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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, March 24, 1889, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1889-03-24/ed-1/seq-10/

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Quiet Little Parties and Mu
sical Events Make up
the Week.
The Bonds of Lent Still Hold
Society People Well in
Spring Styles Beginning: to
_ Appear Upon the Avenues
; and Promenades.
The Comings and Goings of
Minneapolis People and
Social Happenings. "
Society has not wholly abandoned
Itself to gloom during the past week.
Perhaps the pleasant weather makes
people cheerful in spite ot themselves.
The fact is that the total of social events
for the week is as great as in mid-win
ter, but they are of a different sort.
There are no large dinner parties or
balls. Church socials and concerts give
all diversions a flavor of sanctity, but
there are plenty of opportunitiess for
amusement at these gatherings, and
young people are not likely to neglect
them. Several clubs announce socials
to occur during .the next few weeks.
The personal column shows a large
number of our people are going west
and south, although it is difficult to con
ceive of a place where the weather
would be more beautiful than that with
which the Flour City has been favored
during the past week.
A visit to the dry goods stores along
_~icollet avenue is a pleasant recreation
on a sunny March afternoon. You meet
your five hundred dear friends all bent
on the same errand— that of looking
over spring novelties— their num
ber is legion. In one place there is a
rack extending the whole width of the
store, filled with the latest conceits in
umbrellas and parasols. Long handles
are the proper fad for the coming
season. Handles made entirely of gold
or only tipped with the precious metal
are becoming so common that other
materials are used in the latest designs.
A pretty parasol shows an immensely
long handle in solid oxydized silver,
shaped tike a shepherd's crook, and
embossed with a spray of wild flowers.
Others have straight, slender handles
tipped with a bit of mother o' pearl in
some quaint shape. Dame fashion says
that the most correct thing, however,
is a handle entirely of light wood which
has grown or been bent into some fan
tistic shape. These have the advantage
of lightness, and are more quiet-looking
than the metal designs. Black is to be
the prevailing color in parasols, unless
my lady can afford one to match every
suit, then she finds shades of silk in all
the latest designs, with conventional
designs in a lighter shade running in
wide bands about the parasol. It is
whispered that the long-handled sun
shades are only precursors of the real
canes which will come later. In fact,
these handles would make dainty walk
ing sticks by merely slipping off their
silken framework ; and it is quite possi
ble that later in the season we will have
adjustable handles that may serve
either use.
* *
In handkerchiefs we find large
squares of cambric or linen/having the
regulation narrow hem stitched edge
with fancy borders, snowing bunches ot
wild flowers and foliage. The effect is
delicate and pretty, reminding one of
the old-fashioned India -and organdie
muslins, with which our grandmothers
delighted to*- adorn themselves. The
fresh, dainty colors are a relief from
the staring reds, blues and yellows
which have been so long used and have
driven people, back upon plain white
'kerchiefs as the only resource in order
to avoid aloud effect. Ladies who like
dainty and becoming lingerie will be
delighted at the spring styles of hand
* *
> . - * m
'The Mary Anderson collar is a relief
for those to whom nature has not given
a neck like a crane, and who have con
sequently been in a state of positive dis
comfort ever since high standing collars
came into vogue. The Mary Anderson
is a turn-down collar about two inches
wide, with flaring edges, and is to be
worn with a China silk tie, carelessly
knotted sailor fashion, and the ends
tucked out of sight. A stiff shirt bosom
front comes with these collars, but is in
tended to keep them in place; and the
sensible girl will not turn back the col
lar of her basque, nor wear diamond or
Rhine-stone studs with this style of col
* *
One store has a showcase filled with
.ample fans from a new York import
ing house. "Fans are now selected to
match the complexion rather than the
costume," said the clerk. "You see,
gauze and crepe are the style for young
ladies, and a becoming fan makes a
-lovely screen, enhancing the softness of
the complexion and the brilliancy of
the eyes. Now, here is one suited" for
a perfect blonde," she said, holding up
a fan of pale pink gauze, sprinkled with
silver scales, the sticks and handle
being of solid pearl. Another was com
posed of teu real, undyed ostrich tips,
with a tortoise shell handle.
This elegant trifle can be owned:
-by any lady for thetriflng outlay of $25.
Black lace fans are in great demand on
account ot their durability, and they
give a pretty finishing touch to the lace
dresses which are so popular. Several
pretty styles are shown of guipure lace
with bits of gauze inserted, decorated |
with hand-painted designs and mounted
in ebony. The latest novel ty for a gift
is of black crepe, having the sticks stud-'
ded with silver stars and the ground ap
parently sprinkled carelessly with cut
steel beads; but, when the fan is shut, ;
these beads form the word "souvenir."
In colored fans, the sunflower, the oval
in shape, with a bunch of the aesthetic
flowers on a yellow crepe ground,
mounted, in sandalwood, which give
forth a delicious perfume as the fan
is waved to and fro. Others for full
dress occasions are about half the size
of an ordinary fan when fully opened,
the stitches being cut in such a fashion
that the fan when open is somewhat the
shape of a harp. These come in gauze
of all colors, decorated with hand
painted sprays of flowers and finished
by a bow of ribbon cr a heavy cord and
* *
Milliner stores are beginning to dis
play a few shapes and bunches of
bright-colored flowers. But an honest
dealer frankly stated that these are the
remnants of last spring's trade, and the
new styles will not be here for a week
or two.
