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LATEST SUCCESSES AND
GOSSIP OF GOTHAM STAGE
NEW YORK, April 2.",.—With the
doming week there are indications that
cfcir metropolitan theaters will be pret
ty well crowd< d. Prom the size of the
audiences of the past two weeks and
the constantly Increasing demands for
seats ai the Criterion every indication
points to another long run in this city
or" Charles Hawtrey in his famous play,
"A Message From Mars." His engage
ment at the Criterion has proved emi
nently successful at every performance.
He is delighting crowded houses with
his inimitable impersonation of Hor
ace Parker. Judging from every pros
pect ii seems quite pertain that when
on Monday nighi the play is given its
207 th performance in New York it will
starl off on a record that will equal
the remarkable run Mr. Hawtrey had
In London, where he presented the play
for 500 nights. "A Message From Mars"
is full of genuine comedy, and there
is not one dull moment in the entire
three acts. During the Criterion en
■ iifiil there are matinees Wednes
day and Saturday.
"Taming of Helen" Succeeds.
At the Savoy Henry Miller, in Rich
ard Harding Davis" new comedy, "The
Taming of Helen," proves a suet ess.
The play provides Mr. .Miller with a
role which mingles serious interest
with the light comedy that he knows
so well how to enact. It takes Mr.
Sftiller out of his romantic clothes and
brings him again as a modern young
man. "The Taming of Helen" had a
good try ng out West, and the comany
comes to New York with the advan
tage of good stage management behind
The history of Castle Square Opera
company this season is marked with
the greatest run of successes since its
manager and proprietor, H. \V. Sav
age, first conceived the plan of grand
opera yi English. Since the opening
of its annual engagement in Boston the
Company has played to greater receipts
and won more unstinted praise than
It Is now understood that "The Sul
t:m of Bulu" will remain in New York
,ht through the summer season,
wli. n it will more than likely be fol
i ;it Wallack's by "Peggy From
Paris," now the reigning success in
Chicago. Recently advertisements have
Appeared in papers throughout the
West announcing that "Peggy" will not
be seen west of Chicago this season.
It Air. Savage should be as fortunate
in New York with "The Sultan," Mr.
Ade's second opera is not likely to be
seen west of Chicago next season ei
Western music lovers are now in a
position to congratulate New York
since "The Prince of Pilsen" has Bcored
its pronounced hit at the Broadway
CESS n ■ Bl
Acoident Points a
Warning to All
»B *«H HE B 9 Igß^ IV Bill
Do you carry accident insurance in the Travellers' Insur
ance Company of Hartford, Conn.; the greatest accident
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pany vie with those of the Travellers' in benefits and sim
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business and professional men.
F. E. FOUD,
Planar Press Building
ST. P&BJL, ... H!ft?i£SOTA.
theater. Whenever this tuneful and
laugh-provoking: musical comedy was
seen in the West it was pronounced one
of the best entertainments of its kind
yet brought out by Henry W. Savage.
Record-breaking business ' greeted it
and there is a general impression that
its authors, Pixley and Luders, have
excelled their "King Dodo'" in the new
piece, at least New York thinks so.
Blue Beard a Winner.
At the Knickerbocker theater "Mr.
Blue Beard" holds his own and is one
of the winners of the season.
Many hits have been made on Broad
way, both this season and in years
past, but none has ever impressed an
audience like "Mr. Blue Beard.'" It rep
resents the highest attainment in
scenic effects and beautiful costuming
and in comic musical entertainment,
and is, by long odds, the most gigantic
thing in the shape of an amusement
that the American stage has ever pre
sented. ... , IW , ,^.,_. _, „.._
Many times productions become great
successes financially, and yet people
wonder- why, so negative is their merit.
Anyone who sees "Mr. Blue Beard" has
no occasion to wonder why nearly 145,
--000 people have seen it during the past
three months. It is great in everything
that goes to make up a success and
presents an amount of entertainment
that is truly prodigal. Everyone who
sees it feels the satisfaction of having
had his moneys worth. When one ana
lyzes this production, learns that it
represents an outlay of nearly $200,000
and costs over $7,000 a week to run, and
realizes that, so far as he is concerned,
the cost to him of all this gorgeousness,
music and fun is but $2, he cannot but
feel that so much sincere effort on the
part of a management is fully deserv
ing df the "approbation and patronage
-the public is bestowing on it.
- "Mr. Blue Beard" appeals to every
body., delights in musical enter
tainment of the higher order.
-Drew Will Come Next.
The next attraction at the Empire
will be John Drew who will make his
second appearance at that house this
season. He. will be seen for two weeks
only in his great success "The Mummy
and the Humming Bird." It was Mr.
