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ThiA See at the
Channing Pollock's dramatization of
Miriam Michelson's charming story,
"In the Bishop's Carriage/
The locale of the storo are
London. New York and Hawaii, and an
exceptionally strong company will as
sist Miss Boberts.
After its three-months' triumph in
New York, S. S. and Lee Shubert 's New
York casino success, "Lady Teazle,"
clue here shortly, was taken to Boston,
where it proved a great success"a
welcome contrast to the usual run of
modern musical amusements." accord
ing to the Boston papers. It is mag
nificent and multitudinous and all that
sort of thing in accordance with mod
ern stage ideals," says one critic, "but
the Messers. Shubert have not offended
the dignity of the old-time piece's po
lite atmosphere by sacrificing historical
reverence for gaudy effect/' In the
production of "Lady Teazle" at the
Auditorium next week the title role
will be sung by Grace Van Studdiford,
whom the critics have seen fit to des
ignate "queen of comic opera," and
the other leading roles will be in the
care of a large and efficient company
in which William Henry West, Lillian
Spencer, John Taylor Delia Niven,
Harold Crane Charles Dungan, Edward
Lawrence, Margaret Taylor, Parker
Coombs and other artists are the prin
cipals. The sale of seats is now in
progress at the Metropolitan Music
Hap "Ward Tdth "Trie Grafters"
comes to the Bijou for next week. As
"Bill Grafter," Hap Ward is said to be
a great source of laughter. Of course,
there is a lot of tuneful music, bright
lyrics and catchy dancing in "The
Grafter," for Ward is a past master in
producing musical comedy. The story
has to do with the ambition of a wealthy
old lady with literary aspirations, and
an intense longing to enter into cul
tured society. Grafter helps her out
with no end of resultant fun.
Some of the catehy handles of the
lynoware "They Sent for Me/' "My
Bungalow Babe," Independence
Day," "Georgiana," I Could Use
Five," "Mary Wise," "Guess Again,"
In Dear Old Grandma's Day," etc.
Prominent in the company surround
ing Mr. Ward will be found Lucy Daly,
William Friend, William Maxwell,
Charles Bates, Donald Harold. Tonv
Williams, Richard Barry, Winifred
Spaulding, May Thompson and Daisy
Dudley. There is a chorus of forty
pretty girls and well tailored young fel
lows, and the scenic and costume em
bellishment are promised to be rich and
One of the funniest "old man" char
acters known to the legitimate stage is
now-a headliner in vaudeville-andl^,
Orpheum the coming week Harry Cor
son Clarke has probably made more peo
pie of the golden west laugh than any
other comedian of his school. In play
ing his first vaudeville season he is
using with great success a little com
edy called "Strategv," in which he
plays the part in which he is so delight
fully familiar, that of the old, but not
aged, husband, who getB# himself into
multitudinous domestic difficulties and
gets himself Out by the exercise of
strenuous diplomacy. Mr. Clarke is
supported by Margaret Dale Owen, a
beautiful and able actress, and Joseph
Lehman. There will be a real minstrel
show, with some forty participants, as
the second big
presentod at the Metropolitan begin
ning Monday for one week. Few stories
of recent years have had greater vogue
than this novel exploiting a feminine
"Baffles." Mr. Pollock has woven
dramatic possibilities and characters
new to the stage with an expert touch
into a play of undoubted strength. The
]la is strong, vivid and of absorbing
interest. Its -rapine analysis of the
girl thief and of the life such a woman
might lead is described skilfully and in
such a way as to retain the sympathy
of the audience. The play will have
the benefit of a magnificent scenic en
vironment and the services of an ex
ceptionally excellent cast of players,
among whom may be mentioned Mabel
Taliaferro, Arthur Byron, Mary Hamp
ton, E.^J. Batcliffo, Kate Demin Wilson
itDd others. The seat sale, which opened
last Thursday, has been large and an
excellent week's business is confidently
looked forward to by the management.
