OCR Interpretation


St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 14, 1888, Image 20

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1888-10-14/ed-1/seq-20/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 18

IS
THE GAY_ MOTES.
The Sparkle in the Sunbeam
of Fashion in Minne
apolis,
And Dance Merrily to the
Music of Society's Gay
Band.
The Globe Jenkins Circulates
'_ Among" Those Who
Disport.
Gossip of All Kinds for Those
Interested in Society
Events.
N society af
fairs have been
busy during the
nasi, but In a
quiet sort of
way. There has
been a large
number of se
lect receptions
.and private par
ities, which are
sometimes
more enjoyable
than more formal affairs. The only
public ball was that given for charity's
sake at tne West hotel Wednesday even
ing, It was one of the most notable
events of the season. Society people
■were there in full force.and many brill
iant costumes were specially designed
for the occasion. A charity ball is a
happy idea. It gives people a chance to
enjoy themselves, and at the same time
time they can reflect upon the amount
of good which will be accomplished as a
result of the net proceeds of the enter
tainment.
* *
Several afternoon receptions are on
the list for the coming week. The
(molarity of these receptions is attested
y the fact that one is to be given by a
society lady who is most exclusive in
the choice "of friends who make up her
social coterie. Club dances and socials
follow each other in rapid succession.
Many of the dancing clubs hold extra
sessions for literary improvement and
general entertainment. One club has
barred gentlemen from their literary
meetings on the giound that men can't
or don't appreciate any sort of enter
tainment except a dance. How superior
our young ladies are becoming. Let it
not be hinted, even in a whisper, that
they meet to exchange gossip as well
as literary criticisms.
* *
The hairdresser is becoming every day
a greater necessity to the society girl.
Bonnets are no longer worn at re
ceptions, and consequently more at
tention must he paid to her coiffure.
Several new styles were noted at a re
ception last week. The Psyche knot,
■which has stayed so persistently with
us for the past year, is no longer popu
lar. The hat of fashion has gone forth
and it will be replaced, on ordinary oc
casions, by an arrangement of broad
flat braids "at the back in any form best
suited to the general contour of the
head. The people are all wrong who
have been harrowing up our souls by
telling us that the bang must go and
the society belle appear with her front
hair drawn back in straight bands just
as her Puritan ancestors did. The bang
is here to stay and it appears in several
guises, all equally fashionable, so that
a girl niav wear the style that suits her
face without being at all uncon
ventional. That- is. she may if she
wishes, but she won't. Nine girls out
of ten will insist on wearing her bangs
in the style which was never intended
for her face at all. But she won't
know the difference and will be cor
respondingly happy. The Cecilia
bang is worn straight or curled,
lt is quite short at the comers of
the forehead, and forms a deep point
between the eyebrows. But it shouldn't
be long enough to touch the eyebrow.
It is suited to large, broad faces, and
gives them a longer and less heavy ap
pearance. The Russian bang is similar,
only not so sharply pointed, and is eas
ily adapted to the ordinary type of face.
The Russian wave is parted in the cen
ter and composed of short. fluffy hair.
The effect is soft and pretty. As it
needs no dressing, it is sure of being
popular. For dress occasions the coif
fure is extremely high, being piled in
loops and braids on the crown of the
head, and surmounted with silk
pompons to match the dress. The
-baby bang" and the "baby stare" are
perfectly charming -on some people
but beware of them unless you know
just how to adapt them to your particu
lar style. There are many novelties in
ornaments, which will be noted next
week.
CAPERS OF CUPID.
Those fbr Whom the Hymenial
Torch Was Lighted.
. At Credit River, Oct. 9, occurred the
marriage of Miss Katie Suel to John
Oys, of Minneapolis. The ceremony
■was performed by Rev. Father Quinn.
The bride was attended by her sister,
"Miss Libbie Suel, and August Oys,
brother of the groom, acted as best man.
Immediately after mass the happy
couple repaired to the home cf the
bride's parents, where a bountiful wed
ding breakfast was served to a number
of invited guests. A very enjoyable
day was spent, when Mr. and Mrs. Oys
departed for their future home in Min
neapolis, with the best wishes of" theii
many relatives and friends.
The wedding of Miss Caddie E. Pur
kiss, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Purkiss, of Minneapolis; and Mr. E. J.
Sturtzel, of St. Paul, will be solemnized
at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs.
F. R. Bryant. 2733 Fremont avenue,
Minneapolis, next Wednesday afternoon
at 5 o'clock. .
Miss Maggie Sheehan was united in
marriage to Timothy S. Bohan last
"Wednesday morning at St. Anthony of
Padua church. Rev. James O'Reilly
officiated. Many friends were present
at the ceremony. A reception was
given in the evening at the home of the
bride's parents.
Miss Mary E. Woolsev was married to
William Roche last Wednesday at St.
Stephen's church, Rev. Father Kinnev
officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Roche have "a
large circle of acquaintances who wish
them future prosperity and happiness.
Miss May Townsend and Frank Tal
bot, formerly of this city, were married
on Wednesday last at the home of the
bride's parents. A reception followed
the ceremony. A large number of
friends and relatives were present.
Lewis C. ("jerfsen and Miss Mattie
Anderson, of this city, will oe married
Oct. 15. Mr. (ijertsonisa popular young
attorney. Rev. J. Eistemau of Hanges
church will perform the ceremony, and
a reception will be given at Dania hall.
Mrs. Amelia A. Camp and Rev. O. A.
Weenolson were married at Chicago
last week. Rev. Weenolson was for
merly prominent in mission work in this
city, and is expected to again reside in
this city and pursue his work.
Miss Maggie Talbot and John Cronin
-were married at the Church of St. Law
rence last Wednesday. Rev. James
O'Reilly officiated. A large number of
friends were present to witness the
ceremony.
John R. Berkey and Miss Lois I.
Butler were married last Wednesday at
the residence of the bride's parents,
Rev. C. W. Merrill officiating. Only a
few friends and relatives were present.