Frohman's intention to keep Mr. Drew
at the Empire for some weeks but the
architects having in charge the recon
struction of the theater have made im
perative demands for its possession on
The last two weeks of Miss Annie
Russel's engagement at the Garrick
began Monday night. Miss Russel as
aforetime has delightod her friends in
"Mice and Men." It was intended that
she should play for many more per
formances and the great demand for
seats makes this possible, but on the
advice of Miss Rusell's physician, Mr.
Fiohman insists that she shall close
her engagement on May 2 and spend
the balance of the time resting in read
iness for next season.
"Everyman" has made the Garden
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBS, SUNDAY APjRIL 26, 1903.
headquarters for students, literary
people and clergymen of every denom
ination. To these there is an especial
interest in the old morality play which
Charles Frohman first presented in this
city last season at Mendelssohn hall.
The fact that it has appealed strongly
to all students of literature and the
early drama is shown by the large
number of seats taken for the mati
nees as well as the night performances
by the students of well known schools
who attend the presentation in a body.
Several large schools out of town have
also engaged seats for the matinees.
The play is presented here by the same
company seen in New York last fall,
To Wed Senator Frye.
,■ I -.- ■ ■'..••.^.»VV.--'.-'-- • " ■
■ty.jp. ■■ JiP^lfil
Rumor is busy as to the possibility of an engagement between United
State:; Senator Frye and Mrs. Garret A Hobart, widow of the late vice presi
dent of the United States. Mrs. Hobart is still young and is very wealthy.
Senator Frye was her husband's most intimate frieiid.*
the same which appeared in "Every
man" at University college, Oxford,
Eng. The part of "Everyman" is play
ed by Miss Wynn Matthison, whose
superb acting has "been the topic of so
much talk and flattering comment.
"The Darling of the Gods" continues
to hold its audiences at the Belasco
theater and will remain there until the
early part of May.
At the Victoria "Resurrection" will
end its career May 2, after a very suc
cessful season for Blanche Walsh.
Succeeding her will be David Warfield
in a revival of "The Auctioneer."
Grace George, in "Pretty Peggy," has
made such a popular hit at the Herald
Square theater that no time has been
set for the end of the engagement.
At the Bijou "Nancy Brown" plays
to capacity audiences. Miss Cahill
will stay there late into the season.
At Daly's theater "The Starbucks"
is playing to the largest audiences m
town, confirming the opinion that Opie
Read can write a good and successful
"The Earl of Pawtucket" at the
Manhattan is playing to capacity and
is likely to occupy that theater for
At the Third Avenue theater "One of
the Bravest" was presented very suc
cessfully succeeding the presentation
of "A Little Outcast."
Clyde Fitch's great American play,
"Nathan Hale," was the attraction at
the Columbia theater week of April 13,
with Howard Kyle in the title role.
Mr. Kyle has been starring in this play
for the past three years, and met with
great success. A magnificent produc
tion was made.
At Keith's another brilliant array of
vaudeville artists is presented in pleas
ing specialties and sketches. Every
turn on the bill has novelty and inter
est to recommend it.
"The Christian" succeeded "Devils's
Island" at the American theater and
was. admirably played by the stock
At Madison Square Garden Barnum
& Bailey remain for a week more,
when they move to Brooklyn. The
greatest show on earth has proved it
self all that it assumes to be.
J. J. Coleman has secured for his
star, Harry Beresford, the rights to
"The Professor's Love Story," one of
the daintiest plays of E. S. Willard's
repertoire, and it is generally believed
that the leading part will afford Mr
Beresford such opportunities as he
has never before enjoyed. This act
or's work has commended him in the
highest manner To the public, with the
result that hjs £wo seasons' starring
tour in "The ,Wj?ong Mr. Wright" not
only brought new( life to that play, but
added to Mr.^B^resford's laurels. The
part of the professor in J. M. Barries
play is just in" Mr. Beresford's line, and
it is easy to predict for him a person
al success. 'Shi^ is the first time the
play has passed .beyond Mr. Willard's
control, and it Juis never been used
save in a few o£ the larger cities. Mr.
Beresford ha^ ey.ery rearson to be con
There will be a change of bill at the
Irving Palace' theater this week. "Die
Puppe," the.German version of Au
dran's "La Poujjee," which was seen
here in English a i'ew years ago, will
be presented tomorrow night by the
Ferenczy Opera company.
When "La Poupee" was done here
Miss Anna Held took the part of the
wonderful mechanical doll and made
something of a hit in the role. Tomor
row night Fri. Mia Werber, who has
had so much success in "The Sweet
Girl," will be seen in this part, and
as there is plenty of opportunity for
her to sing in it, the performance
ought to be delightful.
