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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, January 03, 1904, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-01-03/ed-1/seq-16/

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10
Genuine Albrecht
Valuey in ■
RELIABLE FURS
The Standard Furs of America.
The most liberal guarantee In America
The most reliable values— better In every way
than the values you get at "forced sales."
Our advice—"lnvestigate and compare."
Our stock Is complete—we have been busy replen
ishing It since the holidays. You'll find it now,
as always, the best and most complete assort
ment of ready-to-wear garments in the west, and
we can give quick delivery on to-measure gar
ments ordered now.
Drop in and "talk It over."
E. ALBRECHT®. SON
The "Original" Fur House of Albrecht
20 East Seventh Street. ST. PAUL, MINN.
St. Ml Social Circles]
THE holidays are over. Today may
be said to be the last of them,
end tomorrow life will take on again
its usual aspect and school, and vari
ous other forms of work will begin
tigain. Socially the holidays have been
a success in St. Paul, more especially
lor the younger sets. The older ones
have devoted themselves almost ex
clusively to giving the young people a
good time, hence there has not been
very much formal entertaining. One
impression which is left* in the minds
of society in a greater degree than
ever before by the variety of the holi
day entertainments is the growth of
the city. About two years ago only a
party for the younger set of boys and
Kirls would have included all who were
well known; this year there were half
a dozen dances, representing as many
cliques, all equally well known. The
year 1903 has seen the division and
breaking up of society as no other has
seen it. Hostesses have been obliged
to cut down their lists; neither their
pocketbooks nor their houses were
equal in many cases to the entertain
ment of everyone they knew. Some
women have solved the problem by
dividing their lists and giving two
teas, or whatever it might be they
gave; others have cut down ruthlessly,
and in so doing have caused much
heartburning.
There is now a very large set of
young married people here who have
clubs, parties and dances. These are
well represented by the Sixty-three
club, the Assembly and Theater club.
The unmarried are rare guests, and
then only as substitutes. Outside of
the organizations mentioned there are
one or two other sets of young mar
ried people. Then, when it comes to
the unmarried, there is almost as
many, if not more, distinctive sets.
There are the older girls, the girls
who have been gut several years, the
younger set and the debutantes. The
only places where these all merge are
at big dances or receptions. Outside
of these are again the olfl settlers, who
have seen all sets rise, and are in
clined to smile once in a while at the
autocratic ways of some of the new
comers. And yet there is one pleasant
thing about St. Paul society, and that
is persons are not made much of for
what they have, but for what they are.
Money gives no entre into society. The
possession of it is no bar, but, on the
other hand, it is not an open sesame.
As for the men in society, ages count
very little. The man of forty and the
one of twenty belongs to the same or
ganizations. For men are scaree —that
is, dancing men. The girls know that
there is a large class of very nice men
In St. Paul who do not go out at all,
for various reasons. These it is hard
to reach, and they would add very
much to the dances and parties if they
could be induced to join the giddy
whirl.
The most interesting piece of news
of the week past was the announce
ment of the engagement of Mr. W. W.
Price to Miss Risley, of Philadelphia.
Mr. Price telegraphed the announce
ment to his St. Paul friends New
Year's morning, and was showered
with congratulatory telegrams In re
turn. Mr. Price has been long and
favorably known in St. Paul society.
In the roster of eligible bachelors pub
lished by a local paper on Friday, his
name headed the list. Mr. Price is
much liked in the worM of society and
business, and his engagement is natur
ally of great interest to his friends. He
met Miss Risley In the latter part of
November, when she came to act as
1 iF&n/pc recoil i
If Of unequalled value as a II
P household beverage. n
bridesmaid at her brother's marriage
to Miss Holbert, and it was a case of
love at first sight. While his friends
here knew that Mr. Price admired Miss
Risley, they were surprised at such a
rapid termination of the affair. Miss
Hildegarde Risley herself is a very
pretty, charming girl, who was much
admired during her short stay here,
and while the absence of Miss Holbert
is much felt, her friends feel that the
prospective coming of Miss Risley is
turn about and fair play. It is believ
ed by Mr. Price's, friends that their
wedding will not be long delayed. Mr.
Price will be back in a few days with
his mother, who has been spending the
holidays with her daughter, Mrs.
James, in Boston.