Mr. A. F. Fay. the popular electrician,
and Miss Fanny Ililger will be married
at Glencoe. at the residence of the
bride's parents, Oct. 10. . . . - -
Miss Alice .Long and Henry J. Bar
ber, of this city, were married at Hud
. son Thursday. Mr. and' Mrs. Barbel
will reside in this city, '
The marriage of Dennis Quinn' and
Miss Kate : Hamilton . is announced to
take place in the hear future. ;
The marriage of Miss Oswald. to F.
M. Laramay is announced for Oct. 25.
AMONG THE CLUBS.
The Social Organizations That
Trip the Light Fantastic
Mr. and Mrs. J. U. Moore were pleas
antly surprised at their residence, 811
Third street south, it being the occasion
of the twentieth anniversary of their
marriage. Music, recitations and re
freshments helped to make the evening
pass pleasantly. A beautiful china din
ner set, a silver water service and other
articles were presented. Among those
present were Mr. aud Mrs. Cowles, Mr.
and Mrs. Chambers, Mr. and Mr. Stein
hauser, Mr. and Mrs. Crawford, Mr. and
Mrs. Kirzman; Mesdames Irvine, E.
Thompson, Firkins, Smith. Desjardin,
Reeves. Routan. Pratt, Capron, Demp
sey; Misses Maude Merrill, Gertrude
Irvine, Clark, Isaacs and others.
The Golden Hour club met Monday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Holmes on
Bloomington avenue. All members
were present and participated in the
programme. The rules of the club
were read and acted upon. Then sev
eral songs and select readings were
given before the company returned to
their homes. ,■■ '
The Woodstock club has lately been
organized, being composed of former
residents of Illinois. The society held
a meeting last Wednesday evening at
the home of Mrs. Henry Simpson. The
hostess tendered a dainty afternoon tea,
after which the evening was spent in
singing and select reading.
The Laurel Leaf club held a business
meeting Monday afternoon at the home
of Miss Rose on Franklin avenue. The
club has been organized for" literary im
provement and social amusements.
Meetings will be held fortnightly, and
two public socials will probably be
given during the season. ■> . •
The Painters' and Decorators' club
will give their annual ball on Hol
loween evening. The committee on
arrangements are -using every effort to
secure a pleasant time. Danz's orches
tra will furnish the music for dancing.
The Eclectic, club will give the second
social hop of the season Thursday even
ing, Oct. 18, at Dania hall. The com
mittee on arrangements are N. 1. Mun
son. S. M. Lind and J. A. Fay.
La Grande circle is preparing to give
an entertainment at the home of Miss
Bessie Moore, corner of Twelfth avenue
and Twenty-first street south for the
benefit ot Grace church.
The Jolly club surprised Miss Nettie
Parker Monday evening by gathering to
wish her a pleasant journey to and safe
re. urn from Denver, Col. Miss Parker
left Tuesday morning.
The Silverthorn Social club inaugur
rated a series of dances at Berglund's
hall on Friday evening. A large num
ber were present and spent an enjoy
able evening.
The Michigan association held their
third meeting Monday evening at Curtiss
hall. A pleasant programme was given,
combining entertainment and instruc
tion.
The Flour City Amity club will give
the first of a series of social dances Fri
day, Oct. 26. Danz's orchestra will fur
nish the music.
The Tom O'Shanter club gave Us first
social at Curtiss' hall last Tuesday
eveuing. #
La Grande circle will meet at the
home of Miss Lillie Jordan to-morrow
evening.
The Silverthorn club will giva its sec
ond sociable dance next Friday even
ing.
GENERAL SOCIABILITY.
Various Pleasant Efforts to Kill
Time and Be Merry.
The charity ball at the West on Wed
nesday evening was a success, as it de
served to be. Many society lead
ers were present and others who
wished to show their sympathy for the
cause. The parlors were beautifully
decorated with roses, smilax and hot
house plants, arranged artistically
about the coiners and banked above
mantels and pianos. At the" entrance
of the main parlor . were the reception
committee: Mrs. J. S. Pillshurv, Mrs.
F. H. Peavey, Mrs. C. F. Hatch and
Mrs, George 11. Christian. The guests
filed past them into the ball room.
On the raised chair at one end of the
room Danz's orchestra was stationed
and discoursed sweet music in a pro
gramme of eighteen numbers, and the
dancing hall was crowded during the
entire evening. .At the termination of
the Yilliard banquet, that gentleman
and his friends appeared on the floor
for a short time. Supper was served in
the ladies' ordinary corridors adjoining.
The ladies in charge of the affair feel
encouraged at the success with which
their efforts have been met. Idle the
net receipts are not quite so large as
last year, yet they have every reason to
be satisfied with the. result of their,
work. The costumes were especially
brilliant. many ladies appearing
in full dress. Among those
present were: Misses Maxon,
Scott. Kennedy. Irwin. Radcliffe.
Gilfillan, Price, Miller. Grandelmyer,
Burhyte, Johnson, Horton. Bintliff,
Whitinoiv. Wilcox, Wadhams, Wilson,
McNair, Brackett, De Laittre. Hender
son, Best, Yon Waldestadt, Shaw.
Mitchell and Hawkins; Messrs. Willis
Williams, Charles Wright, R. R. Hen
derson. S. Carpenter, G. Taylor, L.
Watson, F. Shepard, R. B. Langdon,
Cavour Langdon, 1). Morrison, W.
Palmer. A. I'eckenham, W. 11. Yander
burg, C. D. Parker, P. Coulter, C. F.
Stryker, G. A. Rose. L. R. Redfield, L.
Bintliff, William Curtis, Park yon
Waedelstadt and Charles Parker; Mr.
and Mrs. Nelson Williams,- F. L. Green
leaf. M. B. Koon, Harry Legg, P. B.
Winston. W. E. Haskell. Richard Chute,
Stephen Lovejoy. E. W. Dana, J. S.
Pillsbury, W. D. Washburn and Charles
M. Palmer.
The annual meeting of the New York
association was held at Curtiss' hall on
Wednesday evening and the following
officers elected: President. William
Powell; vice presidents. "R. R. Odell,
W. 11. Eustis; secretary, J. M. John
son; treasurer, William Cheney; ex
ecutive committee, C. C. Curtis. 11. B.
