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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 27, 1895, Image 19

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-10-27/ed-1/seq-19/

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*)A(OI) \V. SO\Vm-*KS MAS A COL-
Yy value. 7^*
oxe is a little 1.l Ml' of nrass
twexty-tiiree •IU XDB B D
years old.
— — . —__ i
Valuable greek piece.
Silver Dollur Worth *. 10 , nnd a.
I Half Dollar Worth *j"l**» Anion--;
the List.
7. ~~~- 7~ ~~~ ~ '
'77 ■■ _-■ — *
Jacob AY. Sawders, the news-dealer
Jacob AY. Sawders, the newsdealer
of 114 East Seventh street, is not !
a millionaire, though he has "all |
kinds of money." Indeed, he prob- |
ably has more kinds of monty than
any other citizen of St. Paul. Mr. J
Sowders is not a grasping monopo
list, nor even a gold bug. He knows
nothing of construction companies,
designed to build railroads without
loss to the builders. He was never
a member of a wholesalers' asso
ciation or manufacturers' combina
tion, organized to equalize prices for
the benefit of the consumer. Mr.
Sowders is a coin collector. Possibly
this definition is vague. Except the
clergyman who has received a new
call, everybody is a coin collector.
But Mr. Sowders differs from the
vulgar herd in that he does not aim
to collect American coins exclu
sively. He even avoids the popu
lar quarter, and accepts unwillingly
a ten-dollar bill of crisp and crack
ling newness. He will not positive-
Chinese Gold Coin*
ly refuse a five-dollar note, but he
will grasp with pleased avidity an
old and battered penny. If the pen
ny is so much contused that it can
scarcely identify itself further than
to indicate in a feeble way that lt
was born come time in the reign of
George 1., lfr. Sowders will press it
madly to his impassioned lips, al
though he knows full well that ver
digris is a virulent poison, and th&it
venerable coins fairly blossom with
It is difficult to believe that any
stock can be bought by an East Sev
enth street merchant except that he
may sell it at a slight advance, for
this thoroughfare is as successful as
It is commercial. But Mr. Sowders
Is always buying coins, and he never
jells them. He loves 'Lo look at them,
Especially if they are old and out
landish. It has occurred to him that
strangers may also love to look at
them. Therefore has he tacked his
funny looking pennies and his
crushed and battered dollars upon
several boards and stood the boards
an end in the window of his store.
the strangers who love to look at
Our Prices Talk! We Are Selling
. • .... .-- ~--^-— ~-^-*"=*'Mw-S_s_____ ...
Every Jewel Is Guaranteed by Us.
Northwestern Hardware Co.
417-419 Wabasha Street.
'■*c coins and the boards -are by no )
•means few. They stand in front '
. if No. 114 for many minutes at a tme i
(and look lovingly upon the bits of ,
! copper, iv-'kel and silver. ' Incident- 1
'■ i ally, they sometimes look upon the J
Turkish Cooper Coin.
j cover of a fat little yellow book with
' a red title about something that was
j "Deceived by a Duke." Or the glance
aimed at a big copper cent may ac-
cidentally, fall upon the announce
ment that "The Harry Hayward 3-
cent cigar differs from all others. A
single whiff will satisfy the con-
noisseur." Then the observer may
forget the big copper cent and at-
tempt to buy a Harry , Hayward
| cigar. Again, of course, the observer
l may restrain himself. But Mr.
j Sowders believes that strangers look
I only at his coins on a board.
The most disreputable-looking coin
on the board is also one of the most
precious. It is made of copper or
brass, or some other vulgar metal,
and is streaked with green. Is isn't
round, and probably never hoped to
be round. " It has a big wart in the
middle. But this coin is of most an-
cient and respectable lineage and its
' early associations were most refined.
The lump of brass is 2,300 years old,
and was produced at learned and
elegant Athens in the golden age of
Pericles. On its face the awkward
coin bears the helmeted head of
I Athene the Wise. On the reverse
} is her favorite bird, the owl, with
, the first letters either of the god
, dess' name or of the name of her
own city— "Athe." Yet this coin
J could never have been worth more
than a few cents to an ancient
Another Greek coin of alluring as-
sociation is one bearing a lion's
head. It is a Phocaic stater of that
favored isle which so charmed the
golden goddess of love and laughter
— the isle of Lesbos. Many a be
[ draggled vagrant of East Seventh
I street might feel a temporary sense
i of wealth could he but realize his
J proximity to a coin issued "just
! before the reform of the coinage
Half-Cent, 1804.
by Croesus, B. C. 560." The ex-
quisite beauty of Greek art is dis-
played in a valuable tetradrachm of
Catana, Sicily, dating back to 400
B. C. The face of this coin shows a
charming head of Apollo; the re-
verse, a four-horse chariot in the
midst of a mad race.
I Mr. Sowders exhibits also queer
-little Chinese" coins.'" They are not
' round, but j oblong, ;of ;aV brassy^ gold
color, and about a- quarter of an inch'
long.. Upon .these': coins are stamped
Chinese' statements :of extraordi
nary obscurity. The' metal . is an
alloy of gold. The value of the small
er of the coins is about 23 cents,
of the larger, 73 cents. Equally small
and odd-looking gold pieces are of
comparatively recent and domestic
origin. They are "products of Cali
fornia. One is a 50-cent piece mint-
ed in 1871; the other a dollar 0f*1875;
Both are octagonal In shape .and so
small that they look like tiny brass
weights for an apothecary's scales.