There are many in society who re
merober with pleasure the New Year's
day of the long ago, and wish that
general New Tear's calling might again
be the fashion. This year the day was
celebrated by many different groups,
but not generally anywhere. Mrs. C.
M. Griggs, of Summit avenue, gave a
very beautiful tea in the afternoon in
honor of her sister, Miss Anna Griegs,
of Tacoma, who is her guest for a
short time. The presence of Mr. Stan
ford Newel has been the occasion of
some entertaining, principally by his
men friends. Mr. Louis W. Hill was
among those who entertained him at
dinner and several affairs at the Min
nesota club have been given in his
honor.
Among the affairs of interest to be
given in the next few days are the
dance Mrs. Kenneth Clark will give to
morrow night at Ramaley's hall for
Miss Kopper, the small dance given
Tuesday night by Mrs. Louis Warren
Hill, the first formal entertainment in
her beautiful new home, and the tea
which she will give on Wednesday
afternoon from 4 until 6. On Saturday
afternoon Mrs. Tighe will entertain
from 5 to until 7, in honor of her niece,
Miss Schurmeier, one of the season's
debutantes. Thursday afternoon Mrs.
W. E. Howard, of Summit avenue, will
give a musicale in honor of Miss Lima
R. O'Brien, the young pianist, assisted
by Miss Mary Guest Smith.
Mr. Charles- E. Smith Jr. and his
friend, Mr. W. D. Hart, who has been
spending the holidays with him, have
been spending a day or two in Minne
apolis, and leave tonight to return to
Yale by way of Buffalo and Niagara.
Among others who will return to
school and college in the East this
week, are the Misses Charlotte Har
denbergh, Judith Lawler, Elizabeth
Skinner, the Misses Schultz, Miss
Schumeier, who all go tonight; Miss
Prouty, Miss .McDavitt, Miss Thomp
son, Miss Foley, and among the young
men who will return are Edwin Clapp,
Edwin White, Dean Gregg, Shepard,
Haynie, Stringer, Grant and Graves.
Mrs. Ansel Oppenhelm Is spending
the holidays in London. She sailed
with her husband the latter part of
November and has been doing much
country-house visiting during the last
month. Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Kalman
are settled in their home at 46S Ash
land avenue, but will not be formally
at home until after Feb. 1.
Mrs. W. J. Dean gave a small lunch
eon Thursday in honor of Mrs. De For
est, of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Pearce, who
have been at the Aberdeen, have been
much entertained during their stay.
Dr. John Rogers gave a dinner at the
Country club in their honor Wednes-
Annual Sale of Art Ware Continued Monarch Fa^y Dress shirts -*■*»***&*
;: An event which all lovers of tha baautlfuVgrset with pleasure. :-../ -3^" ■ Monday we continue our grand ; mid-winter clsarar.ce sale of the | . >_?_?_i_?_^ ttjtOtk
•_. _, ,■ _„ . _. . .r- ■. a f... ar. a ■ a -* &*^£'- celebrated Monarch and Summit. Fancy Dress Shirts. *U will be a B f^SwjfMjrffMwWk
Marbles, Pedestals, China, Lamps, Pictures, Cut and Gilded Glass, Bnc-a-Brac, Etc. , J H \_^ JF//M\£§MMMML
.-;;:'■■■-"-•.:. ■ ". -'"-. ": ".;-.• - . -, - - ' •';"-■ - • general clearance of our-entire fall and winter stock of our exclusive § . Jff/£s/& MJmMtm W
,;-■:. This sale is recognized by all art connolsssm^as the greatest bargain event of the year. ;?. ; patterns and colorings. We will also include some soft | j&&mW*'**s&
|.4 off -Remember 1-4 Off Reduction 1-4 Off ™&v» shWinJhe lot. shirts worth $1, $1.25 and .. A{V* J* W -^T
■ ...-;: •". ■..- . $1 50 will be closed out at , V^7^_r 0
■ ■-■.•■:■ ~- - ■ :■■--. ■■-■■■■- ■• - ■ '■• ■ • ■ - ■ ■ ■--■ -■■■■■. ... - '' ~^ '~^ H SIXTH AND ROBERT ST
. ,_ — • •■-.■-■ %. _~» • _~* miS^''tiBBKnKi^nBENnBKKKt^UBiBBKKMtHnUBB3nKSBUKRM Recognized Fashion Leaders in c
Afternoon, Dinner ■# Evening Gowns *!ffMU f T * 1% m
Reduced for Quick Selling |S%?fe__» 4fi__ ••%? 1 «llj_U ivllCl
rr nd every sarmem " 1 Perfect con- W^C^^^^tel ; This annual offering as Presented at the Mannheimer store
Reduced as Follows; smw&&^£ -^ wW^€ Northwest that it is looked forward to with the greatest of
J50.00 black Lace Grenadine all-silk lined JJ jlinglSsp§W Sl^B^Pf^l^i IP!k<sa 4T*iy*l&**,&£St}& 11/«_1-._*«. A
£~a^. $25,00 »B^^^H!r# Greatest Values Ai
s___nLs^sr^s IwlSSMsmS^y *• 'M ■ El ery article ', i rom tl ie, hi-hest priced t0 the ver sim P lest»;
brown and black, aii re- &4e AA ( JfSISS J»9H^^S^^^Jwf a shortcomm S ln f-bnc or finish will be found here. Profit has not been con.