Gardner ami C. B. Vincent. The elec
tion of officers was followed by
tlie reading of three selections
by Miss Van Doren, of Baltimore. Her
excellent renditions were received with
enthusiasm. The rest of the evening
was pleasantly spent in dancing and
cardpiaying.
The St. Anthony crusaders give an
entertainment this evening at their
hall, It is the first of aperies to be
given through the winter. Thelow
programme will be presented: Address,
President Fox; solo. Mrs. Perry; recita
tion, J. H. Smith: address. Rev. James
O'Reilly: solo, W. D. Dibb; piano solo,
Ella MacNamee; song, J. Martin; reci
tation. Miss O'Brien; recitation, Miss
1 laves; recitation, S.E. Shannon; song,
Mrs. Perry.
The first social of the Stonecutters'
union was held at Ilarmonia hall Fri
day evening. The exercises opened
with recitations and music, followed by
a banquet. The entertainment closed
with dancing. The reception committee
were John McCarthy, Martin Mellale,
George W. Myers and Allen Jones.
There was a large attendance, and the
occasion proved very enjoyable.
The fifth annual dinner of the Yale
Alumni association of the Northwest
will be held at the Minneapolis club,
comer of Seventh street and Sixth ave
nue south, Thursday, Oct. 25, ISSS. The
hour of meeting is 7p. m. Dinner will
be served at 8. All graduates of the
academic and scientific department will
be invited to join the association and be
present. ' .
About fifty relatives and friends sur
prised Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Reidhead.
Camden place, last Thursday evening,
the occasion being the fifth anniversary
of their wedding. During the evening
many valuable and useful gifts were
presented. Refreshments, followed by
short speeches, made the occasion one
of unusual interest and enjoyment.
The reception held at the new art
school building by the Minneapolis So
ciety of Fine Arts on last Monday even
.ing was well . attended by its patrons
and all lovers of art. The visitors were
received and entertained by Mrs.
llinkle. Mrs. Martin, Mrs.- MacMiilan,'
Mrs.' Davis' and Messrs. Fal well. Brad
street, Walker and Yolk. • ■"-*: ; *
Rev. C. H. Mabie at ! the Central Bap
tist church was tendered a pleasant re
ception last Monday evening. About
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY kOBNING, OCTOBER 14, 1888.— TWENTY-EOTJR PAGES.
300 people were present. After an hour
spent in handshaking and informal chat
the company gathered in the auditorium
to listen to an appropriate: programme.
Music and short speeches" were the
order. ;_" f ** r . '
The Dania society has been > holding
a fair during the week at Dania. * The
booths are filled with all sorts of pretty
and ornamental articles contributed by
the ladies.* Good music and a special
programme have been factors in secur
ing a good attendance. •
Mrs. 1. D.Veazle gave a party Satur
day afternoon in honor of her little
son's eleventh birthday. . A large'num
ber of little folks were present, and
passed a jolly afternoon. A dainty tea
was served -and much appreciated by
the guests.
The pupils of Miss Clara M. Gard. the
artist, will tender her a reception next
Friday evening at •■ the residence of
Byron Sutherland, 710 Eighth - avenue
north, on which occasion pictures exe
cuted by Miss Gard's pupils will be on
exhibition.
About twenty-five of N. F, Warner's
frientfs, accompanied by the Plummer
post drum corps, surprised him at his
residence last Tuesday evening. An
elegant supper was served and the even
ing spent in conversation and cards.
Miss Lucia Nelson, Wednesday after
noon, gave a reception in honor of her
guest. Miss Peterson, of Milwaukee.
About twenty young "ladies were pres
ent, and the afternoon was passed with
informal and pleasant games.
A grand reception will be given dur
ing the coming week at the residence
of Mrs. H. T. Welles. A large number
of invitations have been issued, and the
reception will probably be one of the
social events of the season.
* Mrs. George Kirkbride gave a pleas
ant reception to about 125 of her friends
Friday evening. The parlors were
tastefully decorated with cut flowers
and potted plants. Refreshments were
served by Dorner.
Miss Anna March celebrated her fif
teen birthday Monday by a lunch and
card party at her home on Fourth .ave
nue southeast. Miss March will leave
Tuesday to attend school at St. Mary's
academy. .
The Ladies' Aid society and friends,
ot Lake Street M. E. church, tendered
their retiring pastor a reception at the
church last Thursday evening. An
elegant China set was presented as a
token of esteem.
Mra. Lucien Hall, assisted by her
sister. Miss Foss, save a reception Mon
day afternoon. The reception was held
in honor of Miss Foss, who has been
spending several weeks in this city.
The ladies of the St. Paul church will
give their annual dinner and supper at
the West hotel, Oct. 17. Tne commit
tee on arrangements is making every
preparation to insure success.
The St. Stephen's church congrega
tion will hold a fair at Ilarmonia hall
during the coming week. The prizes
to be voted include a gold watch, a city
lot and many fancy articles.
A reception was held last evening at
the Centenary M. E. church in honor of
Dr. and Mrs. Van Anda. A large num
ber were present and spent a pleasant
evening.
A pleasant social hop was held at
Ma ben's hall on Friday evening. The
committee on arrangements were C. E.
brook, J. O. Davis and K. T. An
keny.
The Ladies' Aid Society of St. An
drew's Episcopal church* will give a
literary and musical entertainment at
G. A. R. hall A'onday evening, Oct. 29.
The Cadet Literary society of the Im
maculate Conception parish gave a good
musical and dramatic entertainment at
Ilarmonia hall last Tuesday evening.
Mrs. A. J. Blethen entertained the la
dies of the North tern Hospital as
sociation at her home Thursday after
noon. About twenty were present.
The ladies of the Hebrew Reform con
gregation are making arrangements for
a fair, to be held at Ilarmonia hall
about the last of this month.
A reception was tendered Rev. S. B.
Warner, new pastor of the Foss M. E.
church, by members of the congrega
tion Friday evening.
The Mission Band of tlie Church of
the Redeemer held a social and 6 o'clock
lunch Friday evening at the residence
of A. J. Blethen.
Mrs. Pauline S. F. Hall will entertain
a number of her friends in a social way
to-morrow afternoon at her home on
Dupont avenue.
