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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, October 17, 1897, Image 20

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1897-10-17/ed-1/seq-20/

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Iflasic and lasiciafls
Live News From a Large Field
It is both interesting and instruc
tive to note how unceremoniously great
composers handle the material which
they incorporate into their operas. The
old Teutonic legends, with their weird
tales of endless doom, were not adapt
ed to the idea of symmetry, organism
and completeness in a musical master
piece. For example, the original legend
or' the "Flying Dutchman" is a. very
different story from that told in Wag
ner's masterpiece. Originally no ten
der, loyal Senta appears to lift the
heavy sentence from the doomed
Dutchman. It is a harsh, grewsome
story of the sailor who, baffled in his
attempts to round a dangerous promo
tory, cursed the winds and vowed that
he would succeed in his undertaking in
spite of the gods. He drank, swore
and laughed to scorn the fears of his
crew, and when the Holy Ghost came
in visible form to warn him, he shot
at the incarnated spirit. For this he
f m I - f
LEADER GRAVES,
Fort Snellius Band.
•was condemned to sail the seas eter
nally, to have only red-hot iron for
food and blood for drink; himself «
phantom, captain of a phantom ship,
with a phantom crew. Not only so, but
the very sight of him brought evil to
mariners who might chance to meet
the spectral ship. For would not their
wine all sour and their food all turn to
beans? And, surely, than this there
was nothing worse to a Dutch sailor.
There is no romance in this version
of the legend; not a gleam to relieve
the gloom of the picture. The first ray
ol' light that appears is the treatment
which Heinrich Heine gives the story
In his "Salon," where the condemned
captain is permitted to land once in
seven years; and, if in that time he can
find a maiden who will be faithful unto
death to him, his sentence will be lift
ed. Upon this version Wagner based
his immortal opera. The myth which
was sacred and awe-inspiring to the an
cient mariner, was ruthlessly handled
by these two master minds; and, as n
consequence, the old legend now forms
the foundation of two noble structures,
one of literature, the other of music.
The Fenwick Musical club, of Eden
Valley, had an opening meeting Tues
day. An address by Prof. Fenwick, of
fit. Paul, the originator of the club, a
musical programme, by the club, and
refreshments were the features of the
evening. This club has the distinction
of being a very big, flourishing club in
a very small town.
♦ * *
"Alda," with Melba in the title role,
will be Walter Damrosch'a initial effort
for this season. The opera will be
given in Philadelphia, Nov. 29.
* * *
In the editor's comment upon the se
ries of articles, which Adolph Grethen
has written for the Progress, occurs
these lines which are full of sugges
tion: "Music for the Masses" is Mr.
Grethen's hobby.and for the attainment
Of such an end he advocates a perma
nent symphony orchestra in the Twin
Cities, combined with an everyday,
Wide-open, musical church. He wants
&. union of musical forces in behalf of
the best In musical art. and for the
widest possible beneficence. * * *
However this particular scheme may
be regarded, it cannot be denied that
the net musical art results in the Twin
Cities are insignificant in comparison
with the magniiicent possibilities." I?
not this suggested local federation of
musical energy right in line with the
present movement toward a national
federation, in which the St. Paul musi
cal leaders are particularly interested?
In the October number of "Music"
William Armstrong has a short but
very readable article entitled, "An Aft
ernoon with Madame Patti." It is just
WHEN IT COMES TO PRICES, ASSORTMENT AND RE
liability of our stoves, there's nobody dare to meet us in
open competition. Here at the very beginning- of the
stove season we quote the following- low and unapproachable
prices:
CANNON HEATERS, warmth givers $2.75
Brick-lined Sheet Iron Heaters 3.50
Favorite Oak, for Coal or Wood 5.95
Self-Feeder, Base Burners 11.50
Large Double Heaters 23.50
We exchange new stoves for old. We carry all kinds of
stove furniture. Pay freight 100 miles.
\A/E ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS F="OR.
BRILLIANT SUNSHINE and
GOLDEN SUNSHINE HEATERS.
These are the famous coal-savers and heat-producers. We
have them in all sizes. In addition we carry "The Favorite,"
"The Wesl Point," "The Imperial," "Norman" and other
well known makes.
I Illlfl Al f^r Q^f The great -wood burners, absolutely air-
Iflf 8 IIWI IW IS I™ II tight; the original; nothing like it ever
■ ■ **ill#lwll shown before. Constructed on entirely
new principles. Call and see it in operation.