* $125 and $100 Costumes, reduced t0..550.00 lilw^^S fti^^K^^^^^ T --~^} }1* /. Our Thirty-SeCOnd f
Great Reductions in the Waist Section. Ujl M Hml Ljf__E_J !I! AlU\lf__l 1 IT\s>Tl
All our Imported fancy Vestings and heavy- Vi- 3f| 'WBffilgKflm f|| Hl^ •£»^»'N>* " ' |J3lEjlS=JlJfl J ii|:j #"*^ **ia »£%&* iWala^ylfl _9UiAV
$2.50 "Waists, now 51.45. -.-' P sp| «l«^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^ ' 'i'll! il'llll'r'^lV.liTl'iir-^iW^y JW wh*ch to shoy tnem. will contribute to make this the banner linen
- Come early if you would have first choice, iP^l^?l^*'h^^^K^?* I '^M |j;l^jjafflKj^!/^ \ //W housekeeping linens ever brought together,
and before the sizes are broken. . '^S ' N^—% KVol'y Tab'° ('loth' Napkln> Towel» Towelingr.
|<T _ _l____B_*^__^_^__d ' __*^^^*^^^^_i m^M^ AJr__^J__'_i •\#» »
# . ->^« •■ ■ « "^^lislilpTO-^^Sfe ff£V_Es___ Towels, Toweling and Plain Linens at prices •
Women's, Misses Children's Coats B*, v „„• Jtr ot t the North «*-. 1
¥ ¥ —2— — _ — Table Cloths . Half Bleached Damask Bed Spreads
mm* All Ute Styles 50c on the Dollar*!^! 1| JS ||| II |S SSiil || IS I™l
gf**^ . - .... . * ' ... _ .. ; .- ......" 2x2 yards. : J6.00 Cloths... $4.21 72-lnch ?1.50 Damask $1-15 |175 Fri^d Spreads!'....'.sl.3.
, After the most successful season In our history we will clear „ ' ■■■ 2x2 yards, $7.50 Cloths. $4.95 UtlCd SheeLS $400 Frinfed SDreadS $198
After the most successful season in our history we will clear 2 x2^ yards, $4.50 Cloths... $3.08 \J_ICG Sheet»S $4 on Fringed Spreads'..'..".*. $2-"
our racks of all this season's Winter Coat purchases. | x 2% yards. $6.00 gjoths..: $4.03 7x90 gheetg 58c 54.50 Fringed Spreads .'.'.'.'.'.'s2.