The home of E. G. Barnaby, 2G27
Park avenue, was the scene of a pleas
ant gathering on Wednesday evening,
when Miss Carrie Barnabv and 'William
T. Prazer were united in "the bonds of
matrimony. Rev. F. R. Millspaugh per
formed the ceremony in the presence of
a large number of relatives and in
timate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Fraze"
will reside in this city.
S. E. Hooper, formerly of the Wind
sor house, and Miss Mary E. Rose n
baum. of Memphis, Term., were married
recently at the Saint's church, Rev. E.
«M*urdy officiating. Only a few in
timate friends and relatives were pres
ent." - J.";f
--' Miss Janet Williams, formerly of this
city, and Rev. Alexander McLeod were
married on Tuesday at Kewanee, 111.,'
and will spend their honeymoon in this
SSL, 88 toe quests of Mrs. Margaret
W imams, on Bryant avenue. :|v\ 4
The thirteenth annual meeting of the
ff. man s foreign missionary society wil
be held at the Fourth Baptist church
next Tuesday, and -after routine busi
ness is disposed of, will be a sort of so
cial entertainment. A number of prom
inent society people and several minis
ters will contribute portions of an ex
cellent programme.
Zuhrah's ladies are preparing for
Satu Kaldejeu Conser and reception to
be given April 24 at Curtiss hall. The
committee of arrangements are putting
forth their best efforts to make the oc
casion a success, and it promises to be
one of the most pleasant social events
of the season.
The O. W. S. Society of the Second
Universalist Church will give a musical
and dramatic entertainment at the
church paiiors, next .Wednesday even
ing. .": ; ;..:;-
The next regular meeting of the North
Minneapolis W. C. T. U. will be held at
the home of Mrs. Beaven,- on Bryant
avenue, next Wednesday afternoon. '■■.
Grant Legion No. 17, Select Knights,
A. O. U. W.. will give another grand
ball and supper next Tuesday evening
at their hall in the McCullough block.
" The North Side Universalists have
decided to hold another social in the
near future, but no definite date has
been fixed. - 1 •-..... 1f
The ladies of the Stevens Avenue
Baptist church will give a maple sugar
social at the church next Tuesday even
ing, r- ;_ -J
A social hop will be given at Tollef
son., hall next Tuesday evening by a
coterie of gay South side young people.
La Grande circle meets * to-morrow
evening with Mr. and Mis. Hethering
ton, on Sixteenth avenue south. ;
The Silverthorn club will give their
next social at Berglund's hall, Friday,
April 5.
The Young People's Society of Chris
tian. Endeavor gave a well-attended
concert at the First Free Baptist church
Friday evening. Miss Leila Page gave
several delightful recitations, and was
heartily encored. W. B. Heath sang
"Sweet Land of Provence;" Miss Fanny
McLeod and Mrs. F. W. Cook each sang
solos. Messrs. Shibley and Gale gave a
banjo and guitar duet; Messrs. Mayer
and Shibley a duet on zithers. The
whole programme was an interesting
one, and appreciated by the audience.
Mrs. F. A. De Haas gave a dinner
party Thursday afternoon to celebrate
the opening of her new home on James
avenue. An elaborate menu of eleven
courses was served at 0:30. after which
the guests repaired to a large room
which had been reserved for dancing
and did ample justice to a programme
of fourteen numbers, to the music of
Seibert's orchestra. At a late hour the
whole company joined in singing "Auld
Lang Syne" before bidding farewell to
their charming hostess.
The Thistle Curling club gave a pleas
ant entertainment and dance at Curtiss
hall last Tuesday evening. Miss Susie
McKay, W. B. Heath, Lewis Daniel.
Mrs. 11. Wilson, R. Howden, J. C.
Myron, and others rendered an inter
esting programme made up of songs,
piano solos and recitations. A large
number stayed to enjoy the excellent
dancing programme which was fur
nished. '.:.- : ■„. yy-yyyi -...*■.:
The North Side Universalist society
held its second social, last Wednesday
evening at the residence of Mrs. 11. A.
Burr, on Bryant avenue north, Games,
music and refreshments were among
the features of the entertainment.
Among those present were: Rev. H. S.
Lowers, Mr. and Mrs, Allen, Mr. and
Mrs. Chase, Dr. L. M. Hall, Mrs. Hall.
Mesdames: Mars, Parker, Richardson
and Johnson. Misses Dorman, Chase.
Allen, Albert and Butterfield.
The Immaculate Conception Cru
saders presented the drama, "The Last
Loaf," before a large audience at the
People's, theater last Monday evening.
The comic parts were well taken by
George McNally as Dick Bustle, and
Hugh Ryan as Tom Chubbs, and they
succeeded in amusing the audience
throughout the evening. The other
parts were also rendered in an accept
able manner.
The societies of Holy Rosary church
celebrated St. Patrick's anniversary by
a musical and dramatic entertainment.
Messrs. John McLaughlin, Richard
Crane, Hugh Kelly contributed to the
first portion of the programme after
which the drama, "Pike O'Callaghan,''
.was presented iv a manner which was
much appreciated by the large audience.