Bobert Edeson will
heart" at the
of three nights
opening Monday evening, Nov. 20.
Since the play was first seen here, Mr.
Edeson haB presented it in New York,
Boston and all the large cities of the
country with great success, his recent
engagement at Power's theater, Chi
cago, being the most successful he has
ever played in that city.
Florence Boberts is to be seen at the
Metropolitan for the half-week com
mencing Nov. 23, in "Ann LaMont,"
a new modern problem play by Paul
Armstrong, author of The Heir the
son's spook minstrels i1*
Young-' the latest
and the greatest novelties in vaudevillp.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kelcey are among
the most progressive and successful'
comedy sketch producers in vaudeville
and their latest vehicle, "The Tale of
a Turkey," is said to keep the audi
ence laughing from start to finish.
That's what the Misses Carver and
Pollard promise to do with their origi
nalities, peculiarities and eccentricities.
Ethel Robinson, known as the May
Irwin of vaudeville," is a pretty young
woman, with a fine way of singing a de
scriptive song and a full knowledge of
the art of gown-wearing. The imperial
Russian troupe, under the direction of
Nikolai Haide. come direct from St.
Petersburg, with a complete repertory
of whirlwind dances. The Budd broth
ers are European pantomimists and
acrobats, and the kmodrome will deal
with "The Mystery of the Brooklyn
Three most interesting people come
to the Lyceum next week. They are
Mrs. Thomb Thumb, the tiniest woman
in the world and Count and Baron Ma
gri, famous Lilliputians, exactly thirty
inches high. It wouVd be hard to fhra
a grown man or woman who has not
heard of Mrs. Thomb Thumb, the toy
wife of the late General Tom Thumb,
who was as "small potatoes" as ever
grew toward man's estate.
At the matinees Mrs. Thumb, assist
ed by tie count and the baron, will
hold a public reception in the foyer.
Another strietly high-class act will
be presented by Byder's mon'key come
dians and baboon acrobats. Nothing
like it has ever been attempted in the
United States. Th baboons are won
derful performers, and show rarer intel
ligence in putting on their expensive
costumes, riding bicycles, doing acrobat
ic stunts, etc.
Bonnie Gaylord, the dainty character
entertainer and impersonator, is an
other toplincr. Huegel Bros., Euro
comed acrobats Chester the
Adonis of the gjmnastic arena Charles
S. Laird, the popular basso in new illus
trated songs and a new set of motion
pictures are included in th9 bill.
Bright novelties and some of the
best comedy stunts ever are promised
in next week's bill at the Uinque. Man
ager Elliott thinks he has talent suffi
cient to "top" this week's meritorious
performance. The banner act will be
the expert rifie^ shooting of Smith and
NEW TRAIN SERVICE
Great Northern Will Make Several
Changes of Importance.
New train service is to be established
by the Great Northern road. Tomor
row a passenger train will be put on
the extension from Towner, N. D., to
Maxbass, and next Sunday on the ex
tension from York, N. D., to Thome.
Mixed trains have run since comple
tion of the lines. Other changes will
take place Nov. 19, as follows: New
'argo, rt^^iYi^^J&^:r^^ between Gran Forls daily: betweea
THE MINNEAP0U8 JOURNAL. November 1905.
differs from thev,
ordinary glass-bail shooting as riding
a broncho differs from leading a hearse
horse. Smith and Winchester make nu
merous difficult shots while doing acro
batic flip-flops. Marie Laurens, the tal
ented vocalist, who was last season with
Ellery's famous band, will look after
the musical portion of the program.
Her selections^ cover4 a wide range of
classical gems.' Louis A. Hanvey and
his select company of funmakers and
soloists have a new sketch warranted
to produce results. It includes some of
Mr. Hanvey's best songs, besides much
new comedy "business" in prepara
tion for weeks. A new sketch company
known as the Topsey Turvey trio, will
present a singing and dancing hodge
podge new to Minneapolis theater
goers but well recommended. Gua Ki
ralfo, a musical juggler, who, in the
strenuous hustle for something new, has
evolved an interesting act, is another
important member of next week's cast.