The only place to get the WONDER. We are exclusive
agents. They are not for sale at any other place in St. Paul.
Be sure and get the genuine.
Prices $5.75, $11.50 and $16.50
wise and economical are our patrons."^
WALLBIOM FURNITURE & CARPET CO.,
40U-403 J.UKMIN STREET.
another of those pleasing glimpses into
the home life of the singer.
Mine. Sembrich is now on her way to
this country. In company with her
husband and Signor Bevlgnanl, her
musical conductor, she sailed on Thurs
day of last week from Plymouth on
the steamship Normannia. When she
arrives here she will begin rehearsals
for hey operatic concert tour. Her first
appearance >vill be at the Metropolitan
opera house, New York, on Oct. 26, and
at a matinee in the same house on Sat
urday, Oct. 30.
The Paris correspondent of "The
Concert Goer" gives an account of the
grand opera performances there in
August that is worth reproducing.
After speaking of the substitution of
less important singers and orchestral
players for the better-known artists
and taking care to add that the per
formances are always smooth and con
scientious, the writer says:
"Boxholders, who naturally are ab
sent from Paris during the summer,
H. P. STOBLi,
Musician.
have formed the miserable habit of
giving their boxes to their provincial
friends — these generally go to Paris
during the vacation and take in~the
opera. If the giving of boxes stopped
here, the effect would not be bad, as
'country cousins' get themselves up in
proper style for the occasion, but un
fortunately many boxholders go fur
ther, and, during their own absence,
give the use of their boxes to their ser
vants. As a result, the Parisian chanc
ing to drop in during a performance
in August enjoys the spectacle of see
ing comfortably installed in the best
'loges' the butlers, valets, maids and
even the cooks, of his friend's house
hold. A protest was raised last year
against the practice of promiscuously
giving the use of 'loges' even by 'lo
cataires,' but, as they are the private
property of the persons occupying them
and have been held for generations
by the same families, it is not practical
to restrict their privileges in regard to
their disposition.
"Another amusing sight Is the tourist,
American or English, and there are
many who, during the summer season,
appear at the opera in outing cos
tumes, while the feminine members
of the family are attired in dark skirts
and Bilk blousee. The only sign of
suitable toilets is the absence of hatfv
This is exacted by the direction of the
theater, otherwise the Parisian would
no doubt be treated to the regulation
snilor hat worn by summer tourists.
The aspect of the opera with rows of
gaily-bedecked maids and valets in the
boxes and simply attired-tourlsts in
the stalls can more easily be imagined
than described."
Curiously enough, the concert season
In New York begins this year with a
musical entertainment, furnished en
tirely by newcomers. The opening
gun was fired Friday night, at the Met
ropolitan opera house, by the Ban<3a
Rcssa di San Severo, an Italian or
ganization of sixty men commanded by
Signor Eugenio Sorrentino. The Ban
da Rossa, or Red Band, is the munici
pal band of the town of San Severo,
and during its fourteen years of exis
tence has won considerable fame, at
least in Italy. It carried off first prize
at the Christoforo Colombo festival at
Genoa in 1592 form sixty-four competi
tors.
Accompanying the band as soloists
are Frauleln Margarete yon Vahsel,
soprano, and Carlotta Stubenrauch, a
thirteen-year-old violinist.
The great European Diva, Marcella,
Sembrich, Is to have a concert tour in
the United States this season., and -will
open her engagements at the Metro
politan opera house in New York the
last week in October. She is under
contract with H. M. Hirsehberg, of
New York, who is to take her all the
way to San Francisco. It is ten 3 r ears
since Sembrich made her American
debut, being at that time only in the
commencement of her career. During:
THE SAINT PAUtr GL,OBKi SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17 1897,
Royal mekes the food pure,
wholesome and delicious.
POWDER
Absolutely Pure
ROYAL BAKING POWDER 00., NEW YORK.
her last engagement in London, in 1895,
the Times critic took occasion to note
the volume and sympathetic charm
which her voice has gained, and de
plored the fact that Wagner had writ
ten no music for a soprano leggiero;
in fact, he thought that Sembrich
had to sing music which was really
not good enough for her voice. This Is
taking an extremely modern view cf
the situation, for just as long as there
are voices like Sembrich's, the music
of Donnizetti, Bellini, Meyerbeer and
Mozart will be heard and admired.
The music-loving public, despite the
vogue of the Wagner music drama, will
always flock to hear phenomenal sine
ing, and Sembrich is a vocal phenome
non as well as a great artist. Curi
ously enough she is an enthusiastic
Wagnerite. Her traveling support will
include six soloists and an orchestra
of forty musicians.
