Newspaper Page Text
FOU Mme. M. Vale. Xler Complexion ICcmcdlcs Award ed tlie Highest ITXedaiw and IM plonias at tlie World's Fair, • Chicago, 1893. This will permanently settle iu the mi;uls pf the public which remedies to use — Mine. Yule's only for purity uud merit. Beauty Cultivated Youth Restored V.ttli These F»mou» Remedies. CONSILTA'TIONS FREE at the Temple of Beauty. Faciai Massage and -MedicaieS Face timing. Treatment free with every purchase. ~ " *°7n o v I'nx ■ Ladies purchasing their remedies this I weofe will receive a jar of Mme. Ynle's | fr;ii;rii!!t ami delicious Almond lilos i soiu Complexion Cream. I'rice §1.00 | per jar. | Sent with mail orders also. , '—""noon FOB oxk WEEK^r* PRICE LIST. Grey hair turned back to its original color Without dye. YALE'S EXCELSIOR HAIR TONIC ' Is the first and only medicine in the history of the world known to turn grey hair to its original color without dye. Stops hair lulling in from 24 hours to one week. Cre fues a luxuriant growth. Guaranteed pure. Price S>l per buttle; 6 lor iii FRECKLES REMOVED. MFRRIKTS Will remove any' case of IMLitlVLrt Freckles, it matters not ir they have been from childhood to old age. Every bottle guaranteed to clear ihe skiu and leave ihe complexion beautiful. Price 81 per bottle. WRINKLES REMOVED. "EXCELSIOR SKIN FOOD," °rES!SS ■\\ rinkJes and every trace of age.- Two sizes, price 51. 50 and. $3.00. SUPERFLUOUS HAIR REMOVED. f^FST KT.'^TT T ls the Olllv remedy " hni tj\i\tiL . known to scientific chem- j istry that permanentiy removes aud destroys tue grotttu of superfluous hair. Price $5.00. MME. YALE'S GUIDE TO BEAITY Will be ninilci ladies sending 6 cents to pay postage. Free to callers. Gives extracts from .Vine. i'dJe's famous lectures on Beautv ulture. Gives valuable advice and price list of reir!e(!ies for removing every facial disfigurement, developing the bust, etc 2»iAIL OKUERS promptly filled. AUDitESS ALL OKDEKS Mine. fl. Yale, Beauty aua Complexion Specialist, Temple of Beauty. 22, Mannheimer's New Building; Cor. Otti nnd Robert Sts., St. I'nul, Miuii. There isn't a sleepy place in any department in the big ore. Only the widest of wide-awake care, attention to every detail, and Know ing How could make such little prices possible. 10 CENTS Per ran for very choice, new pink Sal moivjust received. 4^ CENTS Per pound for very choice Freucb cured Prunes. 15 CENTS Per can for 3-lb cans Clam Chowder. S5 CENTS Per can for the large double-sized can3 fcpiced Sardines. 10 CENTS Per lb. for fancy Evaporated Egg Plums. CHEESE. Fancy New Sage Cheese, just re ceivi'd, at our Butter Department. SI (0 CENTS Por package for perfectly clean Cur li'.n'j-. These are cleaned by our own Guecial machinery, and are thoroughly, rot semi-clean; ready, without further reparation, for the puddine, cake or ir.ince meat. We do not think it pos sib*e for human hands to set dried fruit as absolutely clean as are these Cur rants. 15 CENTS Per can tor Iluckin's Souds. Any vari ety in these small-size cans. 25 CENTS Per basket for fancy Muscat Grapes. 25 CENTS For fancy Conichon Grapes in baskets. $1.25 Per bushel for fancy Quinces. 5 CENTS Per quart for good Cranberries. Tlis leal Market. Boiling Beef, per lb 4c Shoulder Roasts, peril) 6(a7c Piib Roasts, per i1».... ; ..S@lOc Sirloin Steaks, ucc !b / ' JL2i-£c Leg o' Mattou, y«i \t> 10c Chickens and Turkeys At pr:ce<: at>ree«t of the meats. Yerxa Bros, & Go, Right-Priced Grocers, SEVENTH AND CEDAR. RECOLLECTIONS OF DIXIE, ENTERTAINING STORIES OF EARLY LIFE IV THE SOUTH. "NIGGER IN EVERY CORNER." How a Black Coat Aided in Giving a Southron the Title of Col onel—.\ Slave Wedding Thirty five Years Ago— Queer Quirk in the Ceremony — Funeral ol' a Negro Preacher. Many years ago social and domestic interests connected my life with the South to a considerable extent, and I passed a good deal of time in Kentucky with au uncle mine. The life in the country among the slaves was nothing new to me, as I had been raised in Maryland, from earliest youth up to the age of sixteen. The place consisted of some 500 acres of hill and bot tom land. "The White house," as it was called by the nesrroes, was an old-fashioned frame house, with a broad ball through the middle, and rooms on both sides, which for comfort and convenience has never been ex celled by the architecture of more modern