Women's Coats ;:/ fjirls* Long Coats ■ fnstep Suits at Half ?} xl B£: Jf:B8 .gSffi::: ftS |S8 IS ■y^'y'--' Table Padding
———c——— - \f ** 1 2 x 3 yards, $8.00 Cloths... $5.42 81x90 in. Ironclad Sheets .48c
■■■•.':. ■*: tf «nrAiTCKmi,*, X.- ■■■ 7-2 x 3 yards, $9.00 Cloths.. i $6.47 __ __ . «_... mm 60c 54-inch Padding: 390
$10.00 coats now $5.00. . *™° J« cots noI $ 5 %5 *"•«> suits n0w 58.75. % t*glg -jg g-« goth. $4 f H New York Mills Sheets tSS StSS.SSSSS:::::::.*
■-■■:.■•?-..- q>l_.UU tUAIS nuw $5.95. <1«i OO SUITS NOW "R7 'Sft 2&x2% vard<s $9 00 Cloths i 5 95 Hemstitched, 81x90 Inches 67c
$15.00 COATS NOW $7.50. $10.00 COATS NOW $5.00. * * "' ■■ 2%x2% y^ Clitto .'.'H'.ei Hemstitched Pillow Ca«es, 45x36.19c White Goods
$20.00 COATS NOW $10.00. $14.00 COATS NOW $7.00. * l«/_llr:«_r «____>_ ■: i^* y?S: $15. 46o°C?oths 5510.83 " Towels 10.000 yards of Whit* Perslar'"
$30.00 COATS NOW $15.00. ffancy TflflOr SnitS aiS_______S!__2 :3 x 3 yards ' '3000 Cloth- • 19-90 '12 Tot ib to Pick from, worth n Te l r&^?tSS. 'wVSe I
, %,...••. * :*- ■ - N_bkin_ 12%c> 15c> 20c> 2ac> 35c> 45c> Now sold at these prices:
$40.00 coats now $20.00. and Costumes ly reduced $7 . s osk,rts now $3.95. ; : 5 _ H ■ J2 ; oo V L 9 .......... $ w Bc,llc. 13c,19c,27c.33c ISS $Sgg ::::::::::::::::.\Hc c ■ -
$50.00 COATS NOW $25.00. in price. ;- ' $10.00 SKIRTS NOW $5.00. wg |j.OO values $|.85 .".^ fbL V— <*?■ 60e Quality M iiMHi-SS I
: — — — ■ '■ ——— ■ — :—r : 3-4 size, $7.00 va1ue5..........54.67 °rth, lscl7c and 18c> . 12c ■io ,;,,-, . |
-,:<: -- • • ■■■*■ .; . . . , : 3-4 size, $8.50 valii«y» $5.55 a yard •'. t "''i'" ' h"'.'tltched - Fil\e Nail\SOOk, !
Pearl Buttons l ßhl 24. lln"- and 2 Dozen for 10c fasr^asala^iSß! :s_Ss^L2_Ss?^?*aS_; ff*^ssw^aa?^|^s« :
A ««l A «#Ml>l»Vr»i9 4-noie.. AT Wfr^ll IVI «VV : g,xura ng slze 18xl8 .?aL Bleach" Hemstitched Tow- OJ, r in a box. worth $2.50 C 1 7<C ;
- - '-•-■ - _•' ' " •.'"--: ■ . ■ ' -•.: ; Inches, a dozen «OC els, worth 45c each, for «-••*» a box, for s»»»*** j
' T•~. ..^ ■ ■ -.... . • . ■..-■; "•; •■- ' ■ - . : ;
$2 &Q Press Goods Remnants 50c 9 ur Grist Annufll Sc!e of J
TT ■™~~™lllll™™™~>~""l~l~™B™^^~i^"^™"™™^">l^™™™™™ ""^"~~ mmmmt ™""""" m^ • •• • J^M/ __ V
Monday .we offer our patrons an unparalleled opportunity to secure desirable fabrics ln gLg I^^Ol*©]|Cl^]i*]l'3& €_ vfr SSO S«^CIC/©S •'
Waist, Skirt and full Dress lengths, including many patterns suitable for Children's Dresses. Every • j___f ' „ M
yard will be sold at a.gehuine Bargain Price. Early comers will secure the choicest values as ",-":,. . . ,
■„;■.'■' i« _'._■•-*_ -- .-,-.,.,-..- _ . i « ij- THIS anxiously awaited annual sale starts tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. Our importations have ■
among the fabrics will be found every popular weave and color, including -. - - "™ } o.»an.cu a. . o . . ,
1 -■'-„ been unusually heavy and as a result we are now able to offer you a line of Embroideries, Laces, i
; Mistral Cloth Prunella Cloth V Satin i Cloth Canvas Cloth S Waist Cloth Crepe Cloth : Waist Patterns, Dress Novelties, etc., that will appeal to the most discriminating. They embody
Empress Cords French Whipcords Wool Henrietta Homespuns Mirror Zibelines @0 _^^_. all the latest fancies in all the best materials obtainable—style and quality show in every line.