The new act of Miller Brothers, the
singing of illustrated songs by Her
man La Fleur, Harold Beckrow, and
new motion pictures of a .humorous
type, will be features.
A genuine sensational novelty is the
Broadway Gaiety Girls, next week at
the Dewey theater. Twenty-five ex
ceedingly pretty girls, 4 elegantly
gowned, ten comedians, principal among
whom appears Johnny Weber, the funny
little man, with John Kenny a close
second. Beautiful Mildred Stoller has
been persuaded to accept the leading
role. She is claimed to be the hand
somest and most elegantly dressed
woman before the public and the only
real rival of Lillian Russell. Her voice
is rich and full, her figure all an artist
could desire, wnile her stage presence
and manners have proclaimed her queen
of farce comedy. A vaudeville bill of
suck merit and variety as to catch the
house from pit to gallery is promised.
FEACE ROLES RAPID CITY
THREATENED CONTROVERSY BE-
TWEEN NORTH-WESTERN, MIL-
WAUKEE AND MISSOURI RIVER
& NORTHWESTERN AVERTED.
Special to The Journal,
Rapid City, S. D., Nov. 11.Rapid
City is feeling secure over the contro
versy between the North-Western, the
Milwaukee and the Missouri River &
Northwestern companies. A serious
break was threatened a few days ago,
when the North-Western company
learned that the city council had
ranted a right-of-way to the city for
Milwaukee railway company. A
threat is said to have been made by
the North-Western that it would not
make Rapid City the objective point
for the Pierre road, but would go else
where. This matter has all been com
promised and work is being pushed
vigorously by the North-Western line.
At the last meeting of the city coun
col it was decided to ffive half of
Rapid street to the North-Western
tracks and the other half to the Mis
souri River & Northwestern, and the
Milwaukee' companies. The council
also gave the use of a large tract of
land east of the town to the North
Western for theiatjojaig of railway sup
plies. Several hundred* carloads of ties
and rails will soon arrive, it being the
reported intention of the North-west
ern company to build eighty-five miles
of the Pierre road from this end.
and Aneta an
Farg and Anet a and
Breckenridge and Grand Forks, daily
Morning and evening service both
ways between the twin cities and Aber
deen and Watertown will begin, with
thru sleeper to Aberdeen by way of
Evansville and to Huron and interme
diate points. The Oriental limited, to
replace the Great Northern limited, will
start. Its running time westbound will
be cut thirty minutes. The time of
train 15 to Duluth will be cut twenty
Converted Man Regrets Bides Stolen
from Maple Leaf.
The Great Western road has profited
by the recent revivals. So sensitive
was the conscience of a man made by
his conversion that he wrote to the
company asking forgiveness for any
possible rides he may have stolen. The
company replied: "If you ever rode on
our line without paying fare, we for
give you and I hope that you will be
able to atone for your past misdeeds
by living a virtuous and upright life,
and secure a high post for yourself
among your fellowmen. Congratulating
you and thanking you for your frank
ness in the matter."
The Soo extension from Underttoofc to Gar
rison, N. J)., has been completed and trains
are now running as far as Garrison, formerly
Representatlyes of railroads met at the office
For curing an attack of
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THC HOHCMAWER. READERS
ARC AU. RIGHT. CUTTCR,
of General Freight Agent W. E Plnckney,
Great Western, yesterday to consider rates on
stock from South St Paul to Chicago No ac
tion was tak and the meeting adjourned until
Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton directors yes
terday elected Brownell. A Rlchard
wn and H. B. Chamberlain Erie load vice pres
idents, to the snme position on the Chicago,
Hastings & Dakota The Jurisdiction of J.
Stuart, general manager and A J. Stone, as
sistant general manager of the Brie, was extend
ed to the Chicago, Hastings & Dakota. B. A
Williams was made mechanical superintendent.
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