The Holy Rosary parish are making
arrangements for holding a fair in Ilar
monia hall, beginning Monday. Oct. 22.
The ladies of Silver Lake church will
give a social next Friday evening at
the residence of Rev. George S. Bascom.
PURELY'" PERSONA
Gossip of Men and Women Who
Make Up Society.
Among the tourists at the West dur
ing the week were a party of prominent
residents of Lewistowu and Auburn.
Me., including Gen. S. P. Woodbury,
Col. 11. M. Mason. Col. A. B. Nealey,
Col. A. S. Melcher and wife, Maj. F. 11.
Packard and wife, and Capt. S. A.
Pray and wife.
Miss Naida Taylor . lias returned,
after spending a year at the art league
in Sew York. Accompanied by her
mother . nd sister. Miss Taylor will go
abroad to complete her studies at the
beginning of the year.
Mrs. C. M. luring. Miss. Florence
Marston. Mrs. M. D. Shutter and Mrs.
I, Marston left lately for Germany,
where they will pass the winter. C. M.
Loring accompanied the party to New
York.
William J. Schriener returned on
Thursday afternoon after visiting for
several weeks in Philadelphia and other
places in Pennsylvania.
Mrs. Alvin Thomas returned on lion
day to Freeporr. after spending several
weeks in the city as the guest of her
brother, Clinton thirst.
Mrs. Hannah Sylvester returned Mon
day last to her home in Vandalia, 111.,
after spending several months visiting
friends in this city.
■ Prof. O. V. Tousley, who has been
■pending the past two years iv Europe,
arrived in the city on Wednesday last
and is at the West.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Thompson,
of Detroit, are the guests of their
daughter. Mrs. Thomas F. Cole, on
Lyhdale avenue. - -
Dr. and Mrs. Clayton, ot Lincoln,
Neb., are guests of their daughter,
Mrs. Henry Gerber, on Third avenue
northeast.
I Miss Carrie J. Baitlett. of Sioux Falls,
returned to her home yesterday after
spending several days among friends in
this city. -;,-',
- President C. D. Colby, of the Wiscon
sin Central, was in the city last Wed
nesday as the guest of ex-Mayor Pills
bury. -■
... Mrs. James Beals, of this city, has as
guests Mrs. E. Jones, of Grand Forks,
and Miss Nettie Beals, of Larimore,
Dak. •
i C. E. Van Bergen, manager of the
North American Telegraph company at
Duluth, was in the city on Thursday.
QMiss Esther Grant, of Oskosb, Wis.,
is the guest of her bi others, George
and Henry Grant, on Western avenue.
Col. John T. West and daughters will
leave for Eurone soon after tne return
of Manager C. W. Shepherd and bride.
Mr. and Mrs. Shepard, of the West
hotel, are expected to return from their
bridal trip during the coming week.
. Maj. George A. Camp ana wife left
Tuesday evening for the West and will
spend the winter in San Francisco. .
Miss Ida Albright, of Lewiston, Me.,
is the guest of her brother, Henry Al
bright, on West Nineteenth Street.
i Miss Evelyn A. Van Doren, of Wash
ington, an elocutionist of some ability,
has taken up her residence here.-
Miss Julia Manly has letumed from
a visit among friends in" Ann": Arbor,
Hillsdale ajid Pontiac, Mich.. _ ; r j .;.;
G. G. Elliott-and family left Wednes
day for. San Diego, Cal., where they
will reside for the future.
.' Ira Farr, son of Mrs. Sarah Farr, re
turned Tuesday to Chicago after spend
ing a few days in the city. ' *
c Miss Delia. Clarke, of Buffalo, is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Julius Chris
tian, on Cedar avenue.
Miss Jennie Wright,, of Sioux Falls,
Dak., Is the guest of Mrs. George M.
Wright, of this city, i
Miss Frances Cline, of Madison, Is
visiting ber sister, Mrs. Benjamin
Wakefield, of this city." -<... -
Miss Anna A. Ingalls returned Tues
day from Kansas City, to remain until
the holidays are over. ••- ■•■■ - _. .'" -\. SSa-
John Wallace! of Lone Rock, Wis., IS
the guest of his son, E. Wallace at"
1425 Franklin avenue^ ■'-•_ • . *3*ssi
Prof. Edward Oleson, of ■ the Uni
versity of Dakota, has been visiting bis
brother; S. E. Oleson. . ■ ' **-tT
Mrs. W. H. Yerxa has returned from.,
a ten weeks' visit among friends i!_~if
relatives in Maine. - ; •■•■ • §"f rs"
Misses Annie and Delia Hays have^reK
turned from a trip to Boston, Syracuse
and Philadelphia. - iSL->
Mrs. A. M. Colby, of Boston, is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Mitchell, -
on Monroe street...- •-.,.- -j^ ■-."*-
Miss Rebecca Fritz, of Milwaukee.^ Is,
visiting Mr.. and Mrs. Henderson, ion
Tremont avenue. * '.._]}*.-"
Dr. B. F. Graham and family have re
turned from Europe, after an absence
of several months.
George F. Warner and wife left last
Monday evening for their winter home
in New Orleans. . .
Hon. and Mrs. W. D. Washburn ar
rived from the East on Tuesday, after a
long absence. : •. &
Miss Grace. Huntley, of Northfield, is
visiting Miss Anna Brown, of Sooth
Minneapolis. ." .
Judge and Mrs. E. C. Hughes, of
Boston, are visiting relatives in the
Twin Cities.
Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel Hayes, of Win
nipeg, are the guests of their children
in this city.
N. M. Kitterick and wife, of the Sis
seton agency, are spending a few days
in the city. ; . ' ;•.-".
J. S. Bradstreet left on Tuesday even
ing for New York aud Boston on a bus
iness trip.
E. W. Waterman, of Fergus Falls,
and wife, have been in the city during
the week.
Mrs. Webber and daughter, of Rock.
Island, are guests of Mr. Webber, of
this city.
Mrs. Fred S. Dennie, of Mayville,
Dak., is visiting friends and relatives in
the city.
Miss Sue McKinney, of Portage, Wis.,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Ridner.