Miss Wright entertained the Chest
nuts at the closing social of the season
last Wednesday evening. A literary
and musical programme was presented,
after which au hour was spent in social
conversation, when a dainty lunch was
served, and the club adjourned, after
passing resolutions of mutual esteem
and regard for each other.
The "Social Four," consisting of H.
C. Stebbms. Louis Sanborn, 11. A. Weld
and E. E. Witchie. gave a Social at G.
A. R. hall on Tuesday evening which
was pronounced by those in attendance,
the most enjoyable occasion of the kind
held in the hall this season. About
forty couples were present and did full
justice to the dancing programme and
refreshments. •"..,;
About ninety couples attended the
social given by the Silverthorn club at
Berglund's hall last Monday evening,
and danced a programme of twenty
three numbers. An excellent supper
was furnished by Maas, and the affair
was one of the most pleasant of the
Miss Clara Bolton entertained her
friends at cards and coffee Wednesday
afternoon. Miss Doolittle, of Milwau
kee, assisted in receiving guests. Mrs.
Beebe, James Bolton, .Miss Nellie Hill
and Frank Martin distinguished them
selves by playing the winning games.
About sixteen couples attended a card
and dancing party given by Miss Carrie
Folsom Wednesday evening, at her
home on Portland avenue. After a few
games of cards and a dainty supper, the
guests danced to the music of the Ital
ian harpists until a late hour.
The St. Anthony Crusaders' Dramatic
club celebrated St. Patrick's day by
presenting the play, "The Social Glass."
at East Side Turner hall last Saturday
evening. The parts were well taken,
and the presence of a large audience
ensured the financial success of the af
A large number of South side people
attended the C. C. Washburn post dance
at Thomas' hall last Monday evening in
honor of St. Patrick's day. " The ladies
served an excellent supper, aud all en
joyed a merry time.
A parlor concert, under the auspices
of the Ladies' Aid Society of the Simp
sou M. E. church, was given on Wednes
day . evening at the residence of H. E.
Wood. An interesting programme was
thoroughly enjoyed by. a large au
A pleasant social was -given at the
Chicago Avenue mission church on Fri
day evening. A programme consisting
of songs, recitations and. addresses was
well rendered, the proceeds being de
voted to the Sunday school library.
The choir of the Foss :M. E. church
gave a concert, under the direction of
Prof. Stiles Raymond, last Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings. -Many pretty
costumes were noted, especially those
representing the *1 izabethian era.
Mrs. Herbert Fleming and -daughters
entertained a party of friends at dinner
Thursday afternoon. An elaborate
menu was served, and the guests spent
a few hours in a social and informal
way that was highly enjoyable.
An interesting entertainment was
given at the railroad Y. M. C. A. rooms
Wednesday evening. Herbert Putnam,
librarian of the Atbememn, gave an in
structive, lecture on "Siberia, or ■ the
Russian Exile stem."
The Northwestern College of Com
merce held a reunion: last Wednesday
evening. A literary programme -was
rendered, and the evening missed in a
pleasant, informal way.
The mission Sunday school of the
Church of Christ gave. a maple sugar
social at Lynda! c avenue j and Twenty
. sixth street, on Friday evening. ".:.-.'
. The Christian Endeavor society of the
Hennepin Avenue M. E. church gave
a fagot social at Mrs. Goheen's Friday
evening. '' -,'-.'" -
lieWnss faajiliy was tendered' a re
ception Tuesday evening at the M. E.
church on Thirteenth avenue south.
Miss Carrie Folsom will leave to-mor
row for. Denver,. Col., to remain for
about a year as the guest of her sister,
Mrs. J. H. McConnell. —
;M. E. Kin nave, who left about two
; years ago for the West, has returned to
the city, and for the past few days has
been busy greeting old friends and ac
quaintances. ~ ; ~"- ,
"Mrs. Ralph Wilson and daughters left
on Thursday eveniug for Kansas. City,
where they will spend the spring and
summer with relatives. ;'(... "■'
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Childs, of Wa
seca, are the guests of Walter Dodge
and family on Fremont avenue.
Miss Mollie Athey, of St. Paul, was
the guest of friends in this city during
the early portion of the week. "" * "-..*
Mrs. Herbert Fleming and ''daughters
leave on Tuesday for Colorado Springs,.
*to be absent for a year or more. ■._'■_.
Mrs. P. C. Carpenter, of Portland.
Or., is the guest of her pareuts, Mr. and
Mrs. Carey, of the South side. * i. ' i*.
Ss Charles E. Bradeu has returned from'"
the East and will accept a position in
the new Metropolitan bank. .
Miss Bertha Witchie hail gone to Hud. i
son, Wis., to accept a position as book
keeper for a mercantile firm.'
: Mrs. A. J. Greenough, of Faribault,
is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. V.
Slack, on Stevens avenue, ff'.;
Alexander Mondree.and wife have re
turned from their wedding tour, . and
are at home to friends; "-- ;
John B. Flanagan has returned from
a journey through the Northwest and :
along the Pacific coast. ~ .*•- : ••■-'•.••:'
. Charles 11. Wingate returned this '
week from West Superior, where he has
spent the past month.
Channcy W. Wheeler left on Tuesday
for a six weeks' trip to various points
on the Pacific coast.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Nudd have re
turned from California, where they
spent the winter.
C. W. Armstrong and wife, of Nee
nah, were in the city during the early
part of the week.
