Newspaper Page Text
The wptldins of Miss Lillie D. Hertogs and
frank Ivnowlton to >k place on lust Wecuies-
Say evening at the resfdeuce of the bride's
narenis. 1123 First avenue south, Minneapo
lis. The marriage service was performed by
ihe Rev. Francis L. Hayes, of the First Free
Baptist church. Alter tbeeeremouy an eie
ennt repast which lmd been laid was par
aken of by the numerous guests who, not
withstanding the severity of the ■■vent her, had
issembled to offer tlieir congratulations to
[lie happy 2Oliple.
William Beyl mid Bertha Schultz were
married at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs.
M. De Klond, 401 Selby avenue, this week in
Llie presence of mmiy friends. The bride
and the groom were both of East Farming
ton, W is. The ceremony was performed by
I4ev. Guuscwitz. Miss Emma Schnltz acted
i- maid of honor, and Henry Schultz as best
man. The bride was costumed in a gown of
lighi browu Mlk.
TheweddinKof Nicholas Oludt. of Lake
City, nnd Miss L. Lehman, of St. Paul, is oue
i>f the near events.
'i Jin engagement of H. D. Thomssen and
Miss Emma Kohland, of 'SM Pennlield street,
KVKNTS TO BE.
The last delightful social hop of the Troub
adours before the Lenten season will occur
bu Thursday next, Feb. 9, in Westmoreland
hall, and the affair promises to be a rare
treat, us no effort lms been spared by the
lomniittees. The hall will be most, beauti
fully decorated with evergreens and bunting.
'I he large Japanese umbrella in the center of
the hall with two large owls resting under
neath and a smaller one in a crescent might
have special mention us deserves the ''Lyre"
of flowers on the platform, with the inscrip
tion: "Tne Troubadours, isy;t."' Even the in
candescent lamps will be decorated With col
ored shades. Taking it all in all. those whs
attend will undoubtedly have as good a time
;is an occasion of this kind can offer. A
special programme had been arranged by the
Metropolitan orchestra, who will furnish ttie
A >well event of the season will be the
thirteenth annual reception which will be
given by Company D, i'irst regiment, M. N.
<i., Feb. 9, at Armory hall. The event will
Per can for California Egg-
Plums. These were packed
to retail at 20 cents per can,
a.nd are worth 20 cents per
Their sale at 13 cents
cvill be confined to Mon
day, Tuesday and Wednes
Per can for California Green
Gasre Plums. These are as
line a grade as the Eg-g
Plums, and like them are in
tended to sell at 20 cents.
The 13-cent price will end
on Wednesday night.
Best Potatoes, per bushel,
If you break the ice by
ordering one box of Fairy
Wafer Soda Crackers
■baked by ourselves), you'll
be sure to order another.
They're the height of per
fection, arc made at home
by home workmen, and are
only 20 cents per box.
f5 lb cans Tomatoes, per can 10c
Mil can Corn, per can 10c
j-lb cans i'erxa'a Sugar Corn, per
5c Soap Powder for :2c
California Evaporated Plums, per lb. 9c
(For a few days only.)
Candied Lemon Peel, per lb Oc
A Toilet Paper Fixture, including
one Roll Toilet Paper, lor lie
-lb package Cocoa 10c
split Peas, per !l) 4c
Gelatine, per package 10c
Larsje Bottles Pickles for 10c
10-11) Kits Mackerel 81.10
Hominy Grits, per 11) 3c
Nuska Toilet Soap (it, is superb) oc
Finest Hand-Made Cream Candies,
per lb 25c
5-lb jars Table Butter, per lb 25c
Evaporated Peaches (a lew loft
from .Saturday's rush) per lb 9c
Fruit Preserves, nut up in the good
old-time way — a pound of fruit
to a pound of sugar per lb 17c.
3-lb cans Pears Me
Cromarty Bloaters, per doz :.'sc
Maple Susrar, per ib 10c
Quart bottles Catsup lJ; L .c
Good New Raisins, per lb tic
Fancy String Beans, per can 10c
Crescent Olives, per bottle 12}^c
50c-size .salad Dressing, per bottle. ..oiJc
Our own make Soda Crackers, fresli
every day oc. 9c, lie
2-lb packages Sell-liaising Buck
Pure Cider Vinegar, per gal :.'sc
Premium Chocolate, per lb 33c
Sweet as Sugar.
Fancy Bright Floridas.good size. 2oc doz.
Fancy Bright Floridas, large 25c doz
Fancy Bright Floridas, extra
large 30c and 35c doz
First-class Potatoes 75c Der bu
Fancy Bananas always to be found at
our Banana Counter.
Vkuxa Übos. & Co.,
also be the thiitesnth anniversary of tho or
ganization of the company. The members of
the state guard will appear in full dress uni
form. Dancing will commence at 9 o'clock.
A large number of invitations have been
Among the social functions of the week
will bo a dancing party at Lin's hall Feb. 8
for the benefit of Unity g.iild. Supper will
be furnished by the ladies of the church, ami
Kleisi's orchestra will furnish the music. The
reception committee ia composed as iollow^:
Mesdames Crotherx, Sewall, Kellogg, Fisu
leigh, Brigsrs. Ames and Woodman, and
Misses Woodman, Ryder and Ware.
The cigarmakers' union will give its sec
ond annual mask ball tomorrow evening at
Turner hall. Indications are that it wiil be
one of the most enjoyable and successful
affairs of the kind given this season, as elab
orate preparations have been made to give
every onu m attendance a spieudid evauiug's
Tuesday evening, Feb. 14, Minneapolis
commandery of tho Loyal Legion will cele
brate ihe anniversary of Lincoln's birthday
with appropriate ceremonies at the Ityan.