Other valuable or curios coins in
this collection are: A United States
Ancient Athenian Coin.
silver dollar of 1799, -worth $10; a 50
--cent piece of 1806, worth $5; a proof
dollar— .the flrsit minted of thait is
—of 1854, worth $25; a half -cent of
1804, the size of -the present cent; a
$3 gold piece of 1854; a Newfound
land gold piece of 1865 with a face
value of "200 cents or 100 pence;" a
big copper Turkish coin worth 2\_
cents; a twenty-mark German gold
piece of 1888, now valued at $10 be
cause it is one of the comparatively
few pieces coined during the brief
reign of thait excellent emperor,
"Unser Fritz." *• ■ •_;■-.:
The fascinations of Mr. Sowder's
board full of coins are aided and
abetted by a board full of old and
foreign currency, reminders of that
happy day when no man's paper was
rejected at the bank. A 3-cent Unit
ed States bill is on the board, and
is woi'th now a full silver- dollar. A
15-cent bill was bought for $5. On
both little bills is seen the famous
snake-like signature of United
States Treasurer Spinner.
A Chinese note of excellent manu
facture, probably . . European- •• or
American, states that "Nipon Ginko
will pay to the bearer One Yen." This
statement in English is supplement
ed by some Chinese assertions which
will not interest the reader. On the
other side of the bill is the picture
of an old gentleman wearing gray
whiskers and a peacock feather. If
the portrait Is that of "Nipon Gin
ko," he looks as if he would rather
pay two "yens" for the, bill than de
fraud a stranger. Mr. Sowders,
therefore, counts -this bit of Chinese
currency among his assets, although
he isn't quite sure whether "one yen"
Is ten dollars or fifty cents.
The result of fourteen years' pa
tient accumulation, the entire collec
tion of monetary freaks are worth,
in Mr. Sowder's opinion, not less
than including, of course, the
uncertain promise of Nipon Ginko.
The Man With the Jag- Wasted a
Lot ot Gratitude.
Detroit Free Press.
On a Grand River avenue car the
other day a middle-aged man who ap
peared to' have taken a drop too much,
leaned forward of a sudden and said
to the man opposite:
"By George! but I'm glad to see you!
You are the man who saved my life
about three months ago."
"I don't remember," said the party
"You don't! But that's the way with
all true heroes. I was about to be
run over by a butter cart in front of
the city hall, when you rushed forward
and pulled me aside. I thanked you
then, but desire to "
"You're mistaken ln the man," said
the supposed hero.
"What! Wasn't it you?" '
"No, sir." '
"Didn't you save my life?"
"Not a bit of It. You have evident
| ly mixed me up with some idiot who
i perhaps resembles me."
"How idiot?"
"For saving your life I am not in
the business. Had I seen you about
to be run over by a butcher cart, or
any other cart, I should not ' have
moved a finger."
"You are no hero, then?"
"No, sir."
"Then, sir," said the man who had a
drink too much aboard— "then, sir, I
shall not do what I was about to do
offer you a drink from this bottle! No,
sir—, no, sir! Instead of a hero you
are a blessed mean man, sir, and I
won't even ride In the same car with
you. My life was saved, but not by a
mean man, sir, and I get off right
here and leave you to ride on with
your contemptibillty."
Physicians Recommend It, Drug-
gists Sell It, Everybody
Praises It.
If we could sell one package of Py
ramid Pile Cure to every person in
America who is troubled with piles and
who would gladly give the dollar, to
be rid of the piles, we would have
about ten million dollars. The only
reason that we don't sell that many
packages this year Is that we will not
be able to get ten million people to try i
it. Just one application will prove its
merit and amply repay the cost of a
whole box.
The effect is immediate Comfort
comes at once and continued treat
ment will cure any case, no matter how
bad. • *.-._-
Pyramid Pile Cure soothes the in
flamed surface the instant it touches
it, heals it, reduces the swelling and
puts the parts into a healthy, active
condition. There is no substitute for it.
Nothing compares with it.
We have never 'heard of a single case
that it failed to cure; we have heard of
thousands that it has cured quickly
and completely.
Here are a couple of letters recently
received :
From Geo. C. Geick, Owens Mill, Mo.:
Some time ago I bought a package
of Pyramid Pile Cure for my wife who
had suffered very j much. The first
trial did her more good than anything
she has ever tried. It is just what is
claimed for it. ■ __ > - 7 7
From Richard Loan, Whipple, Ohio:
I have used the Pyramid Pile Cure
and am entirely, pleased and satisfied
with results. It doe 3 the work and no
mistake. . .....
The proprietors of Pyramid Pile Cure
could publish columns of similar let
ters, but- these are enough to show
what it will do in different cases.
Druggists sell Pyramid Pile Cure at
50 cents and* $1.00 per package. Made
only by the Pyramid Drug Co., of Al
bion, Mich. •
The marriage of Miss Julia Sheberj
to Henry Rosenberger took place Tues- (
day morning at the Church of . St.