Wool Cheviots Mixed Yarn Street Suitings Scotch Suitings Scotch Skirting Plaids %f 1/% 'm- __^« <•_-*! • i c* !_>_•
Prunella Cloths French Serge's Kovelty Suitings -" Wool Etamines J %Jf- Mammoth S&le OI EmbrOmerV S dOXiple StflOS
-<and many other desirable Remnants in length from 2to 7 yards. - %B&r «r _- • _-
Values up to $2.00 a yard all at one price Monday ........................ :. ; Unquestionably the greatest bargain offering of Embroidery ever presented in the Northwest. [
~ ~ . . mt-i , ; L '"'"" •" „ ** _„._, „ *■■■_,„_-■_ Another great purchase of sample and trial strips of fine embroideries, the entire sample line of a )
Extra Special Thls lot embraces all odds and ends of fancy TV aistings, all wool and-silk and - manufacturer bought direct will go on sale at a discount from their ,i i -
m*smm.mm» "r""— WOO I challies ■in ■ all . weaves "and . colors, suitable for Children's school TealValU Of */2""Oll • (
Dresses, Waists and Kimonos. Every yard worth from 50c to 75c, yet Monday's price P— * ................ t ..••..•■•••.•••■•••■•■■•■••• .
will be only ...;... _£r_rC :S you know wliat a sale of thfs kind means at Mannheimer's, so be on hand early—share Xi
£i^= Sale starts at 8:30 a. m. - y - the wonderful bargains. The purchase embraces 25,000 yardfl, including fine Swiss, Nainsook ami
- ■ ; -..--:■.-■■ —— - "v Cambric edgings, flouncings and insertions, all matched patterns, each strip containing 4y 2 to 6%
1. ' .CJv . * yards, and including values up to $2.00 a yard, at
A Great Fur Offering 5c 9c n'Ac 15c m 29c 39c 49c 59c 69c
. __ :- \ i *v ■; m ' tho V +iv -, . * , s. New All-overs, Children's Demi-Flouncings, Corset Cover Flouncings, Medallions, Galoons, etc.
_^j^ Prices values that will be the sensation of the week.* A sale that
j&CT^B^Hi. attacks every price and every value— in fact, the most ruthless re- « _ _ _ A*« IfnmAnPA \7>^ir»s_k^xr
jP^Hp , " ductions ever made on high-grade furs. . : I QCcS Jlfl IIl»Hl©S»SC VarlCiy
C^^WJP^Be\ $300 and $325 24-inch Alaska 30-inch Astrachan Coats, $60 •
\M&jL^ Seal Coats this &m m £ quality, this r fft A A 200 Cartons French Valenciennes, Edgings, in- 500 pieces of Point de Paris, Normandy, Val.,
WW*tijisk sale #_»_r^ sale M^^VV eertions and headings, valued at 20c, 35c, 50c, 75c lencon, Machine Torchon- and Round MeaS "
ia*V*'JrJtiS&k ■'-.- it-n 9it r ph Ai^eUa Seal $65.00 Coast Seal Coats... .$49.50 and $1.00 per dozen yards, marked for this great
rkjM f *2. -4-inch Alaska &ea' V special sale at Per Dozen Yards. Valenciennes laces, values 5c to 85c per yard,
VSrS'^f* M%sr*&£Wi Coats, this sale $285 CAPES . . -
' Vt! W _B? '2ssi $250 Seal Coat, for $175 Wool Seal Capes, marten collar |A n |/\ n *3 Cn I^o _»_%n AAn marked for this great **. 'l__^ per Jf
A\l'l'^ErS» Plain Persian Lamb . and trimmings, $47.50 quality, |V« IV" -«^« _rV« sale at -^V t0 yar* I
■ 'ißKV^'PHrsJ^^ Coats $75 to $135 this 4B* « a - a •
Sif|f $275 Broadtail Persian coats, sale $£Z*&© An Entirely New Departure- Circular Skirt, Fioimcings
#\^W^\i trimmed with handsome S ir o Bl.ck M«rt.n Capes... (ClfV , **■ " Exclusive with v, ,
IK^&WErxS I dark mink 8135 !;„„ I IVarten Capes... .SIOO Exclusive with us. ■ J
fi^^_]f AWlhi rninK................?i^D $100 Beaver Capes, 0n1y..... .$65 , I j
wPß^ap^i lir \! 83-inch Astrachan Coats, regular $50.00 Coast Seal Capes, IN TRIMMING an underskirt with ordinary straight flouncings, the fullness, as every womar. ' I
T J ,'A $65.00 quality, f%ft m. arten a— A A 'knows, has to be achieved by gathers at the top of the ilounce, which are often cumbersome and .