There will be addresses by Gov. Ramsey,
Oov. Nelson, President Northrop, Arch
bishop Ireland, and Bishops Fowler and Gil
The Ladies' Aid Society of the First I'ui.
versnlist Church will meet Wednesday. Feb
8, IS;) J. iii the parlors of the Nathan ford
Music hall at 2 o'clock. Regular meetings
will be held every two weeks, nnd ail the
friends of the society are invited to attend.
The ladies of Gartield W>. R. C. will give
one of their pleasant dime socials, Friday
evening, Feb. 10. at Garflehl Post ban. 330
East Seventh stro-n. A good programme
will bo rendered, and the slumber robe will
be disposed of.
The- Alcayde Dancing club will give one of
their social hops at Alcayde hxlLEast Sev
enth street, on Feb. 10. An excellent pro
gramme bus been arranged, and the .services
of the central orchestra have been secured for
A carnival nnd fair for the benefit of St.
Mark's church, Morriam Park, will ba held
in Columbia hall, corner of Prior and Uni
versity avenues, commencing Monday, Feb.
ti, and will be continued throughout the
The Rose Leaf club will give the fourth
social hop of the series Tuesday night, and
will leave no stone unturned to make it a
great success. The event takes place at
Marlin'B hall in West St. Paul.
The Minnuet Social club will srive their
third so ill hop at Central hall Tuesday
evening. Fen. 7. Tickets can be secji red from
members only. The Central orchestra, will
On, Feb. 10 the Summit Skating club will
give a dancing party at Westmoreland hall.
Tenth and St. Peter streets. Music by the
St. Anthony Hill orchestra.
Mrs. William Constausand tha Misses Con
stuns have issued cards f.>r a tea to be given
Tuesday. Feb. 7, from 4 to 6, at their home,
465 S im'init avenue.
St. Luke's Aid Society of St. Paul's Church
will meet with Mrs. S. House, byj Westmin
ster street, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Terrace Cinch club will be enter
tained nex: Friday evening by the Misses
Genois. of Ka«t Summit avenue.
The K. K. K. will hold thtir sixth nnd last
hop of the series at Westmoreland hall on
Monday evening, Feb. ii.
The Minuet social club trill give their third
hup of the season at Central hall on Tues
day evening, Feb. r.
Tho German club's invitations are out for
n nartv nl Liu's rnll Friday, Feb. 10. Luther
Newport will lead.
Mrs. C. W.Copley has issued cards fora
reception to be given at her home on. Summit
avenue. Feb. 'J.
The "Non Nobis Solum" club give a mas
querade bail at Central hall Monday even
ing, Feb. 13.
The "Non Nobis Solum" give? a masque
rade bail at Central hall Monday evening,
Wednesday next Miss Fury will entertain
her friends at a euchre party at her home.
IN THE CHURCHES.
Quite a large audience gathered in the par
lors of the People's church at the regular
meeting of the Lyceum Monday evening and
listened to an interesting and instructive dis
course by Prof. Kiehle, superintendent of
the state educational department, on the sub
ject of "Education " The remainder of the
programme consisted of a duet by Miss
Edith Gooch and Master John Costello,
which was very good. Miss Pierce gave a
recitation entitled "Judith," the dramatic
effect of which was very tine. The evening
closed witu a sons; by Mr. McCree, which
was well received.
Communion will be observed at Christ
church, Fourth and Franklin streets, tomor
row. The Bervice will be accompanied by an
elaborate programme 01 instrumental music
The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Atlantic Congre
gational Church, held a largely-attended
business meeting 1:1 the churcn parlors
The ladies of Olivet M. E. church gave a
well-attended Columbia social at the resi
dence of Mr. Henry Clarke, &v Juno street,
The reading room and dispensary of the
Christian Scientists are open every day. As
semblies are held Thursday evenings at ~:H).
Rev. N. Bolt, pastor of the German Preso y
tcrian church, returned Wednesday morning
from a weeks visit in Chicago.
Rev. A. L. Umpleby, pastor of the Wesley
chapel. Uice in. a Jessamine streets, was at
llamlinc part of the week.
The scholars of St. Michael's school will
give in entertainment at the school hall
Wednesday, Feb. JJ'J.
The Church of the Ascension will hold two
entertainments at .Market hail the evenings
of Feb. < and S.
The Dayton's Bluff Cinch club was very
pleasantly entertained Thursday evening by
Miss Fannie Filield, of East Fourth street"
Prizes were won by Miss Ollia Freeman and
Fred Craig. Among those present were the
Misses Clara Glanville, Martha Liesman.
Carrie Drake, Minnie Tupper, Annie Barber,
May Stunner, ullie Freeman, May Cullum
and Fannie Iliiinlin; Messrs. Sam Spiudler,
Frank Uevener, Edwin Payte, Charles Brat
ton, Frank Clinton, Charles Warner, Frank
Barber, Smith Eggleston and Fred Craig.
The V. P. S. C. E. of the Atlantic Congrega
tional Church gave a most enjoyable toe so
cial in the church parlors Friday evening;
The following programme was successfully
rendered: Piano solo, b,; Miss Jennie Tracy;
reading, by Miss Clara Allison: selection 0:1
atuohai'p, by Miss Lydia Brant; piano solo,
by Miss Anna Barber, After the programme
an auction of tne ladies' toes took place, and
refreshments were served.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Atlantic-
Congregational Church gave a ten-cent sud
per 111 me church parlors Thursday evening
from 0 until 10 o'clock. During the evening
piano selections were given by Miss Fors
berg. recitations by Mrs. Burke, and vocal
selections by Christ church quartette. There
were present about ~UU.