times. The household consisted of the colonel, as ne was always called, his wife and two daughters, with a retinue of servants, which can only be described by the native expression of "a nigger in every corner." On the whole, it was about the most perfect household for ease, quiet and comfort that could be found in any country, touch sweet butter and cream, such fried chickens, such corn bread and bacon WERE NOT TO UE FOUND outside of Kentucky. Why I come to be there is of no importance, except to account for the authorship of these simple recollections of the past. There were on the place about twenty live slaves, big and Uttle, young and old; they were a fair average of the slaves of the far South, having, been brouaht from Louisiana, when the colonel gave up planting sugar at Bayou La Fourche, on account of his health, and settled in Kentucky. He was a conscientious, eood man, and would no more have thought of selling a slave thau he would of selling one of his own children. He had about one hundred and fifty when he left Louisiana, and had to provide for them. So he purchased a large tract of land in Missouri, aud lo cated them all on it, except the Ken tucky contingent. It was a delightfully equipped plantation, and everybody, white and black, was happy, well-fed and contented. One day 1 said, "Uncle, where did you get the title of colonel?" "Well," tie said. "I either inherited it from my uncle, who was once United States In dian agent for the Cherokees, or it was bestowed upon me because 1 wear a black coat, while all the other people wear KENTUCKY JEANS. Either would entitle me to the rank. This uncle to whom he referred as hav ing cast the title upon him by descent, while acting as United States agent for the Cherokees, was asked by a superior officer in an official communication "How far the Tombiirbee ran up?" and replied "That as lung as he had lived in the country the Tombicbee had always ruu down." Tradition has it that his wit cost him his office. There was a country store kept in the neighboring village by an old man, who was a fair typo of the community, which was a rendezvous for . 11 the people who shopped, loafed or waited for the steam boat. One day the colonel fell under discussion, and the proprietor said: "The colonel is a good man, a fine neighbor, no bet ter anywhere; but (tapping his forehead with his linger) he is a little tetched. Don't you tnink he tried the other day to make me believe that the world was round, and kep on turning. Now, what would become of the steam boats when they cot underneath? Yes, the colonel is fust rate, but he is a little teched." Once while in this store, waiting for the steamboat, 1 remarked to the peo ple present, numbering fifteen or twenty, "Why don't you have A daily mail; the Louisville packet carries it by here every day, and you only get one once a week by horse conveyance?" No one seemed to know or care, so I said, "I am on my way to Washington, and I will try and fix it for you. Wtio is your representative in congress? Not a man present could tell me, although only a few weeks before they had all voted solidly for him, viva voce at that When I got to the capital 1 found he was the celebrated Green Clay Smith, whom I had known very well as governor of the territory of Montana, He said: "Damn it, what do they want with a daily mail? They don't get one letter in a lifetime" (He became a preacher afterwards), but 1 pleaded special reasons on my own ac count, and he promised; but it has not yet been accomplished, and the old horse ai rives still once a week. 1 remember a slave wedding that took place there some thirty-live years ago. The contracting parties were Nannette, a very black negress of about nineteen who belonged to my uncle, and a sprightly young darky from a neigh boring place known as Myrick's Jitn. The approaching nuptials CREATED OBEAT EXCITEMENT. and interest for several weeks before the event transpired, both iu the quar SPECIAL 4AILLINERY ALE OF /▼▼ONDAY Everything in this superb stock of Head wear for the Fair Sex will be sold at a sacrifice. Trimmed, 1 1 1 TJI in a Diversified ilntrimmed HU \ Varle'y at About and Piataux ß lo I U Half-Price. $25, $20 and $18 PflfiflQ at $12 and $9. $8, $7 and $6 UUUUO at $4.98 and $3.98. Handsome Toques, $1.49. Just received, a lot of Imported French Felt Sample Hats that will be sold at $1.29. 