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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 30, 1901, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-30/ed-1/seq-14/

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14
THE THEATERS
BILLS OF Till. W_--_.-.
"Sweet Clover" and ''Her Lord and
Master"at the Metropolitan.
"McFadden'- Row of Flats"—at the
Bijou.
Put into dramatic form, Bret Harte's
"M'liss'' has been one of the greatest
successes of the stage. "M'liss" has been
given a, sumptuous revival
• "M'LISS." this season. Not only
has the greatest care been
given to the scenic effects,but the company
NELLIE McHENRY AS M'LISS.
At the Bijou next week.
which has been selected is said to be one J
of the best. All of the scenes of the play !
are laid in the Sierra Nevada moun
tains with the exception of the last act,
which has for its locale the Sacramento;
valley, the action taking place in and
about the mining camp of El Dorado, or j
Smith's Pocket, as it is also called. As ;
the curtain goes up on the first act, the |
camp is seen in the early morning. it '
is Just before the arrival of the stage;
the one means of communication with the
outside world that was vouchsafed the lit
tle camp. "M'liss,'- the heroine, a typi
cal child of the mountains, ls in the throes
of jealousy. Her schoolmates are annoy
ing her, but she gives them as good as
they send every time. About the camp is |
a Mexican, Juan Walters, who has in some
way learned that • "Bummer Smith," the
father of M'liss, has discovered a valuable
pocket, and he is figuring how he can get
it away from him. The stage drives on j
with "Yuba Bill" on the box Beat, and j
"Yuba Bill" is the one man that has the
entire respect of the camp, for even the J
roughest and touchest of. the miners do
not care to go up against him with im
punity. The schoolmaster, too, is in
evidence, and even then, although M'liss
does not know it, Cupid's arrow has hit
him and the little dart annoys him. The
mine which "Bummer Smith" has discov
ered is to be the fortune of M'liss, and
the Mexican, seeing no other way to pos
sess himself of the rich property, decided
on murder. In this crime he Is aided by
an adventuress, who, when the deed is j
done, is to pass herself off as the dead I
man's wife, and the mother of M'liss. The j
deed is done as the plotters agree, and the !
woman plays her part so well that for the
time being the miners really think that
she Is the girl's mother. There are a few
exceptions. First, there is the school
master, who is arrested for the murder,
and then there is "Yuba Bill." That does
not deter the trial of the schoolmaster
from proceeding, and had it not been for
the efforts of Yuba Bill and M'liss, he cer
tainly would have ben handed over to
Judge Lynch. As »it is, the schoolmaster
Is bound over and for safe keeping he is
put in an unused house near the old flume,
from which he escapes, aided by Yuba
Bill and M'liss. In the last act everything
Is righted. "M'liss" comes to the Bijou
for a week's engagement beginning with
a matinee to-morrow afternoon at 2:30.
Interest In the first appearance to-mor
row night of Adelaide Thurston in
"Sweet Clover" at the Metropolitan, lies
in the fact that the little
"SWEET star has never before ap
peared before an audi-
CLOVER." ence in her native state.
p. Miss Thurston has been
an actress for nearly six years, and much
has been heard of her. She was selected
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A SCENE FROM "SWEET CLOVER."
In which Adelaide Thurston will appear her c " for the first time at the Metropolitan to
' . •". V..v>_;; ':< ' ._. 'I morrow night. • • "x ■•...,
by Charles Frohman to succeed Maude
Adams as Lady Babbie in "The Little
Minister," and for. two seasons she played
this part with' such satisfaction as to: e3-
tabllsh a reputation in other karts of the
country that has served her Interests well
In this new starring venture.
In "Sweet Clover" Miss Thurston will
play the part of a little count girl who
marries a wealthy man, and, likened to a
simple clover bloom is transferred from
her rural surroundings to the hot house
atmosphere of city life. , The play is a
comedy drama in four acts, and it is said
that the authors, Pauline Phelps and
Marion Short, have told the story with
lively dramatic instinct.
■ Tho first and fourth acts are located In
the Connecticut farm home of the heroine.
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MISS EFFIE. SHANNON,
With Herbert Kelcey in "Her Lord and Master," at the Metropolitan the latter half of
next week.