Matthew at 9 o'clock. Father Soluce
officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Rosenberger
will be at home after Nov. 1, at 382
Livingston avenue.
Tuesday evening the Eradelphian
Book club will hold their meeting at,
the home, of Mrs. " John Dale. "Ro-'
mona," by Helen Hunt Jackson, is the !
subject to be discussed. |
Thursday evening the Svernd Danc
ing club, -which Is composed almost
entirely of West side young - people,
will give a select hop at Lltt's hall. '
The Thursday Night club met this J
week at the home of Mrs. G. F. Clif
ford and will meet next Thursday
evening with Mrs. D. W. Sltts.
Mrs,. Young, who has been the. guest
of her sister, Mrs. F. B. Doran, for a
couple -of months, returned to her
home in, Elgin, 111., on Monday.
Miss Ida Malone was married to Al
bert Wood at Hebron Baptist church
on Monday evening, Rev. Charles
Gamble officiating. -. -.7 .;
Miss Ad Schell, of New Ulm, who is
here for the purpose of attending St.
Josephs academy. 7 is staying with
Mrs. George Marti.
Miss Mattie Tales and Mr. Dlment,
who were delegates to the Christian
Endeavor convention at Duluth, have
returned home. *.-'■*
On Saturday evening the Prospect
Terrace Cinch, club will hold their
opening reception at the home of Mrs.
P. J. Bigue.
Thursday evening Mrs. R. Glessner
entertained at dinner a party in honor
of Mrs. F. C. Jones, of Chicago.
Mrs. Klrth, of Hayward, Wis., who
spent part of the week the guest of
Mrs. John Dale, has returned home.
Mrs. C. H. Lineau left' yesterday for
Waseca to visit her daughter. Mrs. J.
B. Lewis, ' for a couple of weeks.
Mrs. Ella Wright, of Adams, N. V.,
has returned home, after a pleasant
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Pease.
Thursday evening Miss Hattie Her
ring entertained , the Kas-Kas-Kia in
her usual happy, manner.
Next Friday evening the study class
will meet with Coleman, of East Wini
fred street. "...
Miss Mac Smart, of St. Cloud, is a
guest of Rev. Charles Gamble and wife
Mrs. Lauderdale . and son, of the
Clinton, have gone to Ellsworth, Wis.
Friday afternoon the Kensington Tea
club met with Mrs. Edward Goetz.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Lieber are visit
ing friends in Atlanta, Ga.
Albert Kins- has returned to his
home in Kalispel, Mont.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Johnson have re
turned from Northfield, Minn. .*;*•,-.
William Lucas is back from Fargo,
N. D. • ■ -
The Ladles' Aid Society of the Bates
Avenue Church met last Wednesday
with Mrs. D. R. Hevener, of Sixth
street. Officers were elected as follows:
President, Mrs. Van Deyne; vice presi
dent, Mrs. Brink; secretary, Mrs. Spind
ler; treasurer, Mrs. Niehauser. The
next meeting will be Nov. 6 with Mm
Frank Van Duyne, of Third street.
Miss Fannie Hamllne entertained the
Entre Nous Cinch club last Friday
evening at her home on Cherry street.
Prizes were taken by Miss Grace
Studeman and Ed- Noble. Miss Minnie
Wetmore will entertain the club next
Friday evening at her home on Fifth
Miss Effa Nordstrom, ''of Euclid
street, has issued, invitations for a
progressive euchre party to be given
at her home next Saturday evening.
Mrs. Dickenson and daughter Anna,
of Minneapolis, were the guests of
Mrs. Brounson the past week, on their
way to their future home in Ohio.
A special meeting of St. Agnes' Guild
of St. Peter's Church was held at the
home of Miss Josie Hurd last Tues
day evening.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the At
lantic Congregational Church gave a
turkey dinner In the church parlors
Friday last.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Deebach, of
East Fourth street, have moved to
the Zimmerman fiats, on Bates aye-
A very pleasing and successful en
tertainment was given at the Forest
street mission last Thursday even
The Ladies' Guild of St. Peter's
Church met Tuesday afternoon with
Mrs. C. N. Smith, on Cherry street.
The young people of the Bates Ave
nue church will give a popcorn social
at the church Thursday evening.
The Dayton's bluff. W. C. T. U. will
meet next Friday afternoon with Mrs.
Amos Hevener, of Sixth street.
Miss Ollle Freeman, of Bates ave
nue, will give a large dancing party
at her home Tuesday evening.
Mrs. H. C. Stowell, of Conway street,
was the guest of St. Anthony Park
friends the past week.
The Beneficial and Social Club of St.
Peter's Church met in the guild rooms
Tuesday evening.
Rev. S. W. Dickenson, of : Ravine
street, returned home Tuesday from
Syracuse, N. Y. ">,
6 Mr. and Mrs. Zimmerman, of East
Seventh street, returned last week
from St. Louis.
Mr. Freeman, of Bates avenue, has
as his guest this week William Mac-
Kay, of Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McCall,. of Hud
son avenue, left for the coast last
_ week.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Guesner left .
last week for their home in Connecti
cut. >-> .7,
The delegates to the C. E. convention
at Duluth returned home Monday.