Mrs. S. E. Burnhan and daughter, of
Manitoba, have been spending some
time in this city.
Miss J. H. Bass, of Providence, R. 1.,
is the guest of her brother, Fred Bass,
for a fortnight.
Capt. Rutherford and family have re
turned after a ten-months' visit to the
Pacific slope. . - .; ::. ; y_
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Richardson, of
Grand Forks, are visiting friends iv
this city.
Mr. A. J. Meacham and wife, of Man
kato, spent a few days of last week in
this city.
Miss Lillie Grethen left Thursday for
New York to pursue her musical
Mr. and Mrs. John Noble, of this city,
are the guests of their daughter in
Chicago. *
Mrs. L. S. Trainor, of Menominie,was
in the city during the early part of the
Mrs. George Head and her friend Miss
Nelson were in the city during the
Andrew Holl. of Dakota, was the
guest of his brother during the past
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Morgan have
gone to the Hot Springs to remain until
Mrs. M. A. Ostrande, of Kasota, vis
ited friends in the city on Wednesday.
Manager Byron is in Milwaukee on
business connected with the exposition.
W. H. Truesdale and family have
gone to Colorado Springs for a vacation.
Mrs. C. W. Nast, of Hastings, has
been spending a few days in this city.
O. Prentice recently returned to this
city after a year's absence in the South.
William A. Young.'of Ilion avenue,
has been spending a few days in Dakota.
Rev. C. W. Riches, of Park River, N.
D., is the guest of friends in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Smith have re
turned from a trip through the South.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Tuttle, of Man
dan, were in the city during the week. '■
James Gill and his brother Thomas
left on Thursday for the Pacific coast.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Tanner, of Little
Palls, were in the city on Wednesday.
P. H. Kelly has gone to Alabama,
where he will remain about a month.
M. B. Garvie, of Ashland, visited
friends in this city last Wednesday.
Frank Dibble returned on Wednesday
after a year's absence in California.
Samuel Hill, with his wife and sister,
will sail from Southampton April 4.
J. G. Smith and wife, of St. Cloud,
were at the West during the week.
Archie Abbelt, of Columbia, Ind.,
is the guest of relatives in this city.
Manager C. W. Shepard and wife re
turned Wednesday from Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Kibbey, of Windom,
were in the city on Wednesday. -
William J. Sheahan has just returned
from a trip to the Pacific coast.
. George R. Wiiitcomb has been in Du
luth the past week.
L. A. Smith and wife, of Fargo, were
in the city Monday.
Mrs. D. A. Sent is the guest of friends
at Hastings, Minn.
Miss Carrie Noble is visiting her
brother in Chicago.
Frank Gilson and family are visiting .
friends in Chicago.
M. Tostern, of Helena, Mont., is vis
iting in the city. .;;.-;_,
A. A. Bond has gone to Great Falls,
Mont. __°_
He Finds Something Queer About
the Market Ordinance.
Aid. Gray is exulting over what he
thinks is the discovery of another
mare's nest in the matter of Harlow
Gale's market franchise. There was a
meeting at the market yesterday after
noon, attended by Mr. Gale, Aid. Gray,
Aid. .Farnsworth, and about twenty
market gardeners. The matter of ex
tending the tune on Mr. Gale's contract
was discussed, and Harlow presented"
for signatures a petition requesting the
council to grant the extension. The
gardeners commenced to sign it, and
Aid. Gray drew aside one of the men
who had done so and remarked, "You
must have secured a stand for the sum
mer, haven't you?"
"Yes, I have," was the response."
"How much do you pay for it.
"Well, 1 consider that a private mat
ter between myself and Mr. Gale."
"And they better keep it private,
too," said the chairman of the market
committee after the meeting, "for the
ordinance says that stands shall -be
charged for at the rate of 10 cents per
day, or may be sold at auction on the
second Saturday, in April, and I am sat
isfied that he is charging much more.''
The Greatest Living Cornet to
Appear in Minneapolis. r -•■: > _"-
Jules Levy, the world's cornet player,
accompanied . by a strong ; operatic con
cert company, will appear in Minneapo
! lis, at the 'Hennepin Avenue I theater,
Monday, and Tuesday .evenings, April 1
and 2. The programmes on the two
evenings will be entirely , distinct..
Each, however, will include = one act iv'
; costume from some j popular • opera,' to- )
gether with numerous vocal numbers
by members of the company. "Mr.* Levy
will appear at least three times each
evening. The company includes Sign
ora Stella Costa, soprano ;; Miss Kath
! erine Macneill, contralto: Sig. Tamber
i ; lik, tenor: Sig. Mama. basso; and Will
j iam Lowitz, musical director.
Quite a Point. f__; : :"
The suit of John Wood, of the Bodega
j saloon, against** Tom W. I Leek, to re
l cover a bill for liquor sold, was decided
i by Judge Emery yesterday in favor of, I
! the defendant. He . held that a liquor :
I dealer selling under a transferred! icense =
; cannot collect a. bill for, liquor sold.
Cora Tanner in "Fascination"
- and Pants at the Grand ~
- Opera.
Bishop Will Read Minds and
Expose at the Hen- ' I £ ,
nepin. ■■/.?- >;••*
"The Wages of Sin" to fee
; _:' Produced at the Peo- '_%
■ f ple's. :'_ s
. . :.',~.V'.;.':*. ' , <s» !