412 and 414 WABASHA STREET, THE -SAINT I^TJL DAILY GLOBE SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER "I2," JSSsT— SISTSE^^PASESr ters and the White house, and extended for many miles into the surrounding country, Nannette being a great belle, and Jim quite a swell. The young ladies prepared the bridal irown, which consisted of a pure white dress, cut very decollete, winch, when worn by the bride, produces a vivid contrast at the Hue between the jet black neck and bosom and the upper edge of the dress. Her head was adorned with a wreath of blue roses made from tissue paper, the strange color r.o doubt arising from the fact that paper of no oth**r color was attaina ble nearer than Cincinnati; but the effect was quite stunning, and the bride, like all other brides, looked "perfectly lovely," which was the general judg ment of all the critics. Among the queer population on the place was a free negro, a preacher called Uncle John, lie was a very old man, and had married and baptized all the negroes in the neighborhood for many, many years. Ue was the husband of one of uncle's slave vvoineu named Auut Rachel, who came nearer to establish ing Darwin's theory of OUR COMMON ANCJESTRY than any argument he ever advanced in support of it. As she would stand at her wash tub with her abnormally long arms reaching below her knees, ana her apish expression of face, one would swear that her ancestors, if not our own, were monkeys without any doubt. Well, Uncle John was to perform the mar riage ceremony.of course, and when the night arrived, the black people flocked to the wedding in large numbers. The quarters were decorated and illumin ated to the extent of the available means to those ends. The White house hold were all in full dress for the occasion. The hour arrived, and in came the bridal party. After. a buzz of admiration, the ceremony commenced. Uncle John placed the hand of the bride iu that of the groom, and said, addressing Nanuette, "Will you take the gentleman you hold by the hand for yo husband?" to he blushingiy responded that she would. "Will you talce the lady you hold by the tiaud for yo wife?" Jim answering affirmatively. Uncle John then in the most solemn manner and impressive voice said: "Then you is man and wife so long as you has your health and strength, so help you God," and the knot was tied. He the.n opened a prayer with the ap peal, "O'h, most persistent Lord," and called down upon the young couple blessings with a fervor which none but a most uersistent Lord could have de nied. The limitation of HEALTH AND STRENGTH granted by the preacher caused some merriment at tne time, but when 1 con sider the ease" with which the tie is sundered at the present day, it would seem that some such qualification in the ceremony of today would be more in ac cord with the usual result of marriages than the language employed. It was not long after this joyous event that another of an exactly opposite character oceurred on the place, i was startled one day with the announce ment from one of the blacks: "Mars Charley, yo Uncle Sohn is dead." I rushed out to the cabin occupied by the old man, and found him lying on the floor by the side of his bed in a state of unconsciousness and apparently deal" life dead. 1 had seen a good of and something of death, but the sud denness of this call rather put me to my trumps for the moment. You must know that on a plantation the mis tress is the physician, has her medi cine chest, and prescribes for all com plaints; my first thought was to call her, but I remembered a test, and ap plied a looking glass to the old man's mouth to see if he breathed, and soon determined that he was dead. I had him laid on his bed, and the prepara tion for the burial turned over to his family. In the negro districts of the South there is a medium of communication among the blacks that quite equals the circulation of news In the Indian coun try; it circulates, and no one knows how. Such an important event as the death of Uncle John was sooii known far and wide. The BUKIAL DAY WAS FIXED, and all preparations made. The church was on a hill about two miles from our place. The grave was dug. The day arrived. Negroes arrived in wagons and on horseback from all the surrounding country until quite a concourse was assembled. On every