Mrs. Gould and son Ralph have
moved to Eckenwald street.
Mrs. Dr. Collum, of Maple street, is
visiting in Indiana.
The young people ..of the M. E.
church gave a pumpkin pie social at
the residence of George Scofield Friday
evening, which was very largely at
tended. ■ ■ ■ _,--
The dancing party Friday evening
was one of the most delightful events
of the season. These parties seem to
be rapidly growing in favor.
Rev. Mr. JHertzler, of the college,
will occupy the pulpit at the Metho
dist church this evening.
Messrs. D. J. Lynch ' and " John
Pfeiffer have returned from their trio
to South Dakota.
Messrs E. S. . Smith and P. B.
Churchill were guests of H. O. Sproat
Sunday. . *.
The Bridge company are building a
new residence for the toll collector.
Rev. Mr. Duncan will preach at the
Presbyterian church this morning.
The literary societies of the college
gave a union literary social Friday
evening. ~
Milton Himmelwright, of St. Paul
moved. to the Park Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Dibble are the
guests of Miss C. H. Perkins.
YJ^S' ?•♦?• Sp.erzJ? spending a month
with relatives in Michigan.
M. Frank, of St. Peter, Minn., is the
guest of F. S. Shabert.
Mr. and Mrs., John Willoughby, are
home from Duluth. ■
"«*Th? marriage is announced of Miss
Carrie Taylor, daughter of Col , Taylor
and Mr. John Thompson, of the Schooi
of Agriculture, Mr. and Mrs. Thomp
son will be 'at home to their ma*
.friends, at No. 19 - Langford Park
place west.
■ Mr. and Mrs. Olllyer T. Davidson
have returned from a year's vacation,
visiting Washington, New York St'
Louis, and many other cities. :
Those who attended the Y. P S C
E. convention in Duluth were Ali«s
Connon, Miss Bessie Binghardt,. and
Mrs. E. C. Flogg. - .
The young folks of the Congrega
tional church gave a very nice enter
tainment, last Saturday night at-
Churchill hall. ; s at :
Mrs. S. E. Brace has returned from
an, extended trip to the St. Lawrence
Gulf, visiting the ..Thousand islands '"
-Mrs. J. H. Southall, of Bourne ave
nue, is entertaining her mother, Mrs
Rumsey,: of Fargo,- N. D. :,
_ Mrs. George- Whitcomb has returned
from * Vermont, where she - has . - been
visiting her parents.
Mrs. Joseph Chandler, a former real-"
dent of the park, .was a guest here
during last week. - • ,•- .(■■- -. 7>- ■■■
\ Mrs. E. H. ' „C* ' Taylor , and : family"-
nave returned from a trip to Portland,
'•' Mrs. Morris and Miss Frost will
I leave ■ Monday for a trip to Lake
Superior. „, - _ ••-.-*:_ * \ ,-. .-? ■■-.:■■.
| gPhe South Side Cinch club met with
Mr. and Mrs.. Schutte. last night, ■-f-
Mrs. George E. Randall, of Omaha, is
I visiting her parents.
Mr and Mrs. Victery will remove to
California 500n. ..- . .
■ 'Cdl. Liddgett has returned from
I in^u'luth,ttenden returned to her home
j in Duluth.
Yorknclf ' — "? haS returned to New
vaXl!e . Athenaean society rendered * a
, «£*£. lnterest,n? Programme in their
: n?£!£tyTrooms 'n the university last
I I \iS Instrumental solo, Clara Mar
; «riEai*?era "American Women Illustra-
i2i ' »ya4drJ.a Shuck; Walker art gal-
»2« * Kuth Faus; instrumental duet,'
UslS^ Edwards; life of Dv Maurier,
fcl-SJI?- Lindsay; description, : '.'Soul's
Awakening," by Grace Jennings; red
-1 Hv.2n' ,7 Kva Sheldon;--, discussion,
whether music, more than art, ren
ders man unfit for practical llfe ..
a mi-mat lye, Miss Lewis; negative, Miss
ivimball. .7
ii£ -S Phllomatheans held their meeti
i„Th£ Phllomatheans held their meet-
ing Friday night in the university. The
El^?riunin<Lwas as follows: Chaplain
exercises, T. H. Wilkinson; Indian
legends, W. P. Dyer; essay, N. Bat-
dorf; reading, T. H. Wilkinson; Indian
?ance, R. W. Terry, book review, G.
}v -Barnes; debate, Resolved, That the
Indians should be given the right of I
citizenship. Affirmative, O. S. Vail and
tr. D. Montgomery ; negative, J. W.
valentyne and C. E. Payne. Critics re-
port. 7;
The first annual federation .of the
\\ omen's club will be held at the West
hotel, Minneapolis, this week. The dele-
gates that will represent the Fort-
nightly club at Hamllne will be Mrs.
Akers, Mrs. Cowgill; Mrs. R. K. Evans:
and Miss Montgomery.
'.Bishop I. W. Joyce led chapel Thurs-
day morning, after which he made an
address to the students on "Christian
Education in the South." His address
was full of excellent advice. •-•-.«.•. ;,
The many friends of Willie Butts, son
of Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Butts, will be
pained to learn that he is very low, suf
fering from a surgical operation per-
formed last Friday.