* * *
The Boston Symphony orchestra,
Emil Paur, conductor, will give five
evening concerts at the New York Met
ropolitan opera house at intervals of
one month, beginning Thursday, Nov.
11. The following is a list of the or
chestral works chosen for performance:
Beethoven, Symphony No. 3 (Broica) and
three movements from Symphony No. 9;
Brahms, Symphony No. 3, In F major and
Academic Overture; Dvorak, Symphony,
"From the New World," and the following
for the first time here: Mrs. H. H. A.
Beach, Symphony in E minor (Gaelic), op,
82; Tschaikowsky, Italian caprice; Rlmsky
Korsakoff, three movements from the Sym
phonic suite, "Scheherazade;" Massenet,
suHe, "Lea Erinnyes;" Chabrier, Symphonic
poem, "Espagna," and Richard Strauss, Sym
phonic poem, "Also Spracht Zarathustra."
Other numbers will be Volkmann, sere
nade for string orchestra, No. 3, in D minor,
with solo violincello, Alwin Schroeder; Web
er-Weingartner, "Invitation to Dance;" Bee
thoven, overture, "Lenore, No. 3;" Berlioz,
overture. "Benvenuto Cellini," and selections
from Wagner.
Mr. Joseffy will be the soloist of the first
concert. Mme. Melba, Mme. Nordica, Mr.
Kneisel and Mr. Loeffler will also appear In
the series.
The rehearsals for the twenty-fifth season
of the Oratorio society have been resumed,
and are held every Thursday evening at
Music hall. The programme for this year
includes not only the regular concerts of
the season, hut a festival in commemoration
of the twenty-fifth anniversary of the found
ing of the society in 1573 by Dr. Leopold
Damrosch.
Although the Paris grand opera season goes
on throughout the year, the autumn is gener
ally a fine time for changes in the personnel
of the company. Next year's troupe will be
made up as follows:
Mme. Rose Caron, the idol of the French,
leads the list of the sopranos, assisted by
Breval, Grandjean, Lafargue, Ganne and
Picard.
The "Chanteuses legeres," or those reserved
for page and other minor roles, are Mmes.
Carrere. Bosnian, Berthet, Loventz, Agussol,
Beauvais and Mathleu.
Mmes. Deschamps-Jehin, Heglon, Dufrane
k* ,11. a*/ '■ '^^t^SiaKf'' ■•*aj«aß,gEafcr3K^-^ <^'" -■'■aßgtrr'^lS^SmraMKl' ■»Sr '^- L waafr_^
When the Thompson residence was built
on Dayton's bluff, nearly forty years ago,
it was considered one of the finest homes in
St. Paul, massive in its exterior and ele
gant in all its appointments. It was the
property of J. E. Thompson, who. with his
brother Horace, founded the First National
bank, of St. Paul. Mrs. Thompson took a
great interest in its construction, and, in fact,
looked after many of the little details., so
that everything was of the best. The late J.
D. Pollock was the architect, and the house,
buiit by day labor, cost nearly a round $100,
--000. It was a large three-story building, with
and Vincent make up the corps of contraltos.
For tenors the Parisians will have Alvarez,
Afire, Vnguet, Courtois-Beyle, Raynal, Gau
tier, Duffaut, Cabillot, Laurent and Gallois.
MM. Renaud. Note, Bartet, Sises, Douail
lier, Ezuet, Laconic compose the corps of
baritones.
The bass roles will be sustained by Gresse,
Delmas, Fournets, Chambon. Delpouget, Paty,
Denoye, Palianti and Cancelier.
Among the operas prepared for the season
, will be the revival of the "Le Prophet." "Lea
j Maitres Chanteurs." "Briseis" and "Thais"
: will also be given. For the latter opera Maa
j genet is now engaged in writing a new act.
I "Les Maitres Chanteurs," which title sounds
j awkwardly enough to ears accustomed to the
, ruggeder "Meistersinger," has not been per
i formed in France except in Marseilles.
Mr. De Bona, a member uf the New York
Symphony orchestra, has prepared the fol
lowing statistics about the recently com
pleted summer season of the orchestra, at.
Willow Grove park, near PhiUdelpaia: 228
concerts were given in all au-1 compositioas
by 135 composers were ilayed. Of theso
Wagner heads the list with 250 performances,
Strauss follows next with 230. Gounod 104,
Saint-Saens 92. Bizet G9, Tschaikowsky 69,
and so ou down to Donizetti, who foots the
list with 11 performances.