Mrs. Mackey and Miss Callie Mackey
have gone to New York to spend a few
weeks.
Mrs. Strong has as guests her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Strong; of St.
Louis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Underwood, of
Valley City, were in the city during the
week.
E. W. Herrick and a party of friends
left on Tuesday evening for San Fran
cisco.
A. M. Clerihew, wife and daughter
have taken permanent quarters at the
West.
J. IL Chase and wife returned lately
from a three weeks' trip in the Black
Hills.
11. C. Conklin is entertaining his par
ents, who are residents of South Da
kota.
Miss Nina Geist is entertaining Misses
Floy Benedict and Edna Geist, of Mad
ison.
Miss Bessie Benton, of St. Cloud, is
visiting relatives and friends in the
city.
Miss Weber, of Council Bluffs. 10., is
the guest of Miss Harriet Cross, of this
city.
W. A. Powell an wife, of Wasoea,
Minn., are spending a few days in the
city. ;,";
James Barnen and wife, of Supe'rUir,
Wis., are spending a few days in tliis
city. •'•" i
W. 11. Pattee left on Thursday even- '
ing to spend a few days in Kansas City.
Miss Jennie Roberts, of Bangor. Wis.,
is the guest of 11. G. Morris and family.
C. W. Hastings and wife have^re-"
turued from a pleasant trip in Dakota. ,
Miss Anna Lowe, of Milwaukee, is
lhe guest of her brother, Richard Lowe.
Mr. Hobart A. Hamlin has returned
from a visit to his old home in Illinois.. ,
John Wass, wife and family, have,
gone to California to spend the winter.
C." R. Knickerbocker, of Jackson-
Mich., was in the city during the week.
Edward A. Bowers. Washington,''
('.. is spending some time in this city.
Mrs. S. S. Weeks and daughter are
spending several days in Kausas City.
Miss Harriet Cross has returned from
a pleasant visit among Omaha friends.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. S. Branliam. of Litch
field.were. in the city during the week.
Manager J. F. Conklin. of the Grand
opera house, has gone to New- York.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lowry have
gone to New York for a short visit.
11. A. Hamlin has returned from a
trip to Ids former home in Illinois.
Charles Fitzgerald, wife and children
are guests of Minneapolis friends.
William P. Pearsall, of Philadelphia,
is spending a few days in the city. •
W. B. Wheeler, of the Omaha road,
returned from lowa on Thursday. • ; =
Rev. James McGolrich is expected
home during the coming week. , : . -
Mrs. Frank Stone is spending a mouth
in Winnipeg with her parents. „> v -.
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Hunter, of Boston,
are visiting friends in the city.
. W. E. Noxon has lately returned after
spending a season in Europe. ' ':..'
Mrs. C. N. Ainsley, of Rochester, '"' is
visiting Minneapolis friends.
Mrs. James G. Ackley and children
are visiting in Lincoln. Neb.
Miss Mollie Meagher is the guest of
David P. Butler, of this city.
Mrs. Jacob Nugent spent last week
among friends at Lake City. ; ,' v
F. B. Goodrich a.id family are visit- "
ing friends in Kansas City. [i«s *
J. M. Williams, of the Security bank,
left Tuesday for New York. •■"*..
Miss Stella Chilson is entertaining her
friend, Mrs. L. W. Quimby.
W. P. Northway left on Tuesday
evening for Wilcox, Neb.
Miss Delia Wheeler has returned to
her home in Waukesha.
Charles L. Stanch field and wife left
yesterday for Tacoma.
M. F. Haniey has returned from a
trip to Lake Traverse.
. Irving F. Baxter and wife, of Omaha,
are staying in the city.
Paris Gibson has returned from Great
Falls,. Montana.
A. Ruyter, River Falls, is in the city
for a few days. ;• r
' George 11. Simpson has returned from :
Cleveland, O. ■■•-■-. : v
--.1. L. vegan has gone to Fargoo**^/
brief visit. . * ,IQS
Mrs. E. Martin is visiting relatives in
St. Louis.
Mr. Townsend left Friday evening for
Omaha. „ • " Bsrt -5
v MEKUIAM PARK. ' ' V "|
Thursday evening the Young Ladies'
guild of St. Mary's church "held a
sociable at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. F. R. Sterrett. First music was
rendered by Misses Hunter and
Llewylyn. The following tableaux
were rendered:., ..' The Fisher Boy,
Miss Lizzie Northrop; Night. Miss
Franc Sterrett; Morning, Miss
Lillie Provost; } Marie Antoinette,
Miss „.: A. ... Northrop; * A vn '
Miss ;; r-Mar.y\;.\.. Napier, ' Charlotte
Corday, '-. Miss .**■.,: Nettie J Munns.
Ophelia,* Miss Lizzie ■ Northrop; Cleopa
tra. Miss Mary Napier; Puritan Maiden,
Miss Pr<M»st; : „ Peasant Girl, ft Miss
Berenice cTiamberlin ; Study of a Head,
Miss May Napier; Finis, Miss Lutie
Baker; ■_v". .s'. -"'.--', •£' .*.'-'■ '-' • .'• -*"** -<w
- Mi.'^Wettraore -and. Mrs. Fanning
rendered* a number of vocal solos'.
Among those present from* St. Paul
were § "- Rev.*. S. G. .haloids. ? Misses
Napier,- Wettmore, - Mrs. Fanning.
Messrs.' WeUmore, Wood and ' Green
leaf. From Macaiester college there
were: '. ■'Me'ssrs."*'B'amew jJ ,'and Bullen.
From Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. E.
Mitchell. - Others present were: Mr. and
Mrs. Hunter, Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Sear's,
Mr.'and Mrs. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. H.
B. Dutcher, Dr. and. Mrs. Henderson,
Mr. and Mrs. G. if. Ostrom, Mr. and
Mrs. D. L. Kingsbury; Mesdames E. B.
Northrop, A. G. Douglass, M. P. East
mann. Funk, F. B. Ross; Misses
Sterrett, Mason, Brainerd, Mac Donald,
Northrop, Llewyllyn, Ross, Eastman,
Bradbury, Searle, Munns, Card, Merrill
and Provoost; Messrs Eastman, Doug
lass, Goodrich and Munderlich.