" ~ 1S '-- ... *|F"f7»vy ,- r mi"c "•" ••• t|94fc7«^*vV bulky and spoil the hang of the dress skirt. This tedious process is done away with by the new i
Special reductions on all Fur Neckwear and Muffs. -•- ■ ■- ■ , . . _„.*..«__*_ * .
\^~:z^:-O . . . : ~ : Circular Skirt Flouncings, which are woven in such a manner that they may be sewed to the pet- j
~ ~^~ ■ :. . '■ : ~ ;" ~ ~ : ~ y ticoat without any gathering whatever. The fullness required is provided by the flounce itself. j
ACnnriflAA Cnln nf QtlinnirttV ClinnirtlV nnrl Cvnlnniun O 4 We show a full line of these handsome Embroidered Fiouncings in over 25 new designs, fruit and I
UublilluU UfllU OT uTulinillS tVßslllltf dllll tXCIIISIV6 UOStUUIB flOWer effects- Mexican drawn-work, buttonhole styles and Broderie Anglaise. The flouncings are | -
- • : -■-'-■ „...-;. ..... , 18 to 20 inches wide, all on fine Swiss Muslin and come in 4^2 -yard lengths. They are sold by the j
Hats Monday for only $10,00 sr^ '■■■■■■ 75c $5c $koo $K25 p $2,00 js* |
day, and Thursday night Mr. and Mrs.
Howard James, of the Aberdeen, en-j
tertained them at dinner. -"-' I
• * *
Mrs. George B. Young has issued in
vitations - for ,an ; evening musicale on
Jan. 15. ? Judge and Mrs. -Young have
just . returned from; Washington '---. and
New York. : Miss Ristine, who has
been the guest of Mrs. Wilkes,; of. the
Aberdeen, has : gone to Minneapolis to
visit relatives. "~ _r: „: . " _:i ."
• ♦ •
=V": One of the most important events of
the past week from a masculine stand
point, was the Yale banquet given last
night at the Commercial club. Many,
of the best known men ' of St. 1 Paul, :
Joth old and young, attended and made :
addresses. :? Dr. Burnside Foster was
toastmaster, and Mr. . Stanford": Newel
and Prof. Lewis were the guests of ;
honor.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL.
Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Hilbert announce
the engagement of their daughter Olga to
Mr. Martin Giesen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
P. J. Giesen.
The Winner Euchre club was enter
tainer by Mrs. J. Goettleman. of Ramsey
street. Prizes were won by Mis 3 Anna
Rowan, Mrs. Elliott, Mr. A. Hertou and
Mr. Sheehan. Mr. J. Carr won the hand
prize. Miss Anna Rowan, of 619 Conway
street, will entertain the club next week.
Mrs. H. W. Dickman, of 903 Beech
street, will entertain the Elysian Euchre
club Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 5.
Mrs. H. W. Dickman, of Beech street,
entertained a number of relatives at New
Year's dinner.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Dickman. of Beech
street, entertained at dinner during the
week Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Binder.
• * •
Misses Hortense and Katherine Dickman
entertained Informally a number of their
little friends during the holidays.
The Misses Beth Alton, of Alexandria,
and Maud Marsden, of Bald Eagle Lake,
are spending the holidays with Carrie S.
Alton, of Marshall avenue, for whom the
latter entertained a few friends Tuesday
afternoon.
Mr. Arthur Woodland, accompanied by
Miss Lottie Woodland, will sing "Face to
Face" at the Bates Avenue Methodist
Episcopal church this morning.
Mrs. S. A. Farnsworth entertained dur
ing the week Miss Amy Lyons, of Way
zata.
* * *
A benefit ball will be given for Miss
Nellie Schultz Saturday evening, Jan. 9,
at Paul Martin's hall. Miss
Schultz met with an accident and
her friends are endeavoring to aid
her.
Mrs. F. G. Thore. of 1915 St. An
thony avenue, will entertain the
Ladies Aid of St. Sigfrid's Church
Thursday afternoon, Jan. 14 in
stead of Mrs. Charles Ekwald,
as previously announced.
The Columbian Euchre club met
Tuesday afternoon at the residence
of Mrs. J. H. Ryan. Favors were
won by Mrs. P. H. McHale, Mrs.