Mrs. William Brink, of Hoffman avenue,
gave a 5 o'clock tea Friday afternoon to the
officers of the St. Paul chapter, No: -4, O. E.
S., she being worthy matron. Those ladies
present were Mrs. Spindler, Mrs. Densmore,
Mrs, Mclver, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Heine, Mrs.
Godfrey, Miss Godfrey,- Mrs. Brookins, Mrs.
Starkey aud Dr. liaynes.
The Sewing Circle was entertained on
Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. A. W. Bascom,
of Maria venue, aud on Thursday afternoon
by Mrs. F. Stouaker, of Bates avenue. A
most enjoyable time was spent by all present,
and asu ppeT served . at 4:30. The next meet
ing will be with Mrs. (Jarre it, of Bates
Miss Annie Herz, of C'onway Street, enter
tained a number of frieads at cards Friday
evening. Tnose present were Misses May
Daw. Daisy Bettindorf, Clara and Fannie
Glanville; Messrs. Albert and Alferd King,
Albert Wielde.Ed Freeman and Jame3 Glan
wimDavton'i BUi£f Euchre club was very
THE SAIXT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNING, FEBEUARY 5, 1893. —SIXTEEN PAGES.
pieasansly entertained .on Tuesday by Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Lord, of East Sixth street.
Prizes were . won as follows: Mrs. Middle
ton. Mrs. Tracy. Mrs. Andrews. Mr. An
drews, Dr. Sehiftman, Mr. Van Duyne, ; - ;-'"
The C. E. meeting, celebrating the twelfth
anniversary of the organization of that so
ciety, at the House of- Hope church, was
largely represented by Dayton's Bluff Chris
tian Kndeavorers Thursday evening,
Tho third number of the lecture course of
the Hates Avenue M. E. church will be given
oil next Thursday evening. A lecture will
be delivered by the pastor. Rev. T. McClary.
Every one is invited to be present.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Bates Ave
nve M. E. Church have received invitations
from Mrs. McClary to take tea with her next
Friday evening. The gentlemen are invited
to spend the evening, and a good time is an
ticipated by all.
The Ladies' Foreign Missionary Society of
the Asbury M. E. Church will meet on Tues
day afternoon with Mrs. Frey, of Ross
street. All members are earnestly requested
to be present.
, The first lecture in the course to be given
nt the Asbury M. E. church will occur next
Tuesday evening by Prof. Maria Sanford, U.
of M .. her subject being "How to Make Home
One of the coming events on the bluff will
be a bachelors' party to be given by several
of the young men to their lady and gentle
men friends at Alcayde hall Friday. Feb. 10.
The Misses Lohlker, of Pleasant avenue,
cmenained the Alcaydo euchre club on
Thursday evening. Prizes were awarded to
Messrs. Winker and Tucker.
The Columbian Cinch club will meet next
Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. RedQeld.
of Kast Fourth street.
The Heading Circle met Tuesday evening
with Mrs. Spindler, of Maple street. The
next meeting will be with Mrs. Smith, of
East Fourth street.
The Misses Krieger. of Bates avenue, en
tertained a number of friends at cinch on
A progressive cinch party was given on
Thursday evening . by the Dayton Bluff
Pleasure club at the home of Paul de Haas,
of Kast Sixth street.
Mrs. Scot ton and son. Robert, who have
been visiting Mrs. Bonuey, of Conway street,
returned during the week to their homes in
The ladies of St. Peter's Episcopal church
will hold a social next Thursday evening at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Hoist, of Bates
Miss Grace Bodle. of Maria avenue, enter
tained Wednesday evening the Misses Maud
Freeman, Elsie Wichrnan and Florence Kru
A number of young people of the bluff en
joyed a sleigh fide Tuesday evening. There
were about twenty-four couples present.
Miss Minnie Wetmore, of the Marlow flats
on Maria avenue, entertained a few of her
girl friends Wednesday evening.
The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Asbury M. E.
Church gave a very enjoyable book social in
the church on Tuesday evening.
A large number of invitations are out for
the party to bo given on next Friday evening
at Alcayde hall by the bachelors.
Miss Simpson, of East Fourth street, will
leave next Friday for Florida to spend the
remainder of the" winter.
Mr. Gris would, of East Sixth street, re
turned Wednesday from a visit with relatives
in Nashua, 10.
Miss Seritzmier. from Wisconsin, is the
guest of Miss Annie Nelson, of East Third
Charles Phillips, of Maria avenue, is ex
pected home from Arizona next Thursday.
.Mrs. .lames Middleton gave an afternoon
corVee on Friday to a few friends.
The Study c!ass;rnet Monday afternoon with
Mrs. J. C. Barber, of Maria avenue.
Mr. Giiddenaud sou. of Bates avenue, left
Saturday for Pine Island.
H.\3i... ><;. ,
The senior class will abolish the time-hon
ored custom of "speaking their pieces" com
mencement day, and in their stead an orator
chosen from the front ranic of Methodist
speakers will deliver an address. Eastern
colleges have been gradually doing away
with the graduating essays and orations,
which savor strongly of the high school, and
at the best are feeble or florid attempts on
the part of crude immature thinkers to deal
with weighty problems of the universe, be
yond their depth ana years. And when the
class is largo in numbers it is a
tedious thing both to 'themselves and
to the audience tolisteu for three
hours to eighteen or twenty essays.
Bishop Fowler, the leading pulpit orator of
the Methodist clergy, a deep aud logical
thinker, a brilliant forensic debater and a
broad and liberal man, has been invited by
the faculty of the university to deliver the
University address. Bishop Fowler is the.
residing prelate of this diocese, and the uni
versity honors itself in its choice of bo cap
able a man.