Miss Clara Martin entertained the
senior class on Tuesday night at her
home on Hewitt avenue. The class
was fully represented and a delightful
evening spent. ... .-,-.'
" The officers of the Daniel league for
this year are: President, Arthur
.Tasker; vice president,- Howard Web-
ber; secretary, Neal Ross; treasurer,
Monroe Smith. 77 '
The Hamllne football team contem-
plated playing against the military
school of Shattuek on Wednesday last,
but the Shattuek . team failed to ap-
R'e-v. Dr. Shutter, of Minneapolis, will
lecture on "The Court Fools of Shakes-
peare" tomorrow evening in the uni
versity chapel. Admission free.
The Young Ladles* Foreign Mission-
ary society will hold a social next
Tuesday at the home of Mrs. F. F.
Lindsay, on Capitol avenue.
The Women's Home Missionary so-
ciety will meet with Mrs. Clinton
Chamberlain on Tuesday afternoon at
2 o clock sharp*.
Fletcher Miller and Miss Ada Miller,
who have been the guests of the Misses
Hart, have returned to their home in
. Mrs. Hopkins, Miss Belle Holly, Miss
Maud Gleason attended the C. E. con-
vention at Duluth the first of the week.
Several young people from Hamline
attended a social at Robert Wiseman's,
.Merriam Park, on Thursday night.
■ The freshman class of the university
will give a banquet next Thursday
evening in the university parlors.
The Young People's Gospel union
1 held a meeting Thursdty evening at
iMina Spear's, on Hewitt avenue.
I Rev. Father Gmeiner, of St. Paul.lec
,tured to the Philomathean and Am-
phlctyon societies Friday night.
Mrs. Reed Johnson received to dinner
-Sunday In honor of Mrs. Clara Duncan
of Fairchild, Wis. !
* Miss Lulu Taylor has been entertain
i ing her uncle, Rev. Dr. Bull, from
Pipe Stone City.
Miss Minor gave a very Interesting
talk to the young ladles of the hall
Tuesday evening. • .^,-7
. jJßhe Ladies' Aid society met at the
residence of Mrs. F. B. Cougill Thure
/nittt'.fif tc*rnr,r\— '.
The Hamline Cinch club met Satur-
evening at Mrs. Chapman's, on
Capitol avenue.
Mrs. F. E. Brown entertained Mr.
land Mrs. Henry Williams, of New
York city.'
v A very important business meeting of
the Y. M. C. A. was held. Tuesday In
the chapel. * - - •,
; The Hamline Whist club met Satur-
day evening at Mrs. Brown's, on Capi
tol avenue. .
Mrs. Capt. McDougall, of Duluth, is
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. G. H.
Bridgman. '■ . . ■
Mrs. Westfall and daughter left
Thursday for their home in Redwood
-Mrs. Sylvester, of Plainvlew, is visit-
ing her daughter Nellie at the ladies'
hall. *
i - Mrs. Chapman entertained a large
number of friends to luncheon Wednes
day. '.-■;
; The Hamllne C. L. S. C. met -Satur
day -with Mrs. Foltz on Pascal avenue.
7 A large number of young people will
give a hayrack party Friday night.
Mrs. Harriet E. Fulton, of Chicago,
is .spending a few days in Hamllne
Mrs. W. H. Gold, of Renville, is visit-
ing her daughter Ella at the hall.
Miss Nellie Coverdale, of Omaha,
Neb., spent Sunday in Hamline.
Mrs. Clearse, of Prescott, is visiting
her niece, Miss Elnora Dill. 7
Miss Fannie Druse, of -Roscoe, spent
Sunday at the ladies' hail.- . .
George H. Hazzard and wife spent
Thursday at Red Rock.
Rev. H. J. Van Fossen was at chapel
Thursday morning. .
" Frank E. Brown left yesterday for
Buffalo Center, 10. -
Mrs. Sherman has returned to " her
home in Chicago. 7. -7-77-.
j L. O. Lawrason is spending Sunday
at White-Bear. -
i Rev. F. M. Doherty, of Philadelphia,
is visiting here. ~
Arthur E. Johnson has returned to
Burlington, 10.
Miss Allen Is entertaining her sister
from Dundas.
•Rev. E. J. Funk left Friday for
Rochester. 7777 .-_
Fred Shadegg, of Prescott, is visiting
in Hamline. . :. ,
Mrs. Purnell has returned to Merril
land. Wis.
E. H. Charles, of Owatonna, is visit
ing here.
G. N. Morrison, of Duluth, is in Ham
Last Tuesday evening the Carleton
school of music gave a concert in the
Congregational church, which was well
{attended. Those taking part in the
programme were: Prof. Bagnall, plan-
list! Miss Fay, organist, and Prof. Col-
ville, soloist from Carleton, and Claude
■Madden, violinist, from St. Paul. The
i concert was a good success.
j The college literary societies will send
[delegates to the meeting of the
; Women's Federation of clubs at Mm
neapolis. Those from the Gamma Delta
i are Miss Elizabeth Taylor and Miss
j Ida Ellis, and from the Alpha Beta Phi
.- Miss Myrtle Kinyon and Miss . Mary
1 Hanson. The . two latter have parts
' On the prograriime. :
-President Strong is in the East at
present. .He attended the Congrega
tional council at Syracuse, N. V., and
the meeting of the A. B. C. F. M. at
Brooklyn. *.......