"Little Lord Fauntleroy" has made a
great hit at the Casino as a matinee
attraction. Mr. Levering has engaged
little Vivian Martin and Master Harry
Wright to alternate in the title role
of this charming drama of child life,
and a well selected company of
grown up actors and actresses will
support them. The recent production
of "The Little Princess" had such a
vogue here that great expectations had
already been entertained for the suc
cess of the revival of Mrs. Frances
Hodgson Burnett's earlier play.
—Herbert E. Clamp.
In Open Air, With a Hoisting Engine to
Delicate surgery was performed im
promptu in the open air yesterday after
noon by Dr. Frederick Flynn, of St. Cath
arine's hospital, Williamsburg, in the
course of which he used the boiler of a
hoisting engine exposed amid the ruins
of the engine house recently burned away,
as a most iniportant adjunct to his work.
It resulted In hiajgt-tting a patient to the
hospital who pilifrwise must have died
where he had fallfn.
Joseph Stronate«forty-five years old. a
laborer, of i'u>r North Eighth street, fell
seventy-five feet Ifrom the top of a gas
tank of the Bnjbffyn I 'nion Gas company,
which is near! v completed, at Wythe ave
nue and Twelfth street. The man's right
leg was shattered, and one section of the
thigh bone severed the femoral artery as
it was driven through the outer skin.
Fellow workmen struggli d frantically to
stop the life torrent with cotton waste
from the engine during- the ten minutes
it took the ambulance to got there, but
the man was then apparently at his last
gasp. Dr. Flynn hastily closed the great
blood vessel, and decided to attempt the
operation of intia venous injection, or re
placing of the lost blood with a saline so
lution, which, when it was applied in
the case of Mrs. McKinley at her critical
illness shortly before the assassination of
her husband, attracted widespread at
The boiler of the hoisting engine gave
a supply of steam and hot water to ster
ilize the instruments while the surgeon
deftly ccmpoumU'4 the imitation blood
from materials in his .satchel. He then
opened a small vein in the left arm of
the moribund man near the elbow, and
into this forced the liquid he had pre
pared. Almost magical was the result.
for within a few minutes the pulsations
of the heart became comparatively firm
and regular, as the fluid be^an to traverse
its chambers in something like normal
volume. Dr. Flynn finished by adminis
tering a hypodermic injection of stim
ulating strychnine, and bore the patient
away. Soon after reaching St. Cath
arine's Stronig opened his eyes and spoke
to those about his cot.
Dr.. Flynn was highly complimented by
his colleagues for his readiness of thought
and action. They said last night, though,
that there Is only about one chance in ten
that the subject of his labors will be re
stored to his wife and four children, and
even then he wjU go to them an almost
herpless cripple, for the leg will have to
come off close to the groin as soon as he
has recovered sufficiently from the shock
of his injury to be subjected to the crit
ical amputation.— New York Times.
A Sinecure. " . - -
Bowe Heaux—l'd ■ like to live in a place
where there was no such thing as work.
Wr-ldn't you>iHoe? . .. -:- -'
C\^ Beau&*-Yss, and I'd like to have
the job of ■•'Jireetor of public works.—
PennsylvaniaaPuJQch Bowl. .;■;'.'
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LJL^T^?!L_--L^ ST. PAUL, MINN.
Tramps and Hctors flre
fflraw of Quarantine.
"In these days of divided opinion on
the merits of vaccination it would
seem," said the uniformed official of
the city health department, as he
scratched vigorously with a vaccine
point the dirt-begrimmed arm of a
street arab, "that the members of the
lower world, the tramps and the devil
may-care transients would be the most
rampant of antis, but they are not.
"Hurt?" and he stopped long enough
In his work to kindly quiz the young
ster, whose face bore a half smirk,
half cry that told of conflicting emo
"Naw, go ahead," was the curt re
"Well, as I was saying." continued
the uniformed official, "it is the lower
world that is the true believer. The
tramp is the true dyed-in-the-wool
vaccinationist, and it's a good thing for
this country th:it he is.
'"To show you how the submerged
ones stand: We were called to a cheap
lodging: house the other night from
which a smallpox victim had been
transferred to the pest house. Two of
us took along enough vaccine points to
vaccinate a small sized army, but per
haps you won't believe me when I tell
you that we only used five. Every
one of them had a vaccination certifi
cate and they guarded it as a miser
would a bank note. The five without
this piece of paper or any distinguish
ing mark on their arms were inclined
to be defiant, but they quickly capitu
lated, when Quarantine was threatened.
The persuasive powers of their com
panions, however, had more to do with
their capitulation than the threat of
Quarantine Scares Them.