The Drogramme for the Amphietyon public
next Saturday night is the following: Piano
solo, G. 11. Teuuey; address, A. W. Dinioud;
recitation, W. H. Wallace: banjo solo, 11. L.
Moody; paper, "Satellite," E. 11. Wallace;
music, Amphietyon quartette; music, Banjo
and Guitar club; discussion, "Authorship of
Shakespeare's Hays," C. A. McCann, W. L.
Banney: music, vocal duet, E. C. Rossman
and G. IS. Kerfoot: mock debate, A. H.
Tusker, G. 11. Chisholrn; recitation, C. E.
South wick; music, octette.
The young ladies have been formed into
classes in the gymnasium this week and are
zealously developing their muscles under the
guidance of Mr, Kaighu, gymnasium in
structor. Many of the Delsarte movements
are given. autl special exercises for heart and
lungs will be permitted under advisement.
The Philnvnatheau and Browning societies
will hold a joint meeting in the large hail of
the university next Friday evening. An
old-fashioned spelling school, with the girls
on one side and the boys on the other, in
Quaker style, is to be the lending feature of
tiie evening, and much merriment is autici
Miss Tetnpe Griffith will entertain the
Shakespeare club at her home on Hewitt av
enue Monday evening. The meeting was
adjourned last week in order that the mem
bers might attend the lecture 011 Greece by
Prof. G. S. Innis at the C. L. S. C.
Miss Clara Hin ton, of Chicago, is the guest
of .Mrs. F. F. Lindsay, '01, on Capitol avenue.
Miss Ilinton is one of the leading contralto
singers of Chicago, and has delighted Ham
line audiences with her smooth rich voice.
Dr. G. S. Innis talked in a very interesting
way about his travels in Greece at tne Cha
tauqua circle Monday evening at the home
of Mr. and .Mrs. George 11. ilazzard.
' The lecture of Rev. Thomas McClary on
"The Philoophy of Fun" was very entertain
ing and well attended despite the bad
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Gebtiard, of Belling
ham, visited Mr. Gebhard's mother, Mrs. J.
C. Miller, 'W, on their wedding trip.
D. S. J. fiansom, of Dodge Center, was the
guest ot his daughters, Miss Mary Ransom,
■14, and Mrs. M. It. Squires, '89.
A gospel temperance meeting, under the
auspices of the W. C. T. U., will be held in
the town hall this afternoon.
The Browning society discussed the world's
fair in its various aspects at their meeting in
the society hall last evening.
Mis-* May Bartholomew, a former student
in the university, of Worthiugton.is expected
to visit friends this week. ..
Miss Nettie Sylvester returned Saturday
from Plainview, where she was summoned
by me death of her sister.
The Ampbictgou society will give its an
nual public next Saturday night in the uni
Mrs. E. L. Allard will entertain the L.H.M.
S. Tnursday afternoon at her home in Wood
Prof. J. S. Garvin gave a lecture Friday
evening in Masonic hall on "The Science of
Mrs K. P. C. Fowler returned last week
from Georgia, where she has been spending
Miss Winifred Uoyt visited the first of the
wees with Mrs. J. F. Kiugsland, 'S3, in Min
The W. C. T. U. will meat Thursday after
noon with Mrs. G. H. Ilazzard on Simpson
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Henderson are visiting
with their daughter, Mrs. Kouantz, '86, in the
Miss Anthony, of Carleton college, North
field, is the guest of Miss Ethleeu Snow, '93.
lljirry T. Coleman, of Barron, Wis., was the
guest of P. C. Massey the lirst of the week.
Miss Bessie Hamilton, of Cumberland, is
the guest of her brother. Jay S. Hamilton.
* Mr. and Mrs. Fred Heath will entertain the
Chautauqua circle Monday evening.
Dr. B. C. Warner, of Grove Lake, was the
guest of Mrs. E. F. Brown this weak.
Charles Free, of the stata university, visited
G. W. Chisholm the first of the week.
President Knox, of the North Dakota uni
versity, visited the college Friday.
Miss Genevra Jenks. '93, is spending a few
days at her home in water.
Charles S. Hawker. '93, is visiting at his
homo in Delano for a few days.
G. B. Johnson enjoyed a visit from his
father.'of Good hue, Friday.
- The sophomore girls went sleighriding to
Miss Nixon entertained her father, from
Hector, this week.
Miss Josie McNamara entertained friends
Tuesday evening. ;
Fred Clark entertained Mr. Pierce, of Du
luth. this week.
Mrs. F. W. Hoyt spent the first of the wee*
in Ked Wing.
'. : A cambric masquerade was given by the i
Married People's Dancing club in Woodruff :
hall Friday night. A most enjoyable, mysti
lied time was spent, and on unmasking* the
slaver impersonators were fouud to he the j
following: Night, Mrs. W. E. Edwards;
Red Riding Hood, Mrs. Kilbourne; belle of
Texas. Mrs. F. E. Thayer; morning. Mrs. W.
L. Crosby: tire, Mrs. W. P. Curtice; nun,
Mrs. L. M. Allen; Spanish RirJo, Mrs. W. A.
Chantler. Mrs. H. M. Bell, Mrs. Orlando
Kawley; Oxford student, Mrs. W. 11. De
Loucey; belle of Tennessee, Mrs. C. A.
Lang; peasant girl, Mr*. F. Pi Stevens;
Goddess of Liberty, Misa Annie Lang;
priest, \V. C. Edward: Yankee Poodle. 11. M.
Crosby; clowns. \V. B. Hawley and P. E.
