated with skill in a i respectful manner. No experiments arc i made. Medicines prepared in my own la- I boratory. Ou account of the great number ' of cases applying the charges are kept low; often lower than others. Skid and perfect cures are important. Call or write. Syptom lists and pamphlet free by mail. The doctor has successfully treated hundreds of cases la this city and vicinity, ~~ BOWER'S School of Shorthand. - ESTABLISHED 188k Shorthand and Typewriting School EXCLUSIVELY. All branches of shorthand work thor oughly taught, and instructions strictly individual. Success by mail lessons guaranteed. Send for circular. b o - G. B. BOWER, 522 Nicollet Ay., Minneapolis, Minn. Mm HOSPITAL IT i A- established: ■ -v:-*-1 Dr. 11. Nelson, surgeon in charge. Office, 220 Washington ay. south, corner Third ay. Guarantee to eradicate and permanently cure without caustic or mercury, " chronic or poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose, skin, bladder and kindred organs. Gravel and stricture cured without pain or cutting. Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured in three to eight days by a local remedy. Vic tims of indiscretion or excess with cough, in digestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical and organic weakness, rendering marriage im proper or unhappy, should call or write, as they are often treated for consumption, dys pepsia and liver complaint by inexpe rienced men, who mistake the cause ofthe evil and thus multiply both . Separate rooms for ladies. No nauseous drugs used. Hours, oa. m. to 12 m. ; 2to 4 and 7to9p. m. Sun day, _to4p. m. Book, 50c by mail. IT STANDS AT THE IIEAI>. I The Best Writing Machine on the market Call and examine or send for circular, with ' samples of work. Agents wanted. Alao I agents for Maddens Adding Machine. £3. K. VOAATECXjIj Sb CO.. 239 Hemuu-u Ays- —Una* <___)__, -' ' nil PA Dr. H. Waite, Specialist ' rll r\ Graduate; 11 years resident | I IL.E-t-11 of Minneapolis. Why suf fer when cure is mild, simple, certain? ; Ask hundreds of lea-ling citizens of St. ! Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest as j to the satisfactory treatment and cure, j Pamphlet free. 1137 Hennepin Avenue- I Minneapolis. AROUND THE WORLD. W. D. Richardson, of St.. Paul, Makes the Trip and Returns to This ■-. - Cify. He Is Aram a Welcome Attendant to the Social Gatherings and Is a Happy Man Once More. He Now Holds the Position of Check Clerk at the Freight Office of the St. Panl & Duluth Railroad. The many acquaintances of Mr. W. D. Richardson will be glad to learn that he is once more able to enjoy the social gatherings as of yore. About four years ago that gentleman, whose health was somewhat impaired, made up his mind to have a rest from the labors of clerical business, being employed at that time by the American Express company. After obtaining the usual leave of ab sence he hied himself to New York, where he embarked on board one of the mammoth steamships bound for a for eign laud. In conversation with the liter a day or two ago, he said : "Yes, sir. I made a trip around the world and am not sorry at all for the money it cost me.as I enjoyed myself im mensely and I tell yon i was more than repaid for the time and expenses con nected with the trip. 1 visited Brazil, Australia, India, and in fact, all the for eign ports of any consequence, ■In New Zealand I remained for about three months in the hope of obtaining a per manent relief for the catarrh, a disease I have been troubled with ever since I was nine years of age. That you will remember was one of my great est annoyances, not so much. because it caused nic pain, but because of a very offensive breath. Tliat is the principal reason I ceased attending the social gatherings which I used to enjoy so much. What made me feel so uncom fortable was the knowledge that others could discern the foulness of my breath, and on that account 1 kept myself aloft from society altogether; my head felt stopped up and the discharge from my nostrils was free and the mucus thick and heavy. Small hard scabs would form in my nose and I would fake cold very easy, in fact I was scarcely ever free of the cold. As I said before, my breath was extremely offensive, the sense of smell was markedly