"-Miss Danfortli, preceptress of the aca
defrny, gave a reception Thursday in
honor of her friend, Mrs. C. W. Van
3*huyl. '-•- -
, Richard Tracy, a prominent business.
man of Salt Lake City, visited at Grid
ley hall this week. * 7
jj The A. B. Q. Glee club has begun Its
winter practice under the leadership of
Prof. Bagnall. : ■ •
* One of the . most unique ■ and inter-
esting entertainments of the season
was given Thursday night by the. Ep
wcrth League of Trinity M.E., church
at the elegant and hospitable home of
Mrs. George S. Wiseman, 1835 lglehart
street. > The entertainment was one of
those popular . events called • "Krazy t
Tea," and many of the prominent} so
ciety people were dressed for the occa
sion.'. After a few choice selections by
the band and a reading by Mrs.-Al
len, nee Bush, light refreshments . were
served.' Among .'those, present were
Mr. and Mrs.\Hillman7Mr. and Mrs.
: Woods, Mr. and Mn: Thayer, Mr» and
•••••••••••••••••o©*;©©® c G3©®©®©©©©©©©
I 81 East seventfi street. RoDert Igel, Proprietor. .1
| 81 East Seventh street. RoDert Igel, Proprietor. §
• The Most Complete Line of Colored and Fur- •
Z Trimmed Jackets in the City. ~ . Wg •
®$18 98_Ladl-8' Fine Beaver Cloth Jackets, ,10 dozen Down Bed Electric Seal Muffs, 2
SB §8 , 7 , storm collar and lapels of electric only $1.79. , Jlnttß, X
?seal .full box front.melon sleeves, worth $17.00. 20 dozen Coney Muffs. 79c. ™
254 QQ-Ladies' and Misses' Brown Covert Cloth J.(loz- V™" Bed Marten Fur Muffs, $7.49. A
mm %rx*iJO jackets, 28 Inches long*, full box fro it, , iv,el,«Mn,k fecai'tv* with spring heads. 2
A melon sleeves Match them if you can for $7. 00. on*J' s!•-?. 0 , _- ' _ ' ' X
Isl 99-Mes' Beaver Clolh Double Capes, full «tf,jS3Sk **" &® Wlth ***"* ***** 2
SR Volar prTce?l2.9e^ed WitU eleCtfiC Seal tnr' $5 49ibet Fur Scarfs' with spring heads, only S
9 #10 -Indies' Fine Beaver Cloth Double i: . MltitejL Fur s^^s, with spring heads, X
# Z, * ?, Capes, very full sweep, storm collar, onlyns,s'l9p * , -_, e« M
.;£ ..edged with brown marten fur. Regular price, Our 2£ Print Wrappers. 59c. 7v A
A $12.50. iM-truiiu* pnee, Our 52.00 o.ting Flannel Wrapper**,s|.49. S
8r Cur S4-.00 Eiderdown Wrappers, $2.98 " W
A . Our Capes are made of first-class furs, sure- Z
<s| nor ility lining*, high storm collar, 30 inches Fancy Plaid Waists, only $1.93. 2
8 long, 100 Inches sweep. Fancy Cashmere Waists, colors navy, car- 9
A See our $9.47 Astrakhan Fur Capes. dinal and b1ack.52.98,53.24, A
® See our $12.49 Electric Seal Fur Capes. *_, o^SS 49 StS Knl V*n*r»*< 1
f «eeo-|5.79 French Coney Fur Care, irq^A.l4Li'nfd7lo9„^e,oc?o°k Separate 2
• h^^^'SS^^^l^^ iTtiL skirts' ™ yards wide; worth 87.00. J
® MOTHERS i^^ sP!endid li™ gretch- 8
Z MOTHERS ~~XSIf *« -_& ,lttle fo,ks au(l look through our splendid line of GRETCH- 9
J*' ENS AND CLOAKS. Prices to suit all. A
J Goods Bought Not Satisfactory money Reloaded, jnall Orders Solicited. 9
Mrs. Burwell, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert, l
Mr.and Mrs.Noble, Mr. and Mrs. Estes,
Mrs. Rand, Mrs. Corry, Mrs. Gregg,
Mra Haggardy, Mrs. Crider, .- Mrs.
Frye, Mrs. Andrew, Mrs. Watson. Mrs.
Hall, Mrs. Mackeroy, Mrs. Fulling,
Mrs. Pemberton, Misses Moor, Miller,
Lambee, Hancock, Estes, Muldoon
Wallace, Harding, Ludwig, and Messrs.
Beckley, Miller, Brooks, Muldoon,
Rand, Boyer, Grlnnel, Wiseman,
Gates, Gilbert and Sanford.
The ladies of St. Mark's parish will
hold a grand carnival for one week in
Columbian hall, on University avenue,
beginning on Nov. 18. 7 -7 .7 -
The Rev. John McKinne, of Japan,
preached at St. Mary's church Sun-
day morning.