place in the South there is what the Yankees would call a "handy man." He is usually 8 carpenter and general tinker, who can do any odd job that surpasses the intellect of the ordinary slave. Sometimes he is a white man, and sometimes a negro. We had a white man named Odell, who was good at any work from putting a spoke in a dam aged wagon wheel to making a coffin. He made the coffin, and all was ready for the final day. It never occurred to me that in the death of Uncle John we had lost the main actor in all our fu nerals, to wit: the parson, and I for got to find a substitute, not being well up iu the conduct of such matters. So when the procession was ready to move Odell and I mounted, led the column. TIIE BAIN POUKED down in a steady stream, and the day and scene were most dreary. Arrived at tiie grave, we placed ourselves on one side fronting it, and awaited events. A long silence ensued, and 1 saw in a mo ment that the negroes were waiting for me to open the ceremonies. If ever there was a moment in my life when I felt at fault that was the most trying. I was not in the habit of praying in pub lic, and 1 thought among such devoutly pious negroes they might misun derstand auv speech I could make on the virtues of the dead preacher, and deem it sacrilegious. What would I not have given lor an Episcopal prayer book, from which I could have read the solemn burial service, but it was not at hand. 1 was speechless. 1 waived my hand to tke men with the shovels to fill the grave. At this poiut the most toucn ing event occurred, and turned what would otherwise have been a cold fail ure into the most impressive, solemn and picturesque burial service I ever witnessed. Old Aunt Kachel, Uncle John's widow, stepped to the grave and looking down into it, with tears in her eyes, said the simple words. "Far ye well, John." No other word was spoken. Times have changed In that once primitive and delightful country. F. Prettiest Girl in New York. A tribunal of experts just decided that Miss Ryder, of No. 16 West Sixty-first street, is the "prettiest girl" of Gotham. It was so adjudged of ter long delibera- MISS MAUD RYDER. tion by the grave judges and a sharp contest on the part of the candidates. A BOON TO MANKIND. Panmalt Coffee Destined to Sup plant Tea, Cocoa and Common Cofifee. Ordinary coffee Is harmful. Every sensible mother knows this, and refuses it to her children. It causes more de- rangements of the stomach than any other known food or beverage, nearly every case of dyspepsia, iudigestiou, heartburn, sour stomach, nervousness, inability to sleep well, habitual con stipation, headache and innumerable other symptoms of disease of the dicestA ive apparatus and alimentary canal can be traced to its use. Every intelligent physician advises his patients to stop drinking coffee when they complain of dyspeptic symptoms; and it is a well known fact that the laziest, most in dolent, careless, shiftless, worthless, good-for-nothing and sickly people in the world belong to the Oriental races, who indulge immoderately m the use of common coffee. This boon to mankind, "Panmalt Coffee," is not only absolutely harm less, but is a healthful, nourishing, fragrant, delicious, exhilirating tonic, and is prepared for the market under the direct supervision of one of the best known and most skillful physicians in the United States from carefully select ed and scientifically comoined nutritive principles of choice cereals. ._ , ■. This predestined popular beverage is being placed on the market by the Cody-Powell Coffee Company, of La Crosse, Wis., a-nd the two names in cluded in the style of the firm are ex ceptionally familiar -to the average American citizen. Dr. Frank Powell (White Beaver) is well known in St. Paul and the Northwest as a skillful physician and an adept surgeon; and Col. W. F. Cody (Buffalo Bill), the re nowned scout and guide, has not only a national reputation, but in all Christen dom his name and deeds are known. The writer is no cliemist nor coffee ex pert; but common sense would dictate that "Panmalt" Coffee must have merit, or these celebrated old plainsmen would not have taken hold of it. These men i who dwelt upon the plains for years, by circumstances and experience, are "Nature's Physicians," and have nat urally acquired ideas unknown to the i less experienced. Unnecessary. New