Probably the most popular composition was
Handel's "Largo," which, though on the
programmes only 35 tfme3, vas given as an
encore, by request, at least !.00 times. Com
positions by ten members of the New York
Symphony orchestra were al3o performed.
Mme. Nordica is a passenger on La Bretagne
of the French line. She came home earlier
than 6he otherwise would in order to sing
at the Maine music festival, ■•vhich took place
in Bangor Oct. 14, 15 and 16, and in Pert
land Oct. 18, 19, and 20.
Other well known singers par:lcipatins? in
these festivals were Mme. Lillian ftlauvclt,
H. Evan Wililams and Gwilym Miles.
Mr. and Mrs. George Henschel began their
recital tour in Brooklyn on the evtraing of
Oct. 13. They are booked in Pittsburg, Ober
lin and Toledo, and then on the l*aeific coast,
where they will give a number of vocal re
citals and also appear in oratorio. The Hen
schels sing in New York in early January.
I suburb/In |
DAYTON'S BLUFF.
The literary and musical entertainment giv
en in Atlantic Congregational church Wednes
day evening was a very enjoyable affair.
Those taking part w« Mrs. A. E; Thomp
son, Mrs. J. C. Morrijoa,»Mrs. Josepn King
the Misses Nellie Dafis find Dora Simpson
and Messrs. Harry GeotfgS, G. Abies, Lock
wood and Harry Fabi^g, The St. Paul Zither
club was also present flgnd feavo several selec
tions, which were fiearljy enioyed after
which a social good tlml was* had. Ice
cream and cake were served in the parlors
of the church. The reception committee were
Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Lewis, the Misses
Calderwood, Brant, AUteon and Lewis, fle
freshments— Misses Delam, Nelson, Heist
George, Sherman and Fabian.
Mrs. Gunther, of Eighth street, gave a
birthday party Wednesday afternoon. The
guests were Mesdames Krciger, Millar Cald
erwood, Klinkerfues,' Elodgett, Habignorst
Albritch, Good, Barwise, Seibert, Hlgglns
Thompson and Miss. ; The rooms w°re taste^
fully decorated with roses, maidenhair ferns
and other cut flowers. Suppor was served at
5 o'clock.
Leonard Axelson, of Mendota street was
given a surprise Monday evening. Those
present were Minnie Lithauser, Mary Sbea
Linda O'Maly, Lena Miller, Dora Miller. Lil
lian Campbell, Fred Mortison, Andrew Mack
elveney, Oscar Smith, John Shea, Archie
Duncan, Charley Campbell, Willie Anderson
and John Lithau3er.
The Ladies' Aid Society of Bates A\onue
M. B. Church met Thursday in the church
parlors and elected the following olficeis"
President, Mrs. Jameson; vice pres ! dcru Mrs
Roberston; secretary, Mrs. Homssead* treas
urer, Mrs. Jagger. The next meeting ' will
be held next Wednesday in the church par
lors.
The Ladles' Aid Society of St John's
Church met at the homo of Mr 3. Daily «n
Mendota street, Wednesday afternoon. *The
next meeting will be held at the home of
>irs. Hilgedick, on Beech street.
The Dayton's Bluff Mothers' club will <neet
Monday afternoon in the kindergarten rooms
of the Van Buren school. Mrs. j. D. Kearney
will lead. Mrs. McManus ivill read a pajer.
Miss Grace Tully, of Sixth street, was given
a surprise Tuesday evening. About twenty
were present. Parlor games were played
Refreshments were served at 8 o'clock.
Mrs. J. C. Drake left Friday for Duluth
to visit her daughter, Mrs. Frank Barber
She will leave soon to Join her husband In
Montana, their future home.
Mrs. Henry Klinkerfues has returned to
her home in La Mars, 10., after having been
the guest of Mrs. Edgar Klinkerfues, of
Francis street.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Allison have returned
from their wedding- trip and will be at homo
Fridays in November at SSI Bates avenue.
Mrs. H. Freeman, of Euclid street, enter
tained the Woman's Auxiliary of St. Peter's
Episcopal Church Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Blankenburg and Mis 3 Bertha De
Haas, of Maple avenue, gave a progressive
euchre party Friday evening.
George Deebach, of Short street, was pleas
antly surprised Thursday evening by about
twenty-five young friends.