Thayer; Jack the Sailor, ft. P. Curtice; old
salt. P. H. Chandler; Uncle Sam, C. A. Lang:
Indian chief. Dr. Richardson ; old timer, R.
M. Hell; Khost, B. CrykendHll; dominoes,
O. F. Smith, Shroeder." Allen. Bluuinstiei;
cannibal, Bennie Edwards. Among tlloso
present who were not masked were Mesdames
George F. Smith, Conies. Barnard, Small;
Miss Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Qeorfte H- Gearey,
Mr aud Mrs. Kcrtson. Mr. and Mrs. H. D.
Lang. Miss Abbie Hawley. Dr. tf. B. Linton
Dr. S. G. Cobb. George Sharp. Fred and Wil
Small, Will and Louis Crosby.
The Four G's gave the prettiest of their
many delightful parties at Woudnift's Thurs
day evening. The Twin City Banjo and Man
dolin club furnished the music, and the
dancing was most enjoyable. The guests
were Misses Richardson, Fnrwell. Van Vree,
Hall, Cunningham, McDonald ;J Messrs. Bra
den, A. B. White, Clyde Miller, yv. C. Cun
ningham and Thomas Baker, of this city. Mr.
. and .Mrs.F.M.Greene, Mr. and M is. K.W. Baker,
Mrs. \V. C. Edwards, Mrs. Kilburn, Mrs.
Brainard, Misses urained, l'hiilips, Sheperd,
Northrop. Knaufr, Sullivan. Johnson. Toll
man, Cunniimham, Brewer. McLeod, Messrs.
Dunning. Sullivan, Greene, Edwards, Cay
kendall, Eastman, McLeod, Corcoran, Oran
dall. Douglass, Eastman, ( hurch. Woodruff,
Woolsey, Dr. Wetherby. Dr. Phillips, Prof.
Hartigau and James Wheeler, of Minne
Mrs. 11. G. Coykendnle was surprised by ft
large number of her friends FriJay evening
on the twenty first anniversary of her mar
riage. The nnrty was plauneii by Mrs. Bar
nard and Mrs. Cowler and was a complete
success. Prof. Hartigan presented a set of
silver spoons in behalf of tha company.
Euchre was played and refreshments served.
Among those pfeseut were Mr. and Mrs.Xay
lor, Mr. and Mrs. Cowler, Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Searler. Mr. aud Mrs.
Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Overpect. Mr. aud Mrs.
Kirkwood. Mr. and Mrs. Pitts, Mr. and
Mrs. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. Stoughton,
Mr. and Mrs. Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Pilkine
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Grid
ley, Mr. and Mr. Kingsbury, Mr. and Mrs.
Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Space, Miss
Moody. Miss Cunningham, Miss Carberry.
Mrs. C. 11. Cook, Miss Starum. Messrs. Wood
ruff. John Bell, N. Bloody, Hartigau.
The Social club, the successor to the Mar
ried People's Dancing club, will give its first
party in Crosby ball next Friday eveniug.
Mrs. Harold Gibson will entertain the
Ladies' Society of the Trinity M. E. Church
Mrs. 11. G. Caykendall will entertain the
Woman's Literary club Wednesday after
Rev. E. H. McKay, ot Mainline, will occupy
the pulpit of the Trinity cnurch this morn
Mr. aud Mrs. Anson S. Brooks have ri:i3
Chicago, where they will visit two weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. C M. Beuham spant Satur
day at their old home in St. Peter.
The Neighborh ood Bible class will meet
week from Monday night.
The Eutranous will give a Valentine social
in tho parlors of the Trinity church.
Mrs. Cowles entertained a number of ladles
at tea Wednesday evening.
AWAY PROM HOME.
Some of Our People Who Are So
Special to the Globo.
New York, Feb. 4.— Charles A. Pillsbury.
of Minneapolis, registered last Sunday at
the Fifth Avenue hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Hendrickson, John Rymon,
Edward Kymon, Fred Giie, ot St. Paul; F. L.
Thomas. J. J. Stanford, S. Van Drumpsyes,
A. W. Campbell, -Mrs. \V. M. Dennis, of
Minneapolis/were among the excursionists
who arrived last week over the Southern
Pacific at Los Angeles. Cal.
Mr. a:id Mrs. A. 11. Orth, of Minneapolis;
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Jenks. of the same city,
and A. H. Drake, of St. Paul, spent part of
the week at Hotel Royal, New Orleans.
Miss Hammond, of St. Paul, was among
the bridesmaids at tho wedding of William S.
Ellis to Miss Cintra Hutchlnson, which oc
curred last week iv Philadelphia.
Mrs. J. Bartness, Miss L. M. Gray, of St.
Paul; E. Lachmuud. of Duluth. registered
the early part of the week at the Bra wster
hotel. San Diegfl, Cal.
John Martin, M. Coolidge. E. Ponnington,
of Minneapolis: J. T. Burns, of St. Paul, are
among the week's arrivals at the St. Charles,
Mrs. J. EL Wiculer, of Minneapolis: Mrs.
C. Van Anken. of St. Paul, were amoug this
week's arrivals ai the Windsor, Jackson
H. Raymond, of Minneapolis: Hon. Fred
Schnauder, of Dakota, arrived during Jthe
week at the St. James, Jacksonville. Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. LaSalle, of Duluth,
were amoug the early arrivals at Hotel llol
lenbeCK, Los Angeles, Cal.
Mr. aud Mrs. T. F. Curtis, of Minneapolis,
arrived the early part of ihe week at llotei
Green, Pasadena, Cal.
L. Donaldson, of Minneapolis; N. Thrall,
of St. Paul, are among the Americans who
are sojourning in Paris.