An entertainment was given by Stan
ton lodge. I. O. G. T., at Union block,
last Monday evening. The programme
consisted of readings by B. F. Coffin,
Minneapolis; recitations by James
Howe and J. E. Laky, . St. Paul, and
Miss Lizzie Lindstrom, of Union Park;
reading, Mrs. E. M. Stanton: vocal and
instrumental solos, Misses Fannie and
Lizzie Lindsley and Minnie Lindstrom.
Addresses were delivered by Grand
Secretary N. J. Bray ' and . State Lec
turer E. M. Stanton.
The Ladies guild of St. Mary's Epis
copal church, at Merriam Park, will
hold a sociable Thursday evening at the
residence of Mrs. H. B. Dutcher. . The
committee on arrangements comprises:
Mesdames H. B. Dutcher, A. B. Kings
bury, M. W. Searle, A. B. Chamberlain
and F. R. Sterritt.
The ladies of the Olivet church opened
the sociable campaign Thursday even
ing at the residence of Mrs. A. D. Steb-.
bins. There were about fifty present,
and a musical and literary programme
was a feature of the evening's enter
tainment.
Mr. and Mrs.. W. C. Stevens cele
brated the fifth anniversary of their
marriage Wednesday evening. A large
number of personal friends were
present and progressive euchre was en
joyed.
Prof. C. D. Welch. St. Paul High
school, is making preparations to be
come a resident of the park.
The ladies of Christ church will meet
at the residence of Mrs. C. A. Pitts
Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. J. Hagler and daughter left last
week for a visit to Dakota.
IHACALESTER COLLEGE. "**
Among the features of the week will
be a lawn tennis tournament between a
number of the most efficient students in
that sport. The tournament is set for
Friday and Saturday. The entries for
the singles are William Pitts, '90;
Percy Wilson, '92; A. B. Wright, '90;
E.N. Bnllen, '92; F. W. Brown, "92; R.
A. Miller. ''.12: Lee Lyndolph, '94; P.E.
MeCurdy, '89, and F. C. Hamen, '92.
For doubles: MeCurdy and Pitts, Miller
find Wilson.
Monday evening a literary entertain
ment will be given by Miss Augusta ,
Chapman, professor of elocution in the
L'alesburg university in Illinois. She
will be assisted by the college quartette. \
Miss Chapman "is the guest of her
mother, Mrs. J. Y. R. Chapman.
Miss Provost, of Merriam Park, and
Miss Myers, of St. Paul, are great
favorites at lawn tennis among the boys
if the college.
Mr. and Mrs. George Miller were the
quests of Robert Miller at the college
Friday.
Prof. W. A. Hunt, of the Barnard
Preparatory school, was the guest last
week of S. A. Winter.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hold ridge and F.
R. Kennes are visiting friends at Mul
lock.
Mrs. A. L. Crate is the guest of friends
it Hampton.
St. Anthony Park.
A large dancing class was inaugu
rated upon Wednesday evening last.
Mrs. Newman Hall has charge of- the
s lass.
The Chautauqua circle will meet at
die residence of Isaac Cheney, Esq- on
'onion avenue, Monday evening.
Mrs. Bordwell, who has been visiting
Mrs. George Marsh, left Wednesday for
Nebraska.
.Miss Glcison. of Vermont, is visiting
ler sister. Mrs. S. A. Dana, on Nourse
street. ...
Mrs. E. H. Burghardt entertained the
Ladies' Literary club Friday afternoon.
Mrs. J. A. Barnum and Mrs. Passage
ire visiting friends in Maiden Rock.
Mr. and Mrs. *V. W. Connel returned
ast Thursday from Ohio. •
Mr. ami Mrs. A. Foust are ill Chicago,
visiting their daughter.
■•_»»
Better Than Wheat'
You can get a better deal from Brad
streets Thurber A Co. in the ■■great
daughter sale of "Chamber Sots than yon
can - in ' buying wheat. ' This 'sale eon
•■uuesone week more. '. Try them. '
Great
Chamber
SET SHE !
This Week at
Bradstreet,
Thurber
& Co.'s,
SYNDICATE BLOCK,
Minneapolis.
WEST HOTEL
The Only Fire-Proof Hotel in
MINNEAPOLIS.
' ABSOLUTE SAFETY FROM FIRE!
Elegantly furnished and perfect . in all
appointments.
Table and general attendance unsur
passed. Rates as low as any strictly
rirst-class hotel. '-*"-.
C.W. SHEPHERD. General Manager.
Dr. NELSON,
.20 Wash. Aye. S- Cor. 3rd Aye.
MINNEAPOLIS. : : MINN.
Regular . graduate. Devoted 20 years to
hospital and special office practice. Guar
antees to cure without caustic or mercury,
chronic or .poisonous diseases of the blood,
throat, nose and skin, * kidney, bladder and
kindred organs, nervous, •- physical 'and or
panic weakness, gravel, stricture, etc. Acute
or chronic urinary diseases cured in 3to 8
days by a local remedy. No nauseous drugs
used. Hqurs 10 to 12 a. m., 2to 3 and 7to
'6 p. m. Sunday 2to3p. m. Call or write. "
INSTEAD OF
BLUSTERING
AND BLOWING
About what they have done and what
they are going to do in the way of ben
efiting the "dear people" with "low
prices," etc., etc.,
SepiMWis
Simply quote below some *. :•
Very Low Prices !
And don't weary you with a lot of self
glorification and bombast.
Prices Talk Loudest
- — AT —
NICOLLET AND NINTH,
-
MINNEAPOLIS. --
Fashionable Dress Goods.
17 New Colors in
38-Inch French Twills,
27 1-2 Cts.
Similar goods are selling all down the
street at 33, 35, 39 cents.
Latest Fall Shades in
Redfern Broadcloths!
42 1-2 cts.
Down-towu merchants ask 4S, 50 and
55 cents.
All the season's late shades
40-Inch All-Wool Henriettas,
57 1-2 cts. .