York Press Father— And he wants you to be his wife? . Daughter— Yes. — Well, I suppose you know something about his character, his con dition and prospects. Tell me what you know about him. Daughter— Well, In the first place, he has plenty of mouey, and — 1 Father— H'm I Pleniy of money? I think, Jenny, it is unnecessary to enter into further particulars. Arrange the matter between yourselves. Bless you, my child; bless you. $25 in Gold Given Away. $25 every week. See advertisement of the Plymouth Clothing House on page 3. BURLINGTON HEIGHTS. The Ladies' Afternoon Eucljre club met at the residence of Mrs. W. E. Sockstader Wednesday afternoon. After many spirited games, prizes were finally won by Mrs. Walker, of St. Paul; Mrs. Corwiu and Miss Edith Howes. Arrangements are making by the Burlington Heights Social club to have the first regular dance of the season Thanksgiving; eve, the 29th inst. Miss Sue Clarke, who has been mak ing her home at High wood tor some time, leaves today to spend the whiter in St Paul. Mrs. Dufresne, of Merriam Park, and Mrs. John Wharry. of Minneapolis, were the guests ot friends here Wednes day. Mr. and Mrs. Alathias, of St. Paul, visited their daughter. Mrs. Frank M. Williams, Monday. Mrs. Richards, of Minneapolis, is the guest or her sister, Mrs. E. J. Whitney. - Herbert Fry, of Minneapolis, visited friends on Newport avenue Mouday. .: Mr. Payson, of Chicairo, is visiting the family of Mr--. Rose Pace. ■■■- : «— While you have health and employ ment make it a point to deposit some thing every wrek in our State Savings Bank; Gs'rmania Life In*. Co.'s Brlir , cor> 4th ami Minn. st.--. t bhonlit 3:uay <>f bickiress. come, or 'employment iaii, tile imuk will suuiu belweeu you autl waut. s Hanan Shoe Lh UlllJJ a»ll y FIRST PRIZE A WARDED / WORLDS FAIR, iS 93 ! ; Our Discount Sale Continued this week. EVERY SHOB V . in our Store SACRIFICED ! /.' '. • v Branch Stores In All the Principal Cities of the United States. . HANAN SHOE COMPANY, ;•; . • ■;. 92, 94, 90 East Seventh Street, St. Paul. SUBURBAN SOCIAL NOTES. VRRRIAM PARK. The Dancers' club inaugurated a series of hops in Woodruff hall Tues day evening. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Black, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Wat son, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Watkins. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Boise, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Space, Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Baker, Mr. and Mrs. Fay, Mr. and Mrs. Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Avery, Dr. and Mrs. S. G. Cobb, Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Baker, Miss Reddine lon. Miss Phillips, Misses Brewer, Miss Sullivan. Messrs. Wonderly, Woodruff, Baker, Church, Dr. Wetherbee, Dr. Phillips. The members of St. Mark'e Altar society are preparing to open their new hall. Three evenings of this week, Wednesdav, Thursday and Friday, spe cial programees and refreshments will be served. Prof. H. Priem will direct the music, and the Park quartette ap pears. The young ladies of Trinity M. E. church will give a "pie" social at the home of Mrs. G. P. Jacobson, Uni versity avenue, Friday evening. A musical and literary programme will be eiven. John F. O'Heron, tnspector at the Minnesota transfer, went to Des Moines Monday, where he was married. Mr. and Mrs. O'iieron will reside iu the Park. A pleasant social was held la the par lors of the Presbyterian church Thurs day evening, with 6-o'clock dinner served by the laaies of the cnurch. The ladies of St. Mary's church held a sale of home-made cooking yesterday afternoon in the vacant buiiding ad joining the bank. Gaston Henderson entertained a num ber of friends at tea Thursday evening on the occasiou of the eighth birthday anniversary. The ladies of Olivet Congregational church will meet with Mrs. S. J. Clark, Milwaukee street, Thursday afternoon. The Young Ladies' Guild Hall Club of St. Mary's Church gave a pleasant party at Woodruff hall Friday evening. Mrs. C. G. Harger Jr. is in Water town, N. Y., with her husband, who is ill at the home of his sister. Miss Frances Ball, a graduate of St. Luke's hospital, Chicago, has been vis iting Mrs. \V. H. Crandall. Mrs. C. J. Sage is entertaining Mrs. Hudson aim sister, Miss Mattie .Crab tree, of Boone, 10. Mrs. Taylor, from the South, is the guest of theJMisses Brewer, on Ferouia avenue. There will be special service for chil dren in the evening at the Presbyterian I church. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Dutcher are spending a few days in Davenport, 10. Mrs. F. D. Austin and her sifter, Mrs. Hall, left for California Monday. Miss Reddington, of Omaha, is visit ing her aunt, Mrs. W. A. Boies. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Murray have re turned from a tr;p to Illinois. HAML.IXE. The noted visitors in chapel this week have been: Aionday, Dr. lluntington; Tuesday, Dr. J. B. Young, editor ol the Central Advocate, St. Louis; Wednes day. Bishop J. 11. Vincent, of Chautau qua fame, and Dr. Day, pastor of Cal vary church, New York; Friday, Dr. Edwards, editor of the Northwestern Christian Advocate, Chicago. The marriage of C. H. Sloeum, '89, to Miss Cora Blair Gulick is announced for next Wednesday evening. The cere mony will be performed at the borne of the bride-elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Gulick, Twenty-fourth street north. The at home caras reads 1400 Stevens avenue, after Dec. 1. The 'Prep' Society, including about 100 students, cave their annual banquet in ttie university hall Friday evening. The parlors were Kay with "bunting, a programme was prepared and after an elaborate supper toasts were given, with K. P. Kaighn toastmaster. The ladies of the VV. C. T. U.will give a New England supper next Thursday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs". George 11. liazzard, Simpson avenue. The ladies of Knux Presbyterian church gave a social at the home ol Mrs. Craighead, in Wuodluwu park, Friday eveniug. Mrs. E. W. Koley, of Hewitt avenue, is entertaining her daughter, Mrd. We land and children, of Brainerd. Mrs. C. Chamberlain entertained the L. H. M. S. Tuesday evening at her home on Simpson avenue. Mrs. W. C. Crawford entertained the W. C. T. U. at tea Thursday in her home in Woodlawn Park. Rev. David Shannon, of Buffalo, has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shannon. Mrs. McCrea has been entertaining her brother from Canada, who returned home this week. The Saturday Night club met with Mrs. Fred Grant, of Miunehaha street, last evening. Mrs. Scarles, of San Josp, Cal., is visiting Mra. G.F. Wells and Mrs. F. W. Watson. Miss Edith Law, "J3, of New Rich moud. Wis., is visituig Miss Bertha Bell, *9L Rev. C. W. Lawaon, of Sauk Center, was a campus visitor this week. Rev. W. C. Gross, of Faruiiugton.was a campus visitor this ueeK. A. D. Root, of St. Louis, is visiting his family on Wesley avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Montgomery arc visiting iu St. Peter. Miss Marie Miller is spending Sunday wiih friends at Buffalo. Bert Oakley, of Buffalo, is a campus victor. Tlie inarriaga of AiliS Greer and Oweu Van Schoonhoveu will be celebrated Wednesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Greer, of Capitol ave nue. ST. PAUL PARK. There will be a musical and literary entertainment at the Baptist church, Friday evening, by the young people's society. The following is the pro gramme: Symphonie No. 9, Haydeu, Misses Belden and Parker; medley, two mandolins and guitar, C. T. and J. C. McKown and P. B.Churchill; recita tion, "The Bridge o' the Tay," Mrs. ue Rome; armorers' song, De Koven, P. P. Churchill; Waltz No. 1. Chopin, Miss Frances Parker; selection. Continental quartette; a Norwegian song, Loge, Miss M. Aida Smith; Polish dance, Scnarwenka: vocal solo,"You," Robyn. J. C. McKown; valse. Op. 83, Durand, Miss Lyda Vuckel; vocal solo, O. C. Moody; "Dancing O'er the Waves," White, Continental quartette. Miss Nellie Fife, of Sendi, Japan, is the guest of Mrs. 0. R. Cowell, and will speak tonight at the Baptist church. Miss Fife is a missionary, and was sent from Minnesota by the Baptist board. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Trickey were very pleasantly surprised last Saturday night by their friends calling on them in a body, it being the fifth anniversary of their wedding. The Odd Fellows will eive a dancing party at Opera hall Thanksgiving eve. Every effort is beiug put forth to make it a grand success. Mesdames Shepperly, Yeager and Gredin, of St. Paul, spent Wednesday with Mrs. H. Hummelman. Mr. and Miss Schlecht, of Austin, 111., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Lemon, on Summit avenue. Mrs. E. S. Ilogan, of St. Paul, was the guest of Mrs. George li. Lemon Wednesday. The Misses Gysness, of Portland, Or., spent several days with Mrs. J. M. Ilickey. Mrs. C. R. Cowell is entertaining Mr. and Mrs. William Fowler, of Red lands, Cal. Mr. Jackson, of California, and Mr. We offer for a few days, commencing y 9 Or as long as they last, Our Entire Stock of Two Hundred All our own make, Best Material and Workmanship Guaranteed, at These garments are not manufactured to sell cheap, but are made of Perfect Skins, lined with the heaviest satin, and in the latest style, with bailoon sleeves and extra large collar. We have yet an enormous stock of skins on hand, and before we man ufacture them into garments we must dispose of our present stock, hence the sacrifice. Make your selection Monday early. Ask to See Our SEAL and OTTER JACKETS. For quality and style in these articles we defy competition. 20 EAST SEVENTH STREET. and Mrs. Will Arnold, of New York, are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Parker. The Woman's elub met at the library Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. De Cou read a paper on "Our Public Schools." which was followed by an extremely lively discussion. Mrs. James Kelley. Henry and Lunde, of Baldwin, ar3 the guests of Mrs. W. J. O'Brieu. Mrs. Abbie Hill and son Fred spent the week in Minneapoiis with friends. Mrs. William lliff, of Elk River, is visiting her mother, Mrs. E. Truax. Mrs. Mary A. Cowell sDent the past week with friends in St. Cloud. Mr. Leightly, of Indiana, is visiting his sister. Mis. George Tha yer. ST. ANTHONY PARK. The many friends of Dr. C. M. Can non, of Bay.less avenue, will be gratified to learn that he is recovering from his recent serious accident, and is now able to be around. The ladies of the Congregational church gavo an enjoyable social iu tht church parlors Friday evening. An interesting programme was carried out. Mrs. E. 11. Burghardt. of Bay less ave nue, will entertain the Ladies' Aid so ciety Tuesday afternoon of this week. Mrs. Friend B. Brace will entertain the Ladies' Reading circle Friday after noon at her home on Bayleas avenue. The Misses,Ray and Daisy Hoyt will leave this week for El Paso. Tex., where they will spend the winter. Mrs. E. C. Flags, of Raymond ave nue, is entertaining ner aunt, Mrs. Mary McCammon. of Aurora, 111. Mrs. J. A. Wheeler, of Mason City, 10., is the guest of Mrs. J. J. Merrill, of iiayless avenue. The Readine: Circle met with Mrs. C. A. Dunn, of Langford Park place, Fri day afternoon. Miss Margaret Balch, of Charles City, 10., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. b. Harwood. D. A. Cudworth returned from Carroll, 10., this week. Mrs. C. D. Bentley and daughter have ll returned from a two months' visit i n Ann Arbor, Mich. A number of the i'ark ladies are at tending Mrs. Metcaif's art clas3 in St. Paul. Among them are Mesdames C. Dunn, A. M. Woodward, J. 11. Bullard and R. V. Pratt. The ladies of the Church of Our Father gave a dance in Central hall last evening. Capt. George M. West, of West Point, Lake Minnetonka, is visiting II M. Cheney. Mrs. Talmage has returned from a visit to Stillman Valley. MACALESTER. The Hyperion Society elected the following new officers Friday evening: President, G.E.Johnson; "vice presi dent, H. Gordon; secretary.il. C. Schul er: treasurer, F. E. Balcome; critic, Mr. Berg; chaplain, P. A. Ewert; ser geant at arms, J. 11. Seller. The Ladies' Aid society of the Presby terian Church met with Mrs. Thomas Dixon, of Cambridge avenue, Friday afternoon. Dr. A. W. Ringland, of Summit ave nue, will preach in the Andrews Pres byterian church, of Minneapolis, Sun day. Harry Vincent spent a few days at his home iu St. Croix Falls the past week. Pascal McConnel returned Tuesday from a visit to his home in St. Peter. F. A. Clarksou, of Duluth, called on Park friends the past week. Dr. A. W. Ringland was in Chicago during the week. Charged With Wheat Stealing. Special to the Globe. Jamkstows, N. D., Nov. 11.—Will iam Johnson, living near Kailopolis, in the northern part of the county, has Deen arrested and taken to Covington to answer to the charge of thuftof wheat. He was captured iu Valley City, bo far his thefts are said to reach about 1.100 bushels.