John H. Anderson, ofMoorhead: James
Sullivan, of Dulutb, spent the week at ihe
St. James, Washington.
W. li. Lerry. T. F. Lyons, of St. Paul, spent
the week at the Hainluil. Washington.
.. , ■*»»-
One of the very fashionable Drineesse
dresses has its many-gored breadths
piped or overlaid with jetted gimp.
* w- •*
Very soft light-weight flannels have
tone upon tone of one color In charm
ing rose and pale pinkish mauve shades,
in fisherman's blue, dove gray, willow
green and mignonette.
* ♦ *
All the stylish capes of the season
have high collars in Elizabethan, or
Medici fashion, with fur on both sides,
so that they can be turned up or down.
Larger boas or fur neck scarfs with
larger muffs are popular this winter,
these being deemed in accord with the
types of dross now in vogue.
•* * *
The fur fichu, with deeply pointed
ends and high collar, is quite as pro
tective as the huge dangling boa, and
far more taut and nattyf*and the tight
fitting, uutrimmed coats are preferable
as a basis for either fur fichus, neck
scarfs, tippets or stole-shaped collar
ettes, as these accessories look super
fluous over loose-fronted jackets or
coats that are heavily bauded with fur.
* w ♦
Among the recent importations are
lines of pretty French flannels designed
for morning" dresses, wrappers and
breakfast jackets for next season. Some*
of these have flowered stripes, foliage
patterned borders or fine arabesques in
delicate shades on dark rich .grouud or
vice versa. Others have Greek key
designs, or show a Vandyke pattern in
woven silk at the selvage.
Throughout the autumn it was pre
dicted that the winter with its elegant
adornings would put an end to the em
pire gown. Time, however, has failed
to verify the prophecy. Many women
are opposed to it, and a large portion of
the dressmakers expressed a pro
nounced aversion to it, but it has flour
ished along with other popular styles
and it still lives and bids fair to hold its ;
own for many months to come. . .:■•. .
t # " v:,- j
Apart from its usefulness, a delicately
constructed silver chatelaine makes a
pretty finish and an effective break in
the plainness of the dress skirt, espe
cially a tailor-made one. The genuine
old solid silver chatelaines worn at the
waist of women in feudal times are heir
looms seldom seen and really beyond
price. The close imitations are, how
ever, widecast. and they certainly look
antique enough to satisfy the majority.
* ♦ *
If the ugly, much-talked-about hoop
skirts are to be widely adopted once
again, it will be because women in i the
civilized lauds have resolved that this
style of dress is prettier, more becom
ing, artistic and better fitted to en
hance their personal appearance than
the modes of the present. In an
article on the subject in a re
cent issue of an English journal
of note, the writer lays all th« at
tempts to restore the wire cage of
fashion at the door of the tradesmen
and manufacturers. Perhaps, then,
through the potent influences and work
ings of these great forces, the hoopskirt
craze may suddenly spring up in a
night, but at present the clamor for
"crinoline" in the arena of fashion is
not at all deafening.
."-" — .■■.*?•.. ■•■
Escape From the Cold \
..Via the Burlington Route. Greatly re
duced rates for the Mardi Gras festival
at New Orleans. Tickets on sale at 400
Robert street. Hotel Kyari, 1 Feb.' (i to 12.
Good to return to Mtucli 7.
Highest oi all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The French Scandal Will Not
Restore the Royalists to
The Count of Paris and the
Duke of Orleans Not Pop
King Charles of Portugal
Small, Stout, Indolent and
Gen. Count Menabra the One
Who Accepted the $100,
Notwithstanding the elaborate coun
cils of and palavers which have
been held at Madrid during tlie last few
weeks, says the Marquis de Fontenoy
in the Chicago ftews-Record, as well as
at Seville and Lisbon, by the (Jomte cie
Paris and his relatives and attendants,
I do not believe that there is the slight
est danger to be apprehended of any
successful attempt on their part to take
advantage of the present Panama scan
dal at Paris to bring about a royalist
Neither the Comte de Paris nor bis I
disreputable son, the Duke of Orleans,
has the gift of inspiring either en
thusiasm or affection, and they have,
like all the members of the house of
Oi leans, the reputation of taking ill
luck about with them and of bringing
misfortune upon all those who join
It is true that they have been emi
nently successful in all financial mat
ters and their wealth is not only enor
mous but is also increasing all the timi\
This is due to their thrift, a quality
commendable in the case of a crowned
monarch firmly established on his
throne, but very impolitic and injudi
cious on the part of a mere pretender.
Incredible stories are current through
out France with regard to their mean
ness, and the republicans are always
able to score a point against them by I
drawing attention to the fact that at the
very moment when France was stagger
ing in 1872 under the exhausting effects
of th» payment of the immense war in
demnity to Germany the Orleans princes
demanded and secured the payment by"
the French government of a sum of
many millions of francs as a species of
indemnity for their estates and property
which had been confiscated by Napo
Moreover, I have In my possession the
fac-simile copy of the letter written by
the Comte de Paris about the time this
payment was made, expressing the ad
hesion of himself and of his family to
the republic, and declaring it in every
way satisfactory to him as a patriotic
It was after the publication of this
letter that the government was led, pos
sibly thereby, to grant to him as well
as to his brother and uncles commis
sions in the army, of which they were
only deprived when, forgetful of tlieir
oath of allegiance to the republic and of
tlio Comte de Paris' letter, besides the
money payment which had been made
to them, they openly plotted to bring
about its overthrow.
So shameless were they in organizing
this movement that the Comte de Paris
actually had himself portrayed wearing
the uniform of the republic in the pict
ures which were scattered broadcast
throughout the country by the various
local royalist. committees.