"Our Railroad Men" at the
Dramatic "I %i
' y : ;■<:£■%. y. Gossip. '■ \ _%.
' : =t~--*:.' - " ■ :
_'; Something of a novelty in the gene a. '
run of .. theatrical events will be pp.
sented for the benefit of the patronsiof
Hennepin;. Avenue theater this week in
the engagement of Washington Irving-;
Bishop, the mind reader— he who jerks
the uuuttered thought from the hidden
recesses of * the brain and gives it away
without any of \ the appliances which:
enabled evening paper reporters to
read the mental operations of the Bar
• retts without even seem them, and to
describe the hanging minutely several
hours before it occurred. Mr. Bishop
is preceded by Gua Thomas, a St. Louis
newspaper man, who has been giving
some illustrations of nerve develop
ment , during .-- the past few days
\ that are quite as startling as the feats
of Bishop. He rivaled the attorneys in
their efforts to have the sentence of"
Pete Barrett commuted, so that Bishop
could read his mind, and if he had the
time, would have gotten out a petition.'
He has had the reading clerks at the
legislature announcing Bishop's engage
ments from their desks, and now he
wants every citizen of Minneapolis to
stop thinking for a few days, so as to
have a good supply of thoughts on hand
when Bishop gets here.
* *
Joe Arthur, the author of "The Still
Alarm," was present at the hanging of
the Barretts. While waiting for the
execution, some one remarked that it
was a shame that Minneapolis had not
patronized his play there. "That's why
lam here," returned Joseph. "1 am
getting even with Minneapolis by see
ing two of its citizens hung who failed
to visit my unrivaled show."
■ *.*
Col. Z. Percy Weadon, of the Grand,
is to have his new play produced
shortly. The . piece is called "High
Tide," and is said to reveal the answer
to Eddie Foy's conundrum, "Why are
the wild waves sad?"
* *
The theaters, notwithstanding the
strong, counter attraction offered by
Manager Ege in the engagement of
Barrett, the tragedian, drew fairly good
houses last week, "Fantasma" espe
cially, with its new scenery and fresh
stage thunder, pulling the public's leg
for good money.
Cora Tanner in Robert Buchanan's .
new piay, "Fascination," will be seen
at the Grand to-morrow night, present-,
ing the same play three nights, with"
Wednesday matinee. Cora Tanner,
than whom there is no more beautiful
woman ou the stage, is well and favor
ably known here, having been seen here
as the heroine in the melodrama "Alone
in London."* Her work then created a.
most favorable impression with theater- 1
goers, and the announcement of the
production is awaited with interest.
The play "Fascination" is said to
be a comedy _ drama **, of . the first,
class,' the story dealing" with the
adventures .of . Lady * Madge Slash
ton, who follows her recreant lover,
into several *. ■ questionable places'
and finally wins him by her artful be
havior, lv the play Miss Tanner will
appear in masculine attire, and, it is
said, create a sensation in the scenes in
which she carries the disguise. "Fas
cination" will be beautifully mounted,
the scenery being especially painted
for the production, and the play will be
given the same accessories and power
ful caste that was given it at its ini
tial New York production at the Four
teenth Street theater.
"Jim the Penman," which created
such a sensation at the Grand last year,
will be presented at the same theater
the last three nights of the week. Man
ager Palmer announces that this will
positively be the last appearance of this
play and company in the city. "Jim
the Penman" is one play in a thousand.
It contains the licht and shades of a de
licately-planned society drama, with the
absorbing interest of a detective story.
It is constructed with the skill of a Sar -.;
dou. The plot, which opens as quietly,
as one of Howells' stories, grows strong
er and stronger, never slacking in in
tensity untii - the end is reached.*
Audiences become lost in it. and they
forget even to applaud. Great prepara
tions are being made for the production,
and the famous play will be presented
at the Grand with an elaborate setting. -.
The company is materially the same as
last ear, and includes May Brookyn,
Joseph Whiting, W. J. Ferguson.
Clarence Handyside, Vida Croly and
others. The sale of seats will open-
Tuesday. \
"nigh Tide," the latest musical and
farcical comedy by Frank Percy Wea
don, of the Grand opera house, will be
presented at the Grand for a limited
time, commencing Thursday, April 11.
"High Tide" is said to be a breezy and
satirical comedy, depicting. life at As
bury Park. The company presenting
it includes Louis De Long, the well
known comic opera comedian, who has
collaborated with Mr. Weadon, and who
will appear in the role of "Timon Tyde,
a gentleman representing a hardware
house, doing Chautauqua assemblies;"
Arthur Dunn, Kate Davis, Daisy Hall
and a clever company of singers and
farceurs. " -^
■- * *
Steele Mackaye, well known here as
the author of "Hazel Kirke," will pre
sent his masterpiece, "Paul Kauvar,"
at the Grand opera for three nights, be
ginning Monday, April 1. "Paul*
Kauvar" is a. thrilling drama of the*
French revolution, and enjoyed a rum
of over 100 consecutive nights at the
Standard theater, New York. The orig
inal New York cast, including Joseph-:
Haworlh and Miss ; Carrie Turner, will
appear here. Over twocar loads of
magnificent scenery - and appointments
will be used, and for the famous mob
scene by the anarchists over 100 tiained
auxiliaries will be seen. The sale of
seats opens at the box office Thursday
morning. ' " • '
Washington Irving Bishop begins a
week's engagement at the Hennepin to
morrow evening, in thought reading,;
spiritualistic . demonstrations, magic : |
slate writing, etc. He is said to.possess
wonderful powers in this direction" and
promises a change of bill every night.