"Quarantine, you know," and the
uniformed official interrupted long
enough to bind a paper machie shield
over the newly vaccinated part of the
arm of the boy in front of him, "is the
enforced confinement of any person
that has been exposed to a dangerous
contagious disease. It does not mean
solitary confinement in the sense of the
word, but the average transient accepts
It in its literal meaning and will do any
thing to avoid it. Every city is not as
considerate of its smallpox victims as
St. Paul is, and it is this fact that
makes the transient 'leary' of the dis
ease and at all times guard with care
the piece of paper that says he is Im
mune. It is as good as a passport and
he has cause to know it.
"We visit the homes of the lower
world annually and not only vaccinate.
but fumigate, and I can say for myself
that in all the years that I have been
doing this work that I have not met
with one who really rebelled. Perhaps
continual defiance of the laws of na
ture and man has made them cowards,
but in any event it is a cowardice that
the world owes much to.
"Troubles of course we often have,
for it's one of the rules of this office
You can getthe above 42-piece set of dishes, "Two Hand-Painted Effects in French
Decalcomania, Semi-Porcelain," together with a six months' subscription to the Globe
for LESS than would pay for the Dishes alone. This includes all delivery and express
™^!!^^ '' "' ; Folloujl'"9 is our offer:
|^S|^;iilg|| $5.50 lis^^
id Dishr s on! y.^ m™^.*^?!". i. e. r)..'. r:' $5.00] iSlliplPS'):! $4 50
SEND CASH U/ITH ORDER
This offer is to old or new subscribers. Address The Daily Globe, St. Paul, Miim.
that no person shall be vaccinated
against his will, but the very thought
of smallpox, the loathsomeness of the
disease and the fatal results that often
attend it is enough to convince the
most radical and the vaccine point
generally triumphs. The poorer class
es, to whom the disease is a dread
visitor, flock to our offices in droves
during the winter, and I have vaccin
ated as high as eighty myself in one
'"The railroad companies are,perhaps
our best friends, for it's a growing few
these days that will employ a man th.it.
cannot show a vaccination eeVtificate
of recent date. A case of smallpox- on
board a train may often interfere with
a trip, and as the source of contagion
is generally some porter or brake
man, the officials take prompt measures
to remove it.
Actors Don't Like Vaccination.
"Two other pood friends that we
have are the traveling man and the
actor. Of course there are an Ms among
them—for it must be admitted that the
antis are generally to be found in the
intelligent class, a class that reada
much and figures out dire things from
its infection, but I will venture to say
that if you had the chance of examin
ing the arms of all of them, you would
find nine out of ten with the distin
guishing vaccination mark.
"Strange beds, constant contact with
careless humanity and a dread of be
ing forcibly held up in same inhos
pitable town, make them careful, and
they seek immunity at the first oppor
tunity. If you don't believe me, just
scan the bared arms of the first chorus
in the next theater you visit. That
seared mark on the left arm will be
too prominent for even the make-up to
"For four years," continued the uni
formed official, "the health department
has been giving vaccination free and if
my knowledge is correct our book.s
show that in that time nearly 40,000
persons have been made immune. A
I BY APPLYING MA Y'S LAWN DRESSiNG j
II'S CHEAP AND ZFFEGTIVE. \
\Use It Now and Watch the Grass Grow \
vaccine point has been required for
each and every one of them and the
number together with the disinfecting
fluid and absorbent cotton that we
have used would 'be sufficient to fill
a large sized packing case
"Time was when the freshly vaccin
ated arm of a full grown healthy per
son furnished inoculation for an entire
community, but that is past now!
1 hen vaccine was a costly product V.
few points Of ivory with the yellowish,
fluid attached had to go a long way.
and the physl. [an, when he found a
healthy arm. full of pus where the
lance had made an incision, was
prompt to avail himself of it. The old
time physicians say this was the best
sort of vaccination and I guess they
are right, judging from some of the
marked arms that come to our atten
tion these days, but we do not take
any chances now. We buy the best
vaccine. hav e it test, in our labora
tory and then apply it under condi- '
ions that later day medical science
has made possible.
"Every person that calls at this office
to be vaccinated, first has his arm ;
washed with some perm killing fluid
the vaccine is then applied from an in
dividual point and the affected part
covered with a paper mache shield to
prevent: contagion from the clothing. it
is a painless operation and if care is
exercised afterward there is no trouble
at all. Trouble generally is experienc
ed by those who are careless and al
ow filthy, Infected clothing to come
in contact with the freshly scratched
arm. . There is where your ami pets
material l Or his flght on vaccination.
'Well business is geting too brisk
for me to talk anymore." said the uni
formed official. "Next." he called, and
the line in front of him advanced one.
In de sprig tibe.
When de buds bloom,
. All de poor rhybe
Gets a big boob.
Josephine—Yes, our trip was all right,
but we had an atrociously fresh escort.
Geraldinel thought they had personal
conductors on those tours.
Josephine—That was the trouble. Dura
was too darned personal.—Pennsylvania