Ethel Reed, of Detroit, is the guest
of her mother, Mrs. Thomas Reed, this
Miss Baker entertained the Daugh
ters of the King on Monday afternoon.
The ladies' guild met last on Friday
afternoon with Mrs. Searles.
The W. F. M. S. met on Friday aft-
ernoon with Mrs. Gregg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Snell and daugh
ter Edith are in Duluth.
Hon. and Mrs. Tarns Bixby are in
Mr. and Mrs. George Tanny are in
B Ready for 1806.
The 1896 supply of Office and Pocket
Diaries and Calendar Pads and Stands
have been received, and Brown, Treacy
& Co. are ready to fill orders. Tele-
phone or mail your orders at once.
The Sahle Necktie a Finish to Any-
V - T Outdoor Costume.'
Outdoor Costnine.
Special Correspondence of the Globe.
NEW YORK, Oct. Lovely, in-
deed, are the evening dresses shown
for the younger ladies. White is re-
markably becoming, in gauze, silk and
satin principally. Occasionally some
color is introduced in the trimming or i
for the sleeves. A charming debut- !
ante's dress is white, edged with nar-
row silver braid. The. waist of gauze j
is very much shirred, while the sleeves
and pleated skirt are composed of rich i
ivory satin. In these bright and at- j
tractive show rooms you may also bow I
down and worship before an evening j
-gown— with the skirt formed of alter- !
nate gores of black satin, braided and I
white satin. The waist showing a |
yoke of Ivory satin has traces of sable- I
buttoned. A very smart gown of pink j
duchess satin particularly won my J
warmest admiration. A perfectly plain
skirt, with Just the correct amount of I
fullness and hanging in the most j
graceful fashion possible. The waist
was lightly draped back and front |
with soft silk chiffon, embroidered "a j
la Anglaise" and finished with bows j
of pink satin ribbon and cunningly ar-
ranged draperies of fine cream-colored I
blonde lace. The sleeves were of pink j
chene velvet, with a design of roses
and gren foliage, fully pleated over the
shoulder. They fall in points in a
style that is entirely new and wonder
! fully fashionable ..The velvet .chene
[ brocade is the newest material for the
| season and is exceedingly popular for
j blouses, especially in the Oriental col-
Theater wraps are always "things of
I beauty and ,joys forever," as the poet
i has It, but never have they been half
so lovely as they are this season. The
! material employed are simply exquisite
and the colorings dainty and delight-
ful beyond description. Our artist has
sketched an opera cloak here that I
am sure will win the cordial admira
tion of my fair readers.
- Composed of chene velvet brocade,
in shades of yellow to delicate green,
it has a yoke of zig-zag fine braiding
in black : and silver, lined throughout
with - royal ermine: trimmed and hav
ing flare collar of white Thibet lamb.
For beauty and cosiness it leaves noth
ing to be desired.
Composed of melton cloth in a mixt
ure of grey and violet. The moderate
ly full skirt is handsomely braided
round the bottom in a black cord and
edged above and below with mink tail
fur. The waist is made in a smart
coat shape, the full back being cut in
one, with the rest of the waist. The
braiding forms a point at the back
below the flare collar, like the front
shown in sketch. The fronts and cuffs
are also braided below the forearm
and trimmed with fur. A pretty felt
hat, with large bow of ribbon and
aigrette, goes well with this charming
costume. Le Baron de Bremont.
Mr. F. Yolk and r--f-* <*>f -- •--•
friends, consisting of Messrs. Robert
| C. Polk, W. G. Munn, of Louisville,
I Ky. ; John Baireroft, and J. J. Satlerth
j wait, left Saturday for Bemedgl lake for
' a two weeks' hunt.
Mr. and Mrs. Schutte entertained at
cards Saturday evening. Those pres
ent were Messrs. and Mesdames Brace,
Vittem, Merrill, Ellerbe and McGill,
and Miss Ellerbe.
Tuesday afternoon the ladies aid so-
ciety of the Congregational church will
meet with Mrs. S. B. Green, of Dooley
avenue. - .
The ladles of the Congregational
church will hold a baking sale from 3 to
4 Friday afternoon in the church par-
Miss Dlnna Cudworth, of Cromwell
avenue, gave a dinner party Saturday
evening. Covers were laid for six.
The Ladles' Literary circle will meet
with Mrs. John Stone, of Langford
Park Place, Friday afternoon.
• The ladies' aid society will meet with
Mrs. Dr. Cannon, of Bayless avenue,
Thursday afternoon.
Miss Jean Wakeman, of Minneapolis,
was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Polk
Tuesday evening. -
Mrs. Passage entertained about thir
ty of her friends at dinner the past
week. 7
A musical social was given by the la-
dies of the M. E. church Saturday even-
ing. :,.,--
Mrs. W. S. Brill, of Carter avenue,
entertained at euchre Friday afternoon.
H. C. Stryker has gone to Great Falls,
Mont., where he will visit his sister.
P. S. Kennedy will leave next week
for a hunt in Grand Rapids.
-■ Mr. and Mrs. George Odium have re-
moved to Minneapolis.