Mrs. M. E. Hammond, of Preble Mreet, en
tertained Monday evening for Jir. and Mrs.
J. L. Lippey, of Seattle.
The Thimble Bee will be entertained at the
home of Miss Agnes Hall, on Hoffman ave
nue, Tuesday, the 19th*:-.
John C. Barber, of Maria avenue, and party
from the East, have gone West on their an
nual hunting trip.
Miss Winnie McClellan, of New Richmond,
spent the first of the week as the guest of
her parents.
Mrs. Bascom, of Marie avenue, entertained
at lunch Thursday for Mrs. Rcdfield, of Min
iWudolls.
Mrs. William Cole, of Fond dv Lac, is the
guest of Mrs. John C. Barber, of Maria
avenue.
Mrs. William Kaig, of Milwaukee, is the
guest of Mrs. P. Johnson, of Miniiehaha
street.
Mrs. A. Gavin, of Little Falls, was a
guest of Mrs. B. F. Slater, of Conway street.
'Mrs. Blair Howard, of Warrenburg, is the
guest of Mrs. P. Conroy, of Dawson street.
W. Rice, of Lansing, Mich., was the guest
THE} P, H, KHLLiY RESIDENCE, HOFFMAN AVENUE.
a handsome tower, and was built of native
gray limestone, making it almost as endur
ing as the everlasting hiljs. The doors were
of massive oak, three inches thick, and this
is but an illustration of the" lavish expendi
ture to secure only the very best. Situated
in a block on the high land bounded by
Maria, Hudsor and Hoffman avenues and
Euclid street, it commanded a view up and
down the Mississippi valley to the far hori
zon where the bluffs seemed to melt in the
hazy distance. It was aud is one of the most
picturesque spots in the city. After the death
of Mr. Thompson, in the '70s, Mrs. Thompson
.
of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Davis during the
week.
Mrs. Gallasch. of Willinar, is the guest of
Mrs. P. H. Kelly, of Hastings avenue.
Mrs. H. C. Stowell and son Donald have
gone to Elba for a week's visit.
Miss Kelly will give a dancing party Tues
day evening In the Iron hall.
EAST ST. PAUL.
Mrs. F. A. Pease, of Case street, gave a
children's party for her son Arthur's birth
day Tuesday afternoon from 4 to 6. The
tables were decorated with pink carnations
and roses. Those present were Misses Edith
and Lois Fernwood, Ruth and Violet Moore,
Josephine Fowey, Masters John Fowey, Ches
ter and Arthur Re<?d. Romie Moore, Davis
White, Ralph Hamilton. Music and games
were the features.
The G. W. H. society wa3 organized Friday
In the B fourth grade of John Ericsson
school. The officers for the year are: Presi
dent, Harry Donaldson; vice president, Miss
Elsie Harff; secretary, Henry Johnson. "The
meetings are to be held bi-monthly.
The Arlington Hills Mothers' club met
Wednesday afternoon In the kindergarten
rooms of John Ericsson school. Mrs. C. J.
Higbee addressed the members on "Personal
Service." Musical numbers were given by
Misses Shields and Lundquist. A visiting so
ciety, has been formed in connection with the
club.
Mrs. Holmstrom was pleasantly surprised
Friday evening in honor of her birthday and
was presented with an extension table. Those
present were Mr. and Mrs. Louis Johnson,
Mr. and Mrs. Holt, Mr. and Mrs. Peterson,
Mr. and Mrs. Bergstrom, Mr. and Mrs. Lund
quist, and Mr. and Mrs. Youngquist.
Mrs. J. Fallows, of John street, entertained
the Idle Hour Cinch elu& Thursday afternoon.
The prize winners : Mrs. William Ro
decker, Mrs. D. Hutchins, Mrs. Fred Car
penter and Mrs. E. F. Terry. Mrs. Fred Car
penter, of Seventh stre«, will entertain the
club Thursday, Oct. 2S.
The Literary Society of Cleveland High
School held their first meeting In the assem
bly room Tuesday. The following officers
were elected: President, Horace Hokarygpn;
vice president, Margaret Jenkins; secretary,
Amy Lyons; treasurer, George Leonard.
Bennet Strong, of Olmstead street, was
given a surprise Saturday evening. Dancing
and cards were the features, and several
musical selections were given by the Misses
Rae, Allie, Mattle Porter and Rae Shapers.
Refreshments were served.