To such an extent does this reputa
tion of the royal family of Orleans for
bringing ill lucK prevail, that the va
rious reigning houses of Europe are, as
a rule, very chary about contracting
matrimonial alliances with members
thereof, and those who are superstitious
on the subject do not hesitate to attrib
ute the misfortune which has recently
darkcnod the outlook of King Charles
of Portugal to his marriage with the
Comte de Paris' daughter.
It is not unlikely that King Charles
will lose hia throne at an early date, as
the loyalty which surrounded his father
seems to have altogether disappeared
since ho ascended to the throne, and the
republican movement is gaining
strengtti every day.
King Charles of Portugal is scarcely
the man to withstand any popular move
ment of this kind. He is small, fair,
very stout and very indolent. Indeed,
to look; at him with his half-closed,
sleepy blue eyes is almost sufficient to
induce one to goto sleep. He always
wears the uniform of a Portugese gen
eral, except early in the morniug, when
he takes his walks abroad in the capital,
accompanied by his aid-de-camp.
On these occasions iie buttons himself
up in a long, black frock coat, which
serves to render more conspicuous his
very pronounced embonpoint, and cov
ers'his head with a high silk hat. It
cannot be said that he appears to ad
vantage iv this costume, nor can his
walk be described as majestic, as it par
takes of the nature of a waddle.
The foreign ambassador at Paris who
is so mysteriously referred to as having
accepted from the Fanama Canal com
pany a bribe of $100,000 is no other than
Gen. Count Menabrea, who, up to the
time of his sou's divorce a few mouths
ago, represented Italy in France. The
old general was always more or less in
want of money, his pay being insuffi
cient to cover his expenses, and hence
it is quite comprehensible that he
should have followed the example of so
many of the persons of light and lead
ing in Paris and held out his hand for
Possibly it was the knowledge that he
would be called to account for this act
of dishonesty that he so hurriedly re
signed the post of embassador last sum
mer; for, had he still occupied at the
present moment, his diplomatic office,
all sorts of international complications
might have resulted therefrom. I am
glad to state that this is the only case
of the kind and that no breath of suspi
cion attaches to any of the other foreign
ambassadors or envoys at Paris.
Apropos of Gen. Menebrea, who, as I
related some time ago, distinguished
himself on one memorable occasion by
arresting Garibaldi in the name of the
Italian government (1 think it was atler
the battle of Montana), it may be of in
terest to state that his son, young Count
Menabrea, is now enrolled as a recruit
of the French army, and will find him
self on the French side iv the event of
war breaking- out between Italy and
His incorporation In the French army
is the natural and inevitable conse
quence of the letters of French natural
ization which he tootc out a year ago for
the purpose of being able to avail him
self of the French divorce courts, di
vorce laws being, as yet, unknown iv
Italy. I hear that he is shortly to con
tract a new marriage with a very
wealthy cousin of his.
Meanwhile his divorced wife, the ex- '
Mrs. Lloyd, is leadine the gayest of gay
lives on the French Riviera.
Lord Wentworth, who is taking such
a prominent part in England in the
movement against the retention of
Uganda by England, is the eldest son
and heir of the earl of Lovelace. His
mother was the only daughter of the
srreat poet. Lord Byron, and he seems
to have inherited some of the eccen
tricities of his famous grandfather. At
one time he held opinions of the duty of
working with one's own hands for a liv
ing, ideas something like those of Tol
stoi, and for a period, at any rate, he
earned his bread by the sweat of his
brow— for his own amusement.
It is needless to add that Lord Went
worth is a radical of very pronounced
convictions. His sister, Lady Ann, is
equally eccentric, and is married to that
must unconventional and brilliant ex
secretary of legation, Wiltred Blunt.
Lady Ann and Mr. Blunt are both
famed as great travelers aud explorers,
and are accustomed to spend every
winter under canvas at some oasis in
the Arabian or Libyan desert, dressed
as and living the life of Arabs. Mr.
Bluntj&is well known in the sporting
world uy his efforts to introduce tho
true Arab breed of horses on the Brit
ish turf. _
WOMEN WE HEAR ABOUT.
Mrs. Sharon's jewel casket holds some
rare black pearls.
Mrs. Van Keusselaer Cruder writes
her notes on paper the color of pale
Mrs. W. Seward Webb is a very de
lightful entertainer who can never do
enough for her guests.
Blue seems to be Mrs. Grover Cleve
land's favorite color, although not the
most becoming one she wears.
At one of Mrs. Phelps Stokes' recent
dinners rose-shaded electric lights
played an important part in the decora
Mrs. Whitelaw Reid's boudoir is all in
white and gold, with panels of satin
cloth and a mantel of onyx, inlaid with
Mis. Henry Clows' batli room is a
grotto of onyx, walls, floor, celling, ba
sin and tub all being made of the sculp
The Etrpre9s Frederick of Germany
will visit her aaughter, the Duchess of
Sparta, in Athens early in March. Upon
her return, a month or so later, she will
go to the Schloss in Homburg, her prin
cipal residence since the death of her
Miss Maud Lorillard's trosseau will be
one of the most elaborate of the many
elaborate ones seen in New York fora
Mrs. John Mackey possesses the big
gest sappliire in the world. She pur
chased it from a Kussiau impoverished
prince for $150,000.
Among some of Mrs. Pierpont Mor
gan's late purchases is "a low boy" — a
Dolished piece of old mahogany, which
has curving, spindled legs and broad
drawers with brass handles.
When Mrs. Andrew Carnegie is at
her home in the Scottish Highlands,
Cluny castle, she presents each guest
with a dainty blackhorn spoon, which
bears the name "Cluny" on a tiuy silver
Mrs. Depew Is in many respects quite
the opposite to her witty husband! She
has a serious face, big black eyes, long,
straight features and a low, sweet voice.