The prices about town are 66, 60 and 75
cents for the same class of goods*
54-Inch NOVELTY STRIPES,
All wool and very heavy, for wraps,
971-2 cts. .
They don't ask less than $1.-5 for such
, "goods anywhere on the street.
What About Carpets?
N west and Best Fall Patterns.
5-FRAME BODY BRUSSELS,
80 cts.
-„.•.•■
Finest Coloring and Patterns. " .
BEST ALL-WO&L : EXTRA SUPERS,
55 cts.
Stylish Jackets.
BEAVER JACKETS, a 11- wool,
lap seams, black, brown and _0 RA
blue, $O.JU
1 SATIN-FACED JACKETS, all
wool Beavers, pefect-fitting 0/ Cft
and well made, •* "JW
BR AIDED JACKETS, in col- $8.50
ors and black, equal to any in and
town at $12.50 and $15, «jq
CHECKED JACKETS..*" colors,
bound seams, pockets, well QIAO
made, . QLVIt
VERY NOBBY JACKETS in
dark colors, with satin- $1 CA
lined hoods, ">*•««
BELL-SLEEVE JACKETS of
fashionable make and colors, 01 CA
lap seams. iJH. JU
TAILOR-MADE JACKETS,
bound all around, lap seams,
satin-lined hoods, 3 colors in _*} RA
small checks, O-3-JU
SATIN-FACED JACKETS,
extra quality, bell sleeves, ({JO AA
very fashionabU'.siiiallclief'k.WiJ-""
NEWMARKETS.
PLUSH NEWMARKETS of
superior quality, full <COl Rft
length, tine satin lining. vulavlU
PLUSH NEWMARKETS,
very extra quality, best <CQQ "7""»
satin lining, VOOitii
ALL - WOOL NEWMAR
KETS, angel sleeves, puff q>ll CA
FANCY STRIPE NEW- ,'/- '■ ••;
MARKET combinat on "el
bow cape and sleeve, puff ri|o A
FANCY COLORED NEW
MARKET, loose Croat,
puff back, a very elegant 01 / RA
garment. o*"*.3U
ELEGANT FANCY NEW
MARKET, angel sleeves, ."'■•
neatly trimmed with pend- 01 C AA
ants; lined with sat *iJ.UU
BEAVER NEWMARKETS
of extra quality, handsome- <DIQ 7*.
ly braided, bell sleeves. VIU. I tf
FANCY STRIPE NEW
market. all-wool, loose •
front, puff back, bell 011 AA
sleeves and cuffs. 9J.I.UV
STRIPED NEWMARKET of
superior quality, nicely OR AA
made and perfect-fitting. OJ.UU
CAPE NEWMARKETS, very
stylish; made of fine striped 0R AA
STRIPED NEWMARKET,
3 all-wool cloth, bell sleeves «7 7R
'■ with puffs and puff back. *"*■ l ■■ tf
2t Mail Orders Carefully and
Promptly Filled.
DONALDSON'S
Glass BLOCK
.":■". _____^hi-
STORE,
MINNEAPOLIS.
*■■■■•--■" - ■ - .'
'■..-•._. - - - .
Our Catalogue and Price
List Now Ready.
Mailed Free.
SPECIAL BABGANS
In Silks Dress Goods
for This Week.
SEND FOR SAMPLES.
SILK DEPARTMENT.
In our Silk Department our
leader for this week is a 21
--inch Black Gros. Grain Silk,
very soft and mellow. Sale
price, 85c per yard ; reduced
from 1.17 per yard.
Also a magnificent 21-inch
Black Satin Rhadame, never
sold for less than $1.25 per
yard our price for this week
is only B~Xc per yard.
We are offering the following
bargains inßlack Faille Fran
caise: Six pieces, All-Silk,
21 inches wide. Sale price for
the week only 87c per yard;
good value for $1.25 per yard.
Six pieces, 21 inches wide.
Saleprice, $1.17*£ per yard;
reduced from $1.75 per yard.
This cloth is well construct
ed, and is a true Faille Fran
. caise.rirmly bound and made
to give good satisfaction.
Colored Corduroy in very
choice shades. Regular $1
goods; our sale price only
50c per yard.
Bisr reduction in Colored
Plushes. We will place on
sale Monday 40 pieces 1!"
--inch Colored Plush in the
following shades: Cardinal,
Myrtle. Golden Brown,
Sapphire, Mordore, Marine
Blue.Olive, Terra Cqtta.Gar-,
net, Mouse, Prelf.sv* Seal
Brown, Beige, Orange, Re
seda, Gobelin, Sage, Navy,
Cresson, Sutan, Condor and
Chaudron. Sale price, 79c
per yard; regular #1.25
plushes.
DRESS GOODS !
140 PIECES.
New Fall Suitings in Gray
and Brown Pin head checks,
, heavy and stylish goods .",
i ■■■'■ 39 inches wide; good value. ,
at 40c; as a special drive we
now place them at 24c a
yard. ..- • •
TRICOTS I
One hundred and fifty pieces
. 38-inch-wide Tricots in a
beautiful range of new Fall
Colors; cheap anywhere at
45c; we place them at 33c a
yard. __■
FRENCH SUITINGS!
■:■. We have placed on sale a
late purchase of fine All-
Wool French Serges and
• , Diagonals; these goods are
t 40-inch wide, with beautiful
finish, and very stylish for -
present and winter wear,
and considered cheap at 00c;
we place this lot at 50c a
yard." _.
HENRIETTA CLOTH!
"••'. We have just placed on sale
a second importation of those
. : fine 48-inch "wide All-Wool
Henrietta Cloth in a beauti
ful range of colors; nothing
to equal them in the city for
"."'•' less than 87c; we place them
on sale at (>oc a yard.
FIFTY PIECES !
English Ladies' Cloth, strict
ly all-wool, extra weight and
finish, magnificent range of
colors: cheap at Sl— l"^ yard
wide— for a special drive the
. ' price is only 7!) c a yard.
AT 95C A YARD.
I ' ' - We have just placed on sale
'' a beautiful All-Wool French
: Serge, full 52-inch wide, ex
tra double weight, compris
• v ing a handsome range of
new Gray and Brown mix
tures; also in Stripes and
. y Plaids; hitherto considered
: ; . . .. cheap at $1.25, now only 95c
\ - a yard.