Mrs. S. C. Klinefelter gave a dinner party
Wednesday for Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lippey,
of Seattle, and M. W. Klinefelter, of Dickin
son, Minn. The guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Walter Klinefelter, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Dion,
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Klinefelter.
A surprise was given Mr. and Mrs P. Bren
nan, of Fauquier street, Tuesday evening.
Dancing was the feature of the evening.
Mrs. Brennan was assisted by Mesdames Ge
han. Reed and Ryan.
Miss Fredi Malmgren was given a surprise
Saturday evening at the home of her aunt,
Mrs. Johnson, on Arcade street: Miss Malm
gren left Monday evening for Sweden.
Miss Emma Sandston, of Sims street, gave
a birthday party Tuesday afternoon. There
were fifteen of her young friends present. Re
freshments were served at 4:30.
Dr. Cora Smith Eaton, of Minneapolis, will
give an address Tuesday evening at the East
Presbyterian church under the auspices of
the Sibley Mothers' club.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Havecost, of Fauquier
etree-t, are entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Deit
rich, of West Superior, and Miss Mansfield,
of Hammond, Wis.
Miss Ella Broms, of York street, gave a
birthday party Saturday evening. Parlor
games were the features. About twenty-five
were present.
Mrs. T. D. Graham, of Burr street, enter
tained at cards Tuesday evening. Four ta
bles were played. Refreshments were served
at 11 o'clock.
Mrs. 11. L. Cleveland will give a progress
ive euchre party next Thursday in honor of
her Bister, Mrs. E. F. Terry, of New York
city.
Mr. and C. J. Dion, of Reaney street, en
tertained at dinner Saturday evening in honor
of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Lippey, of Seattle.
Miss Ellen Nelson has returned from a
three months' visit in Europe, and resumed
her studies in Cleveland high school.
Mrs. Hugh Ryan, of Reaney street, enter
tained during the week Miss Alice Stenson,
of Stilhvater.
Miss' Marian Wells, of York street, is en
tertaining Miss Jeannette Comstock, of Sioux
Falls.
Mrs. H. W. Phillips, of Jessamine street,
will leave next week for Toronto.
HAMLIXE.
The freshmen class of the university will
give a Hallowe'en party on Saturday even
ing, Oct. 30, at the residence of Miss Ger
trude McKalg.
The Hamline Prohibition club iiold its regu
lar meeting en Oct. 19 at the resident of
Rev. Gsorge Wells, on Capitil nvenue.
Mrs. F. E. Brown entertained Mr. and Mrs.
Eldridge, of Anoka. and Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Hatheway, of St. Paul, to dinner.
A German class has been recently formed
in Hamline. On Thursday night it met at
the home of Mrs. E. E. McCrea.
Miss Tenme Griffith very pleasantly enter
tained a few friends to Him neon ou Morflay
at her home o« Minnehaha street.
The sophomore class will receive the sen
iors on the evening of Oct. 28 in the uni
versity parlors.
Miss Letta liice will leave Hamline soon
for Springfield, 111., where she v ill conduct
a music school.
Miss Evelyn Pribble has returned to Anofca
after several weeks' visit v ith her lister,
Miss Pribble.
Rev. L. W. Darling spent part of the weelt
In Hamline. He returned on Thursday to
Eagle Bend.
Mrs. Ella Covell, of Rochester, Minn., is
the guest of Mrs. Alexander Adams, of Cap
itol avenue.
Miss Donahue will entertain the junior
class at her home on Saturday evening, Oct.
30th.
Mrs. R. R. Atchison, of Minneapolis, was
the guest of her daughter during the vtek.
Miss Mildred Myers has returned to Ham
line after an absence of several months.
Fred Webber, who left for Philadelphia,
has returned on account of ill health.
A family reunion was held at the home of
Rev. J. J. Caldwell during the week.
Miss Marie Miller, of Cumberland, Wis.,
is the guest cf Miss Florence Webb.
Mr. and Mrs. Behrens celebrated their fifth
wedding anniversary on Tuesday.
Miss Nellie Sampson is visiting In Detroit.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rice and daughter.
sold the property to P. H. Kelly, who occu
pied the residence for about eighteen years.
After the death of Mr. Kelly's son, in 1892,
the family moved to California, and the build
ing has since been untenanted. Mr. Kelly has
now leased it for a term of five years for the
purposes of a sanitarium, and a crew of
carpenters is at work making the necessary
changes for that use. From the day that the
Thompson family moved into the dwelling,
one bright May day in the early '60s, down
to the present, the building has remained a3
first planned and constructed, no alterations,
or changes in its appointments having been
needed.