impaired and at times entirely lost. It seemed to me that MY FIJIF.XDS WOULD TRT TO AVOID me and that caused me to feel miserable, and I felt like giving up in despair, or to join the hermits and live a strictly re tired life. "About two months ago I was advised to visit Dr. McCoy's office for consulta tion and see what could be done for me. I was very loth to go, because 1 had been doctoring with some of the best physicians, besides using patent prepar ations, nothing of which seemed to do me a particle of good. I feel thankful that 1 did as 1 was advised to do, for al though I have only been under his treat ment a little over two months, I feel like a new man entirely, and was yes terday told by a prominent doctor of this city that 1 have no more catarrh. 1 know 1 do not take colds as I did before beginning the use of his treatment, and the consciousness that my breath is not offensive any more is a v. - WO>*I>F.KFI J. BELIEF TO ME. "I can cheerfully and truthfully say that I never realized that such a mate rial change could be made in so short a time as there was in my case, and hence I freely and conscientiously recommend his treatment to any who may be suffer ing from this dread disease, as it is very evident in his treatment of my case so successfully in so short a time and at such a low* expense, others will meet with the same success if they place themselves under the care of s*ic_ an eminent specialist." .' . Mr. Richardson is an old resident of this city, having resided in St. Paul ever since he was three years of age, and can be found at the St. Paul & Du luth freight office, or at the residence of his sister. 80 Iglehart street, where tho above statement will be fully verified. DOCTOR J.CRESAP M'COY, Late of Bellevue Hospital. New York, has Offices at NO. 10 WEST THIRD ST., ST. PAUL, WEST HOTEL, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN., Where all curable cases are treated with success. . :: "' Medical diseases treated skillfully. Consumption, Blight's disease, dyspep sia.rheumatism and all nervous diseases. All diseases peculiar to the sexes a spe cialty. Catarrh cured. Consultation at office or by mail, 91. Many diseases are treated success fully by Dr. McCoy through the mails, and it is thus possible for those unable to make a journey to obtain successful hospital TREATMENT at their HOMES. Office hours: 9to 11 a. m.; 2 to 4 p. m.; 7 to B p.m. Sunday hours from 9 a. m. to I p. m. - % -AAA No letters answered unless aceompa byiend 4 cents in stamps. Another Factory for Fridley. j Fridley Droperty is certainly coming to the front in great shape, as witness a new and solid manufacturing enterprise located there this week. The Tyner Spark Arrester Is an article that attracted great attention at the Exposition and also at - the State Fair. It i 3 a device patented "by Mr. Tyner, which effect ually prevents . the sparks from . escaping from the smoke stacks of engine's, and hence prevents fires from such cause. This spark arrester has been successfully manufactured for over a year, and has paid the company about 100 per cent on their stock. There are many hundreds of the Tyner Spark Arresters in daily use. which were SOLD UNDER A GUARANTY THAT IF THEY DID NOT DO THE WORK AS REPRESENTED THEY COULD BE RETURNED AND THE MONEY REFUNDED. NOT AN ARRESTER HAS EVER BEEN* RETI'RNED. and the stock of the old concern, which has been absorbed by tlie new location at Fridley, has been refused for sale at $1.75. The new concern starts at Fridley with a board of strong men, and has a tine future before it. * $300 PER ACRE FOR THE PRESENT. Naturally enough the location of enter prises such as . this acts rather bullisbly on surrounding property, and hence the 113 acres I have been advertising as sole agent to sell at $250 per acre, and which have been withdrawn trom the market for the past few ■weeks, are now ; advanced in price to $300 per acre. • There are rumors, and. moderately well authenticated rumors, too, - that there will be other factories located in this imme diate vicinity before long, .when, of course, the price on" these acres will bo advanced again. . . ■■.'■*■ . . . . . . Price at present, $300 per acre. ARTHUR A. CAMP, Sole Agent. - Box 399. . s ; 410 Nicollet ay., Room 3.