He calls his entertainment a seance, but
his spiritual effects are reached without j
the aid of machinery or confederates. .
"The Wages of Sin," the great East
ern success, will be presented at the
People's theater to-morrow night, and.
it will run the .remainder of the week.
This beautiful- melodrama was written' \
by Frank Harvey, arid; it was first pro- 1
duced at Fourteenth Street theater,:
New York, where it made a big hit and
ran for several months. the cast were
Eberi'Plyinpton',' Agnes Booth, Gebrsie i
Drew and .Charles Overton. The plot I
is a strong oue, and very simple. The
play is admirably constructed,* with dra
matic situations,' arid '.comedy and pathos
are delightfully blended. The charac
ters-are -splendidly drawn. That of
George Brand, the .curate, is said to be
the best minister the stage. ■ . The
author, has made; him' a' wonderfully
strong man." Brand is in love with Ruth
Hope, an orphan, with a small fortune.:
* Previous to the opening: of the play.
Brand's _ cousin, \ Stephen -Morler, j has
ruined a young girl named Barbara,
who returns" from. London. Stephen
wishes to marry Ruth to get her money.
•He makes Barbara tell Ruth that Brand
-is the man who ruined her, and thus
"separates her frOm : Brand. Stephen
marries Ruth, and they go to London."
Their little means are quickly spent by
the dissipated husband, who leaves his
,wife and child to starve. '-. Ruth learns
, of her husband's 'duplicity, and also of
: a number of crimes that he has com
mitted. She goes to a lonely garrett
'where he is living, to see him; .Fearing
7that she will denounce -him,*; Stephen
i attempts to murder her. and is '* almost
jsuccessful. Then Brand confronts him.
, This is the great scene of the play. The
.patient man, who has borne everything;
"rises in all the magnificent strength of
his strong manhood, and," forgetting his
cloth, enters into a terrific struggle with
.Stephen. '.finally .'overcoming him. Ste
phen is afterwards, killed, by a pal of
liis, and Ruth and Brand '.■ again come
together. The comedy is principally
furnished by Juliana "Boggs, a stage
struck young lady. "The Wages of
Sin' ? will be elaborately mounted aud
powerfully cast.* .
"Our Railroad Men," a very comical
and exciting play .of life on the rail,
will run all this week at the Pence.
When the comedy was first produced at
.the Pence about a year ago. it did an
immense < business. Miss Lois Clark,
the new leading lady, .will make her
first appearauce to-night in the bright
and lively role of Sally Flasher, a rail
road man's girl, you bet. Frederick
Bock will play Paul Turk.
."Potter from Texas" is billed for
next week.
The Venerable Otis- L. Colburn
Relates Some Observations.
- Stage-struck young women have a
few represe ntatives. Some nurse their
hope as they go to school (so did Mary
Anderson ): others dream their dreams
while they do their housework (so did
Minnie Maddern); a few are moaning,
screeching, sighing, howling, laughing
and posing before teachers of elocution
(like Margaret Mather). A small num
ber. with eyes askance and bated breath
slip into the People's or the Pence.
Once out of sight of the madding crowd,
they assume a somewhat impressive air
and make bold to call upon the man
ager. It is of these few callers I shall
write. ' •* . "■■'-'■
«• »
. : *
One day in last November a modest
knock sounded upon the door of the
manager's office of the Pence. The
door was opened, and with a stride,
somewhat like Poe's raven, walked
in a lady, tall, blonde, good-looking,
dressed in black. v She had a pleas
ant, intelligent, face, a little painted*
and a little tell-tale. She said she had
a daughter who was handsome. . As a
child her daughter was precocious: the
child grew into a girl who could mimic
and sing; the girl became a maiden who
could mimic, sing and flirt, and the
maid became a young woman who could
.ing. flirt and act. The young woman
left her home suddenly, and at the time
-.Of her mothers call upon the Pence
•jGianager was sailing far out on the sea
toward fame and fortune as Yum Yum
with a fourth-rate opera company: The
mother pleaded that she wished "to have
her daughter at home, and the wayward
child had promised,'.* come home if
anybody could get her into a dramatic
situation. The names of mother and
daughter were written on a book of
wait, and there they have rested, undis
iturbed, side by side with the address
and a mother's hope. : f.. .■" :.
__ Another face, behind which was a
soul that yearned to flit about upon the
.stage and sweetly bow acknowledg
ment to applauding multitudes, conies
r Up before my mind's eye. "She hap
pened up town, she said, and thought .
she would drop in just to leave her
name. She probably had been screw
ins: her courage to the sticking point
for a montii and | had taken a day's va
cation for the "drop." There" was a
noticeable droop in her attire and her
mien. Though she called upon a win
ter day. her hat was made of straw. A
poor old ribbon nestled about the low
crown, and a weak, sad feather tottered
on the brim. She said, in answer to a
question, that she could play leading
parts! She hoped for a chance some
day when the leading lady was ill 01 in
some other way disabled. As the poor
woman wrote her name and address
upon the cruel book I looked into her
sad face. There were traces of old
years of longing and some suggestions
of smothered fire. It had been" a pretty
face one . day ! She showed me her ad
dress—No. — Twenty-ninth avenue
northeast— and said: "I live there alone
with my children. My husband is
* *
Two pretty girls came in with the
spring sunshine aud presented them
selves gaily at a theater ticket office
window. They sweetly announced,
with snapping eyes and a giggle or two,
that they wanted to see the man who
" tended to hiring actors and actresses."