Berly, of Rush City, are guests of Miss Lett.i
Rice.
Miss Clara Funk will leave soon for a
year's visit in Los Angeles, Cal.
The Ladies' Aid Society of Knox Chuch met
with Mrs. Moody on Thursday.
Mrs. G. W. Haskell, of Chicago, is a guest
at the home of Miss Rice.
Miss Tempt Griffith will leave tomorrow for
a few days in Wisconsin.
Miss Eva Johnson, of the Ladles' hall, is
entertaining her mother.
Miss Mateo McKinstry has returned from
Winuebago City.
Hon. Alexander Adams spent a few days
in Waterville.
Mrs. B. F. Kemerer, of Stewartville, is In
Hamline.
Mrs. Francis Pabst has returned to Shreve
port, La.
p "Who is the most popular school girl
in St. Paul? See page 24.
MERRIAM PARK.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Stratem gave a pro
gressive euchre party on Thursday evening
in honor of their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Hib
bard, of Chicago. Those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. Coykendall, Mr. and Mrs. Hilscher,
Mr. and Mrs. Madigan, Mr. and Mrs. Bald
win, Mr. and Mrs. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs.
McCoy, Mr. and Mrs. Irvine and Mr. and
Mrs. Kerston.
The Merriam Park Travel club will have
as its subject tomorrow evening "Ireland."
"Irish Things" will be the subject of a pa
per to he given by Mrs. D. F. Brooks. C'nas.
McCann will read and recite Irish dialect.
Harry Crandall will render several Irish melo
dies.
A pleasant reception was given Rev. and
Mrs. John Pemberton on Friday evening in
the church parlors.
The Gamma Nu club held an interesting
meeting on Monday evening at the home of
Rev. G. H. Ten Brock.
The Daughters of the King will meet with
I Rndnr^cl *
J* Capt. Castle, in the old days of the Dispatch,
used to frequently say, "We consider ourselves
modestly endorsed." We are quite of the same V
# opinion of our stock. The past two weeks we
: have made purchasers out of "lookers" and miss- W
Jed so few people that we feel quite set up about #
our goods. We know people look around a
Jgrear deal nowadays, and when we find so many 9
come back and purchase we feel that our goods
& are Right in Style and Price. Our Cloth 4
$ Garments are different from any in the city, and
so are our Fur Garments and Collarettes. We £
have used great care in buying and marked our £
J* goods very close, and we know that anything
happening wrong with any goods bought of us
Swill be cheerfully rectified. A
A
|H^ you ladies only knew the actual state ot the
Fur and Cloak trade and how little made-up J
goods are on hand; how goods are advanc- W
ing every day, and the actual difficulty of get-
tT ting desirable garments at all, you would attend
xf now to the purchase of your Winter Wrap. In
our opinion November will be a repetition of W
November three years ago, when people almost
& begged to get a cloak (owing to the great strike).
£& b "4w TF\ Garments or Repairs, unless or- J^
1^ m^ dered soon, you may not get till
late December. These are facts,
and while we think our store is THE place for
you to buy or order, you will do well to buy
a somewhere right away. •
Miss Florence Brainerd tomorrow afternoon
at 4 o'clock.
Mrs. Brainerd very pleasantly entertained
the Euchre club on Wednesday afternoon.
The Mothers' club held a business meet-
Ing on .Yednesday in Longfellow school.
Mr. and Mra. George F. Kuhles entertained
friends in honor of Mr. Kuhles' birthday.
Mrs. C. S. McCoy has been entertaining
Mrs. George Griffith, of Cincinnati.
Mrs. Bowling-, of Detroit, has been visit
ing in the Park during the week.
Mrs. E. B. Northrup and son are back
from the summer In New York.
Mrs. Hayler has as her guest Mrs. C. M.
Sawyer, of Cannon Falls.
Mrs. Bramblett, of Dayton avenue, is vis
iting friends in the East.
Mrs. Mary Hancock, has as her guest Mra.
\V. G. Wheeler.
Mra. D. F. Brooks entertniaed the Magazine
club Tuesday.
Miss Jessie Hubbard Is visiting relatives
In Farmington.
Mrs. D. F. Brooks is spending a few days
In Winona,
Mrs. F. W. Fay is visiting in Duluth for
a few weeks.
Mrs. W. H. Crandall is visiting friends In
Chicago.
ST. AXTHOTVY PARK.