BLACK GOODS'
... ...We have just placed on sale
> : - 1 a recent purchase of fine All
. Wool Black French Dress
Goods, comprising Serges,
Diagonals, Armure Patterns,
etc.; all goods that have re
tailed at 75c and $1 a yard.
; „- • .. Lot Iwe place at sf.c a yard .
i '„'. lot 2we place at G9c a yard. •
Special drives in fine English
Beaver and Kersey Cloaking
. at our Dress Goods. Counter. ■',- -„.
DONALDSON'S
Six-Floor Department Store,
MINNEAPOLIS.
Help for Consumptives.
How many persons know or can de
tect the approach of this dreadful dis
ease? Few, indeed; and they are only
amone the most skillful physicians or
specialists, who have patiently studied
the disease from its incipiency, giving
it the profoundest thought, and using
all the instruments and appliances that
this wonderful age has produced in the
shape of medical discoveries, one of tho
most important of which has been the
most powerful microscope, to find out
the destructive bacilli peculiar to the
pestilential scourge. Can consumption
Ik: cured? Post mortem examinations
have proved that nature alone has per
fected a cure unaided; how much more
can we expect from scientific and skill
ful treatment? A careful and positive
diagnosis in the incipient stages, or
even after tubercles have formed, with
careful, experienced and scientific
treatment from a physician who under
stands such cases, will undoubtedly give
a speedy and lasting cure. When a per
son has a tendency to Catarrh or Con
sumption—whether this tendency is
inherited or results from cold
—you will find that that per
son invariably loses llesh and
loses strength, showing that the nutri
tion is affected. In all such cases the
sufferers should at once be placed under
the care and influence of a skillful phy
sician, who will restore the defective
nutrition, and attend to invigorating
the constitution. It is to be remem
bered, that in every case the presence of
Catarrh is an evidence of predisposition
to Consumption, and no matter how
slight the attack may be, it should be
treated with the greatest care, and tlie
treatment should be continued until all
traces of the Catarrh have disappeared.
If Catarrh is allowed to reach the small
est of the bronchial tubes, which condi
tion is indicated by the raising of a yel
low mucus, then immediate attention to
the malady is demanded, or serious
lung trouble will undoubtedly result.
Many patients fall a victim to the
deeply rooted idea that neglected Ca
tarrh never leads to Consumption.
After many years of research and
practical experience. Dr. Nki.sox has
discovered a remedy that will at onco
relieve consumptive symptoms in a most
wonderful manner, and where the dis
ease is not too far advanced, effectually
remove it. The remedy is so sure and
simple that patients are invited to como
to the Doctor's office and give it a trial.
The Doctor feels assurred that the im
mediate relief they will certainly re
ceive will convince the most skeptical.
CERTAIN EVIDENCE
Discovered Which May Be Ben
eficial to the Reader.
In the practice of a skillful physician
there occur many cases like the case of
catarrh mentioned. In many cases' the
patients have pains about the chest and
sides, and sometimes in the back.
They feel dull and sleepy; the mouth
has a bad taste, especially in the morn
ing. A sort of sticky » slime collects
about the teeth. The appetite is poor.
There is a feeling like a heavy load on
the stomach, sometimes a faint, all-gone
sensation at the" pit of the stomach,
which food does not satisfy.
The eyes are sunken, the hands and
feet become cold and feel clammy.
Altera while a cough sets in, at first
dry. but alter a few months it is attend
ed with a greenish-colored expectora
tion. Tlje patient feel tired all t|*e
while, and sleep does not seem to afford
any rest. After a time hejbecomes nerv
ous, irritable and gloomy, and has evil
forebodings. There is a giddiness, a
sort of whirling sensation in the head
when rising up suddenly. The bowels
become costive, the skin is dry and hot
at times, the blood becomes thick, and
stagnant, the whites of the eyes become
tinged with yellow, the kidney secre
tions become scanty and high-colored,
depositing a sediment after standing.
There is frequently a spitting up of
food, sometimes with a sour taste and
sometimes with a sweetish taste; this is
frequently attended with palpitation of
the heart and asthmatic symptoms; tho
vision becomes impaired, with spots be
fore the eyes; there is a feeling of great
prostration and weakness. ..'
Dr. H. Nelson, five years resident
physician in Guy's hospital, has located
permanently at
226 Washington Ay. Sooth,
CORNER THIRD AVENUE,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.,
Where all curable diseases are treated
with success. Medical diseases treated
skillfully. Consumption, Blight's Dis
ease, Dyspepsia, Rheumatism and all
nervous diseases. All diseases peculiar
to the sexes a specialty. Catarrh cured.
Consultation at office or by mail, 11.
Many diseases are treated successfully
by Dr. Nelson 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,
10 to 12 m., 2 to 4 p. m., 7 to 8 p. m.
Sunday hours from 2p. m. to 4 p. m.
Correspondence receives prompt atten
tion. No letters answered unless ac
companied by 4 cents in stamps. .
•••• _i ' -
Dr. Nelson has established the
Where Persons Can Have Home
..Comforts.
Electric Treatment and Baths
By Experienced Attendants.
There are hundreds o' patients who
visit Dr. Nelson's offices monthly;
among the nnml er are some of the best
people in Minnesota, representing all
business, from a wholesale merchant to
the plain every day laborer.
We guarantee to deal honestly with
every person whom we treat, and to
give them the very best and most bene
ficial treatment known to the medical
scientist.
We do not cure all who treat with us.
But the patient is more to blame for that
than we are. For instance, a person
comes in for examination and becins
treatment. They pay for one month,
take treatment and "medicine for a
couple of weeks, or even a month,
begin to feel better, and in many cases
do not continue to come, and thus the
neglected disease returns, and in the
course of time they are as bad, if not
worse, than before beginning treatment.
Thus they do a great injustice to them
selves, ami also tit the doctor. ..^ -„'
. Address all mail to '' \ : ■■ '
DR. H. NELSON,
226 Washington A? .' Soulh, V
MINNEAPOLIS,- MINN.

xml | txt