' Mrs. Friend Brace will leave soon for
a winter in Florida,
■ : C. H. McGill has returned from De-
troit, Minn. ".
i Miss Flo Moor will leave Nov. 1 for
Bool**, Shoes and 'stockings Worn
'7-7. by Women of Fashion.
The American in regard to footwear
ha/- refused to be guided by the stand-
ard of any country: She has combined
the French and English styles, taking
the best of both, utterly dissimilar as
they are, the French for show effect
and the English for use
The English walking shoe and boot
Is the favorite model. Of lightweight
calfskin It is cut on a common "sense
last, of broad sole and heel, with point-
ed toe. This is not what Is known as
the modern common sense shoe, how-
ever, as that Is a last which has little
or no : curve to the sole. This calf-
skin must be kept blackened or pol-
ished like men's boots. Many women
cannot wear even the lightest weight
of calfskin, as they contend it draws
'the feet and produces corns, but' in
order to keepl in the fashion they wear
j kid, without any gloss, which can be
I polished the same as the calfskin, and
j the general effect is very much the
same. - ! -.. 7.. ?_&_
Shoes are worn more months of the
• year than boots. Shoes, be it under-
stood," are what used to be called ties.
Gaiters, or "spats," are only permis
sible spring and autumn, but they have
a "sporty" look dear to the heart of
some girls. Calfskin shoes are worn
in a fashionable outfit. The tips are
kid with patent leather foxings, not
nearly so comfortable, but much
smarter. in the afternoon. "
Shoes reaching just above the ankle,
with tops of colored cloth, buttoned
with most abnormal buttons, are some-
what startling, but generally included
in a fashionable outfit. The itps are
of smooth tan cloth, a fine check being
the most favored. These must be
made to order.
While the latest fashion, excepting
in walking boots, is toward • a more
rounded toe, the general effect is still
the long and narrow. Of 'course this
necessitates wearing a size or two
sizes longer, but is far better and more
becoming to the foot than to have it
squeezed into a broader and shorter
boot. For street wear, low, broad
heels are necessary. In fancy slip-
pers, high heels and even the Louis
Quinze are still fashionable. As for
slippers and fancy ties, there is no end
to the quantity needed. Many women,
when they have their ball gowns made,
send a bit of the stuff to their boot-
maker to insure the slippers matching
the gown exactly. White satin and
even, white kid slippers are embroid
ered with, pearls and rhine seedstones
and the tiny jeweled tips that show
beneath the hem of the dainty gown
do add greatly to the finish of the
Numberless shoes, boots and slippers :
require numberless stockings, and
many women find, in order to keep
them as they want, it is necessary to
give up a chiffonier solely for that use.
Every shade and color of silk stocking
is carefully folded in this chiffonier.
Silk, of course, predominates, but there
are lisle thread, cotton and even the
coarse wool used in the bicycle and
golf stockings. These last, In bright
plaids, are almost too bright to be pop-
ular for any length of time.
Pretty stockings can now be bought
at prices possible to almost any one,
and even if the quality ls not of tho
finest it is fine enough to . look well,
and, better still, to feel comfortable.
Black lisle thread, embroidered In col-
ored silks in dainty designs, and ribbed
spun silk in plain colors are extraordi
narily cheap, according to the New York
Herald, authority for the foregoing, and
are always becoming to the feet. Ol
course there is practically no limit t<
the prices one can pay for elaborately
embroidered silk stockings, and thes*
sam? stockings are often embroidered
with tiny seed pearls to match the elab
orate slippers. Insertion of real lac«
is often used on the instep of stockings,
but the openwork d* signs on the cheap
er grades of goods are very satisfac
Rev. -C. C. Hewitt and family hay«
removed to Minneapolis. Mr. Hewitj
will be greatly missed by his park
friends. Mr. and Mrs. Brush and fam
ily will occupy their residence. 7.77
Each Tuesday night the students are
being favored with a lecture from dif
ferent prominent men of the Twin
Cities. ...
Fred T. McKinney, of Chicago, who
has been visiting his mother here, re-
turned to his home Friday. -
Dr. Thomas, of Duluth. spent a few
days with friends the first of the
week. ... :
Miss Delia Mansfield, of Red Wing,
is visiting friends In the park this
E. B. Hubbard entertained Cannon
Nichols, of New York, on Sunday.
Mrs. D. W. McCourt has returned
from a trip to Battle Creek, Mich.
Rev. Thomas McCord, of St. Paul,
visited friends here Tuesday.
Mrs. Gocway has returned from Be-
loit, Wis. ■ ■ _ - ..
New Line to 'Peoria "•■*
** Via "The Mil*vankco.« 777 ' ' 7
I Daily through buffet . sleeping car
service between St. Paul and Minne
apolis and Peoria, 111., passing through
Faribault, Owatonna, Austin, Mar-
shalltown, Oskaloosa, Kiethsburg, etc.
Leave Minneapolis 4 p. m., and St.
Paul 4:10, daily,, arriving Peoria 19
o'clock next morning. First-class cer-
vice. For .' particulars call on "The
Milwaukee" ticket agents In St. Paul
and Minneapolis, or address J. T. Con
by. 7 Assistant" General - Passenger
Agent, St. Paul. ~ - 7 ; 7 •*:;: '. -

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