Miss Armour, who has been spending the»
fummer with her sister. Mrs. Valeau, of
Langford Park place, returned on Monday to
her home In California.
Mrs. W. P. Plant was hostess to the Ladles'
Guild of St. Mathhhew's Church at her home
on Thursday afternoon.
Wlss Sadie McMurchee. formerly of the
Park, was a guest at the horn« of Mrs. D. N.
Jones during the week.
Mrs. M. S. Rice, who has been a guest
of Mrs. R. D. Jewell, has returned to her
home In Detroit.
Mrs. Clark entertained the Aid Society of
the Methodist Church at her home on
Wednesday.
The Ladles' Reading circle met on Friday
at the home of Mrs. E. H. Burghardt.
Mrs. M. H. Morgan has returned from a
two weeks' visit In Fargo.
Mrs. Werks and mother left on Thursday
for Chicago.
Mrs. D. F. Polk Is entertaining Mrs. Horan
Hancee, of Fargo.
Mrs. J. H. Barnum has as her guest Miss
Margie Barnum, of lowa.
MACALESTEH.
Mrs. E. Downing and daughter left on Mon
day for a visit in West Virginia.
Mrs. E. B. Hubbard entertained friends to
dinner on Tuesday.
Mrs. E. B. Hubbard gave a small card
EASY SELLING !
Best things at best prices aren't hard to sell.
That's why business is good with us. The
Wonderful /X,]^ T|rfh+ tteafl^
"Economy" / ill " I lgl|l Stoves
cap the climax of low-priced house warmers.
Saves money when you buy it. Saves fuel when
you use it. See them. Prices range from
COOK STOVES AND RANGES-ALL KINDS! ALL PRICES!
We still have lots of goods in our "Sale L,ot" which are not
yet disposed of. Among- them these:
Former Price. Price How. >~v>^~>^wn~>~~-
Hardwood Bedroom Suits 512.50 $7.00 > A $10^,000 stock of
Cane Seat Bockerß $1.75 9Bc / Carpetß. Oilcloths and
2-Burner Gasoline Stoves $4.00 $2.25 /Linoleums from which
KUcheu Tables, with drawer $1.50 Hoc ? you may select your
Woven Wire Springs 81.50 Site \ choice, saving 15c to
Odd Commodes. 14.50 $'4.15 c B'Jc a yard on every
6-Hole Ranges, 20-inch oven 522.00 $12.50 (purchase.
Hardwood Sideboards... $10.50 $S.7S s «^~>^w^~-^~>^^~
Sfi MORftflN Furnitur6 and Gar P 6t Go
• lit lllV/lVv/111l 405 to 417 Jackson St.
J9»~A11 Mail Orders Promptly Attended to.-^BSk
17
party In honor of ber cousin, Bert Tilden, of
Galesburg, 111.
Who i 3 the most popular school girl
in St. Paul? See page 24.
EASIER MONEY MARKET.
It Is Forcaliadowcil by the WeeUly
Bank Statement.
NEW YORK, Oct. 16.— The Financier
says: A feature of the statement of
the Associated Banks of New York, for
the week ending- Oct. 16, that attracts
attention, is the shrinkage in loans. It
is rather difficult to explain the loss,
except on the theory that there has
been a great deal of liquidation in
stock exchange business, and an analy
sis of the items of individual banks
shows that the loan changes in two
large institutions — the National Union
and the National City banks — account
for the differences reported since the
previous week. The effect of the gold
imports is shown in the in
crease of specie. The gain of
legal tenders — the first expansion in
this item since Aug. 28 — seems to show
that the interior movement is nearing
an end. This is not exactly the case,
although the drain during the week has
been less than usual and the treasury
demands have been light. All the gold
imported last week does not figure in
the totals, so that it is reasonable to
suppose that the position of, the banks
so far as cash is concerned, is strong
er than indicated.
The statement points to an easier
money market, in the absence of any
marked activity in speculation, and
the official statements of the national
banks of the United States, as publish
ed last week, showing their strong po
sition with reference to reserves,
strengthen this view. The rising rates
for money abroad and the continued
ease here, foreshadow a situation such
as prevailed last season, with the Unit
ed States sending large amounts to
Europe on sterling bills. The quota
tions for money In New York and Lon
don are undergoing changes which will
raise foreign above domestic rates.
Home money to loan at lowest rates
on good security. No charge for com
mission or exchange. No gold clause.
We give the "on or before" privilege.
The State Savings Bank, Germania
Life Bldg., 4th and Minn. Sts.

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