Her favorite colors are garnet and
One of the finest ball rooms in New
York city is that in the residence of
Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, Washington ave
nue. Ills all in white and gold, with
Cupklsjaiirl birds and tlowerd for decora
tion of walls and ceiling.
Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbilt is a good
friend of Marshall P. Wilder, and her
hasDand gives him an annual salary of
$2,000, in return for which the little
humorist gives occasional entertain
ments iv different children's hospitals.
Marion Crawford is evidently utiliz
ing his social opportunities during his
present American visit for a study of
American women, and in the next issue
of the Ladies 1 Home Journal he will
give the results of his observations and
describe "The American Womau" as
shu appears to him alter an absence of
ten years; in what respects «he has
changed, and whether she has improved
in her dress, manners and tendencies.
Miss Rlioda Broughton has just nar
rowly escaped inheriting a share of a
large fortune. The estate of the late
Henry Thomas Cognlan, of England,
valued at over $tt,000,000, is now in liti
gation. No will has been round, and
the next of kin are a brother, a sister
and a cousin. Miss Khoda Broughton
is a first cousin once removed, and the
law does not recognize the lesser degree
of relationship until the higher is ex
hausted. The next of kin at present
entitled to the estate claim through Mr.
Coichlan's mother, who was a Brouuh
Hourly Short Line Trains.
"The Milwaukee", Short Line trains '
now leave St. Paul for Minneapolis ;it
7:30, §8:00, 9:00, 10:00 and 11:00 a.m..
12:00 m., 1:00, 2:00, 3:00, 4:00, 5:50, 0:15
and §10:45 p. m. Leave Minneapolis for .
St. Paul, 37:15, 8:00, 0:00 and 10:00 a. ;
m., 12:00 m., 1:00, 2:15, 8:00, 4:00, 5:00, i
86:25 and 7:30 p. m.
Trains marked 3 Sunday excepted. \
Fare 15 cents on ten-ride ticket.
Special Bargains (his week at
OUR BEST 20c ICE A O n
WOOL, 8-ball boxes. 101/
Ladies' LARGE SIZE
WOOL LEGGINS, QK n
only OcJl/ j
ARRASENEandCHE- An \
NILLE, per skein . . . It
GERMAN KNITTING A JT n
YARN, #-lb skeins. LOL
SPANISH YARN, /j A p
largest skeins It
STAMPED PILLOW A pT/>
SHAMS, per pair ... 1O is
OUR BEST - $1.50 Q|T n
PLUSH, per yard VOL.
OUR $1.25 CHILD'S
DOUBLE SILK 7pT n
Etc., Etc., Etc., Etc. . I
139 East Seventh ret, -
Between .Robert and Jackson.
We wish to close out all stock now on hand before removal
to new store, and prices are low enough to do it.
17c a. pair, regular prices 25c to 35c.
Ladies', Children's and Men's Cotton and Wool Hose,
33c a pair, regular price 50c.
Ladies', Children's and Men's Cotton and Wool Hose,
Si. oo Hosier}-, all at 60c a pair.
IrKW^fiH I Men's Niffht Shirts, bean- Klip
liJll! a i\ ©H muslin, well made, bean- •Tlfiif 1
USlUa.ll f I Liflila tifully trimmed,wortU7sc UUU
Children's Natural and White
Underwear at one-third off. I
Men's White Unlanndried
Ladies' and (rents' Underwear in Shirts, our special flrt A
flat and ribbed styles, good selec- make; best 81.00 Shirt hf|P
tion left at less than cost. maile < olll y ' wU U
MUSLIN GOWNS. MUSLIN DRAWERS.
60c Gowns . . .45c 5-Tnek, Good Muslin -.200
75c and 85c Gowns 65c New Styles, Emb. Trimmed. —Me
$1.00 and $1.25 Gowns . 88c Wide Embroidery Trimmed toe
Corset Covers, Skirts, Etc., at Low Prices.
Children's Gowns and Drawers at Cost of Material.
The above has been made to our special order.
CORSET SALE THIS WEEK!
Knit Worsted Goods Very Cheap to Close Out.
gsng^gs^ Third and Cedar Sts. and Wabasln egßsga^n^
111!**"' St., 2d Door From Posioffice. «^*7Jl
sTdi e boa r dsT ""
fi^^^^^^^^S^^P§ ® ny ne °f Sideboards is
id'ict^s tire as lowhs is con-
1 f|? sistent with honest work-
T manship. As a starter, we
■ i j^a j*J'& ® offer you one in y ° litl Oilk '
j ' Iw^ i l^ x^^« Bevel Plate Mirror,
>fc - ir -4^ a *wßt.c^ r-'t ~~:\-,-~* Credit r lan.
The Palace Furniture & Carpet Co,
Sf^catS^e. 419 and 421 Jackson St., Near 7tli.
THE CONTINUOUS LIBERAL
* We are making on all DRY GOODS, CLOAKS,
HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR, Etc., we off
A SPECIAL BARGAIN:
20 pieces Fine Unbleached Table Linen, worth
67 and 69 East Seventh Street.
21 REDUCTION SALE
Of Shoes insures the Greatest Bargains ever known. Equaled
by none, surpassing- all. Examination of the quality of goods
we offer will prove them to be the best values ever known. All
goods are warranted, and, if not satisfactory, can be exchanged
or money will be cheerfully refunded. Everything- marked in
plain figures, and one price.
The Largest Retailers of Fine Shoes in the Northwest
87 AND 89 EAST THIRD STREET,