The two lively faces were soon in the
manager's . office, and under.the mana
gerial eye. The girls wriggled about,
interrupted each other and the good
natured manager with "O's," "Yes's,"
"Of course's," "But we's," and finally
plunged into a general discussion of
the merits of a rival theater. After a
while, they all at once smiled lavishly
upon the manager, and announced the
object of. their visit. They said they
knew they were very, very, giddy girls,
and that was the reason they had come,
They were so giddy they. didn't know
what to do with themselves, and
thought they might "go on". (the stage)
and work up— beginning as "supes."
The manager commended their super
cilious, treatment of false pride, and
placed their name in the, mysterious
book. As I wandered down Nicollet a !
few days ago, 1 saw the two "giddy*
girls" looking intently at some red
"Crystal Slipper" lithographs. ,
■- .Otis Co nx.
Best Colli Cure.
- For all diseases .of the Throat : and
Lungs, no remedy is so safe, speedy, and :
certain as Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
Ah indispensable family medicine.
: "I find Ayer's Cherry Pectoral •an
invaluable remedy for colds, coughs,
and other ailments of the throat and
lungs."— M. S. Randall, 204 Broadway,
Albany, N. Y.
" I have used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
for bronchitis and
Lung Diseases,
for which I ■ believe it to be the greatest
medicine in the world."; James Miller,
Caraway, N. C.
"My wife had a distressing, cough,
with pains in the snde and breast. We
tried various medicines, but none did
her any I good until I . got . a * bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral which has cured
her. . A ' neighbor, Mrs. Glenn, had - the
measles, and the cough", was relieved by
the j use |of . Ayer's . Cherry ] Pectoral. I
have jno j hesitation in recommending
this medicine."— - Robert Horton, Fore
man Headlight, Morrillton, Ark.
. " Ayer's Cherry Pectoral cured, me of
a Severe cold which had settled on my*
lungs. My wife says the Pectoral helps
her more than - any. other medicine she
ever used." — Enos Clark, Mt. Liberty,
-Kansas. *~ . _• *■ - •
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
IJ'.-'- j PREPARED ;BY ;. ,f:'f _.
Dr. J. C. Ayer .& ? Co., i Lowell, : Mass,
Sold by all Druggists, ~> price $ * nix. bottles, $5. - .
Emulation hath a thousand
._-:.'*; Sons that one by one pursue.
Offer this week gold dollars at :
less than par in the shape -of
tow - Priced Chamber ; Sets.
These Goods are first-class and
are ell worthy of inspection. \
Three-piece Aft -»*-
Chamber Sets, :.o.Uil-3.-
Three-piece (hjA PA
Antique Oak, 01-Ci3U
Sets, Square Mirror.
f .7. ""'.*■ '
Three-piece if. J M ■- *
Mahogany Finish \I #1 fc 1 1
sets, Ol^lUU
Three-piece 111 I a
Antique Oak Sets, 51 0
Great Value.
Ulahogany Finish _% if\ r_ 1 1
IMaliog .ny Finish \li| hll
Three-piece AAA
Antique Oak Sets,o££
Antique Oak,) m 1 22.50
7 7 _i\ $25.00
Mahogany J 111:88
And Cherry ) 0} j $30.00
All other kinds of
Furniture, Draperies,
Interior Decorations, etc., etc., at
prices that we guarantee.
C* ___* XT T\ for our Illustrated
_N P_ 11l \_J Catalogue and
+-**-**>* *" Price Fist .
enue, corner Fourth Street,
2_tI2ST2SrEA.r-03L.153, TVH2ST2ST.
Regularly graduated and legally qualified;
long engaged in Chronic. Nervous, and Skin
Diseases. A friendly talk costs nothing. If
inconvenient to visit the city for treatment,
medicines sent by mail or express, free from
observation. Curable cases guaranteed, If
doubt exists we say so. Hours— lo to 12 a.
in., Ito 1 and 7to 8 p. m. : Sundays, 2 to 3
p. m. If you cannot come, state case by mail.
Memory, Lack of Energy, Physical Decay,
arising from Indiscretion, Excess or Expos
ure, producing some of the following effects:
Nervousness, Debility, Dimness of Sight,
Self-Distrust, Defective Memory, Pimples on
the Face. Aversion to Society," Loss of Am
bition, Unfitness to Marry, Melancholy, Dys
pepsia, Stunted Development, Loss of tower.
Pains in the Back, etc.. are treated with un
paralleled success. Safely. *-r iratel* peedily.