J. P. Connell and Mrs. James A.
Young.
Prosperity camp and Prosperity
grove will hold joint installation
ceremonies in the I. O. O. F. hall,
corner Fifth and Wabasha streets,
Wednesday evening, Jan. 6.
The Ladies' Social Union of St.
Paul's Universalist church will hold
its annual meeting for the ek-ction
of officers Tuesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. L. W. French. 476
Dayton avenue.
It is announced that the Ladies'
Aid Society of Central Park
M. E. church will hold its meeting
In the parlors of-the church Thursday
afternoon, Jan. 7, at 3 o'clock.
• • •
The popular lecturer, Dr. H. W. Sears,
will give a lecture in the Central Park
M. E. church. Twelfth and Minnesota,
on Friday, Jan. 8. Subject, "Grumblers
and Their Cure."
* ♦ •
The Willard Hotel Social club danc
ing party club will take place Friday
evening, Jan. 8.
4 • •
The Postoffice band will give the fourth
ball in its series Wednesday evening, Jan.
6, at Elks' hall.
LODGES AND CLUBS.
The public installation of the officers
of St. Paul Cha»tor No 24, Order of the
Eastern Star, occurred last Monday even
ing at Masonic Temple and was witnessed
by a large number of the members of
the order and their friends. Miss Caro
line E. Bell, past matron of St. Paul
chapter officiated as installing officer, and
after the ceremonies was presented with
a past matron's jewel, appropriately en
graved. The officers installed were:
Worthy matron. AOBS Layette A. Gray;
worthy patron, Frank W. Noyes; asso
ciate matron. Miss Marion I. Seward;
secretary. Miss Mary E. Hill; treasurer,
Miss Isabel Gddfrey; conductress, Mrs.
C. Paul Krueger; associate conductress,
Mrs. A. J. Burningham, Ada; Miss Myra
M. Blinn. Ruth; Mrs. Maggie Kemper,
Esther; Mrs. George B. Nienaber, Martha;
Miss Dora Bell, Eiecta; Miss Emily Bell,
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. 81
Warder; Mrs. Xicols, sentinel; J. C.
Krueger, organist; Miss Maud Godfrey.
The third of a aeries of dancing parties
will be given by the chapter in the near
future.
The Arlington Hills Presbyterian Church
Sunday school has elected the following
officers: Superintendent. Mr. H. Alexan
der; assistant, Rev. S. G. Sykes; secretary.
Miss Ada Brack; treasurer, Eugene
Schneidler; librarian, Miss Smith; pianist.
Miss E. Greutzke.
The Metropolitan Opera House T'shers'
club will give their tenth social dancing
party next Friday evening at Elks' hall.
Muhlenbruchs' Metropolitan opera house
orchestra will furnish the music.
Constellation chapter, O. E. S.. will hold
open installation of officers Wednesday
evening at Masonic temple, West Fifth
street.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Memorial
Lutheran Church will meet with Mrs.
Henry Hanbert, 151 Iglehart street, on
Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock.
The Assumption Social society will give
a progressive euchre party Tuesday even
ing. Jan. 12, at Assumption school hal\
on Exchange street, between Ninth and
St. Peter streets.
Minnehaha camp, M. W. A., and Royal
Oak camp, R. N. A., will hold a public
joint installation of officers at Wood
man hall Thursday evening, Jan. 7. Mrs.
J. G. Herberger wil
fleer for the lipyai
Charles G. Lay<"
law committee
the installation
will be a .shot'
an addros.s by I'ov
by Mr. John Oe
and Miss Pearl B
Emma Alee, :
Skemp, to be follor
refreshments will !■•
ing members ><■
on the roo-pt:
crt A. Smith.
Jagger, A. J. Braw
J. Donahower, 1'
Hornick, Dr. J. 11
son. Dr. E. H. S
I'hil C. Justis.
Hamlin, Judge B
I.ampp. J. J. Tain'!!
C Collins, Char!'-;
Reese, P. M. Mai
George W. Duwdi". .
Mrs. John J. I.yoi
last Wedne.sda
Birthday club, whi
the year. Sh--
Miss Rodgers, of W
Minnehaha 1
progressive euehro
noon at Central hi!
Esther Lodge
a card party at \
Franklin iitnl
evenint,', Jan. i, 1

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