Affecting Body, Nose, Throat, Skin
and. Bones, Blotches, Eruptions,
Acne, Eczema. Old Sores, Ulcers,
Painful Swellings, from whatever
cause, positively and forever driven from the
system, by means of safe, time-tested reme
dies. Stiff and swollen joints and iheu
matism, the result of blood poison, positively
cured - •■- '
plaints, Painful, Difficult, too Fre
quent or Bloody Urine, Unnatural
Discharges Promptly Cured. Ca
tarrh, Throat, Nose, Lung Diseas
es, Constitutional and Acquired
Weaknesses of both Sexes treated
It is self-evident that a physician paying
particular attention to a class of cases at
tains great skill. -
Every known application is resorted to and
the proven good remedies of ail ages and
countries are used. N o experiments are made.
nently Removed.
FREE— Pamphlet and Chart of Questions
pent free to your address. All Consultations,
either by mail or verbal, are regarded as
strictly .confidential, and are given perfect
privacy. . -■'-
DR. BRINEEY. Minneapolis. Minn.
Daily Globe
Minneapolis, may now be
rented by applying* to
Boston Block, - Minneapolis.
J<_ y > iMI//%^t DDfiQ
_Wi^^yx_t_£_^ : -~\ DKUO.
/ES^^^!^^^3Mar.nf.ii Hirers and
jf^-h^^^y/Tiv^^^/ wholesale aud
Guns, Rifles, Revolvers,
Ammunition. Fishing Tackle. Base Ball Sup
plies. Lawn ..Tennis,* Pocket Cutlery. Tents'
and Gymnasium Goods. - A . full | line j of-Bl
■ CYCLES and TRICYCLES, f Gun repairing a ;
specialty. Satisfaction guaranteed. Agents
! for the ■ Douglas "7 Sail and ; Row - Boats * and
Steam Launches. ' Send for j illustrated * cata
logue. 30 Washington Av.'S.,* Minneapolis,
Minn. : /.'-:.-: 'y_igE___s___t_&i£_W__*:^
Previous to our Spring Opening,
which occurs
Every Department in our Great Store
teeming with Choice Bargains.
on the second floor, pronounced by ah to be
the Grandest in the country. The follow
ing Bargains are for three Monday,
Tuesday and — preceding out
Spring Opening:
Dress Trimming

300 pieces Colored Tinsel
Mixed Embroidery, to
match all colors; three
inches wide; extraordi
nary bargain.
Only 50c per yard.
275 pieces Colored Persian
Band Embroidery, to
match all colors, 2£ in.
Special price 50c per yard.
200 pieces All-Silk and Tin
sel-Mixed Persian Band
Embroidery, 2i indies
wide; beautiful pattern.
Special price 65c per yard.
225 pieces Very Handsome
Flowered Embroidery
Band Trimming; import
ed to sell for $1.25 per
yard; all colors.
Special price 75c per yard.
100 pieces Extra Fine Per
sian Embroidery Trim
ming; something entire
ly new this season; made
of fine broadcloth, with
tinsel thread worked all
through to match every
shade; regular price $8.
Only $2.25 per yard.
1,500 gross Fancy Metal
Buttons, in all sizes, to
match every shade of
dress goods.
Great bargain, 15c per doz. [
2,000 dozen Fancy Metal
Buttons, in all sizes and
shapes; former prices of
; part of this lot as high
as 50c and 75c per doz.
Now only 25c per dozen.
'We are now displaying
the most complete line of ,
Ladies' Fine and Medium !
Class Dress Trimmings •
ever shown in this city. ' . \
■ - ... ■- •_ _
A__\mW^Read Wednesdays- papers for patticulqrs of Grand
Opening at
Donaldson's Class Block Store,
Cor, Nicollet and Sixth Sts., Minneapolis. ;
We have opened for obi
spring trade one of the
most complete lines of real
China and India Printed
and Plain Silks ever shown
in this city, comprising
some of the most unique
designs and effects of the
season, 22, 24 and 27 inches
wide, at 59c, 69c, 75c, 85c,
81, $1.09, $1.25 and $1.50
per yard.
We also open a superb line o.
two-toned Surah Stripes, 20 inches
wide, at 85c per yard, suitable for
street, evening or house dresses,
These Silks were manufactured to
sell for $1.25 per yard.
We show a new Black Silk Tex
ture called "Peau de Soie.' r In fin
ish it is between a Satin de Lyon
and a Rhadame. It is reversible,
being exactly the same on both
sides. Our prices for these Silks
are $1.25, $1.50 and .1.75 per yard.
They are very durable and stylish,
having less luster than Ehadames.
200 pieces Colored Faille Fran*
chise, 21 inches wide, in all the new
and desirable shades, at only 95c
per yard; former price, $1.25 per
American Black Silks, warranted
to wear, 21, 22 and 24- inches w/de,
at 85c, $1. $1.09, $1.17, $1.25, $1.37,
$1.50, $1.62, $1.75 and $2 per yard.
One lot Black Faille Francaise,
fully 24 inches wide— a splendid
wearing article— we have reduced
from $1.50 to $1.19 per yard.
One lot Black Khadamss, full 2_
inches wide, very perfectly made.
Has always been a good seller at
$1.75. Now marked $1.25 per yard.
25 pieces Black Pekin Armure
Stripes at only $1.25 per yard.
Fancy -Faille Francaise Silks, in
beautiful raised figure effects, in
all the new shade Only $1.09 , per
yard; worth $1.50 per yard.
Fancy Armure Weaves in Plain
and Brocades, j making a beautiful
combination costume - for street
wear. Sale price Plain, $1.25. per
yard; Brocade, 52 and $2.75 per

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