The two middle acts are in the city. The
pictoral possibilities of these surround
ings, are said :to j have . been effectively
carried out with a lot of special scenery
and effects.. The engagement commences
to-morrow night and is for four nights and
Wednesday matinee. It is announced
that after the Wednesday matineee M„s
Thurston will hold an informal reception
on. the stage to the ladies and children of
the audience. ,
Bubbling over with the pure spirit of
fun, "McFadden's Flats" will be see, at
the Bijou following the engagement of
"M'liss." This piece is
"McFADDEN'S abundantly endowed with
the qualities ' most pro-
FLATS." vocative of diversion and
mirth. It is based upon
the funny "Chlmmie Fadden" stories.
Ginger and life and spice are the concom
itants that have in the past made "Mc-
Fadden's Row of Flats" one of the most
popular farces on the American stage, and
this season the management claim to have
made it even better. "The Flats" will be
remembered as being a good, wholesome,
laugh-provoking comedy, based upon the
I rivalry in politics of Tim McFadden and
| Jacob Baumgartner, around which two
diminutive sawed-offs add much to the
gaiety as Yellow Kids and bell boys.
A hunting lodge in the picturesque
wilds of Colorado, that is the first scene
in the new play "Her Lord and Master,"
which Herbert Kelcey and
"HER LORD Effle Shannon are to pro
duce at the Metropolitan
AND for three nights and a mat
inee beginning Thursday,
MASTER." Dec. 5
It shows the interior
decorated in the furnishings of the far
west, and through the great rear windows
a view of the majestic Rockies in all the
beauty of the setting sun.
Among the visitors who spend a part of
the season at the lodge are Lord Vis
count Canning and his uncle, Lord Staf
ford. During this visit Bord Canning
loses his heart to the charms of the fair
daughter of his host, and on the eve of his
departure and contrary to the admonitions
of his uncle that he ls foolish ln thinking
seriously of transplanting this wild,
liberty-loving nature into the atmosphere
of the Old World, professes his love. The
j little American, longing for a change of
I scene and life, and with the thought of
the high social position which Lord Can
ning can bring her, accepts, although tell
ing him frankly at the same time that she
does not love him.
The next scone shows her in her Eng
lish home, trying hard to bridle the in
born spirit of freedom and democracy and
to adapt herself to the social customs and
usages of her new people, but ever and
anon longing in her own heart for the
drum of the partridge and the brush and
the scenes and friends of her native land.
All goes well until one day her own peo
ple arrive unexpectedly at the London
mansion. They propose a dinner party at
a public place in London on Sunday night,
but Lord Canning, believing that it is be
neath the dignity of his wife to appear
publicly on Sunday evening, refuses to al
low her to accompany them. Goaded by
the comments of her people that she is
being used as a prisoner instead of as a
wife, and filled with new joy at seeing
them, she joins the party. At 12 o'clock
the doors are barred for the night, and
when she returns shortly afterward she is
let in by the old servant, she meets her
husband in the hall, in a dramatic scene,
she believing that he has humiliated her.
and he that his dignity has been outraged,
and in a storm of frenzied rage she tells
him that she never loved him and that
she hates him now, hut with the noble
character and dignity which Is inbred in
the man, he turns away, calm outwardly,
but with a heart breaking with love for
this impetuous woman, and then in a mo
ment she realizes what she has done, his
noble character and what he means to
her, and that it is herself she hates and
she who is wrong. A scene where pride
and love fight for mastery and where the
latter wins and drives into oblivion the
storm clouds with all' their unpleasant
ness.
Loudon G. Charlton who is Nordica's ex
clusive manager announces a transcontin
ental tour which will cover 80 to 100 reci
tals which promise to be a
■NORDICA'S series of ovations to the
great American singer.
REJCITAJLS. Her first engagement,
i when she was still a young
girl, was in the choir of the First
Church, Boston. The following year she
was engaged to sing at Dr. Putnam's
church with the highest salary ever yet
paid for a choir position. „ A little later
she appeared jas soloist with Gilmore's
band, New York, then In the zenith of its
success and subsequently she made a tour
of America with this organization, and
another through England. Those tours
provided means for her operatic training
and after many brilliant triumphs in Eng
land and on the continent Nordlca made
her first appearance in opera in Boston as
Marguerite. Her real American debut
was with Henry E. Abbey company at the
Metropolitan opera-house, New York
Nearly every season since she has sung
the great dramatic roles In German
Italian and French.
F ootllglit Flashes.
James A Heme's delightful play. "Shore
Acres will be seen here at the Bijou in the
near future.
Gus Hills production of the melodramatic
success, 'Lost in the Desert," will be .re
sented at the Bijou in January. P
"The Little Minister" should prove wel-
Jm. 6--!^, 10 the Paron* of the Bijou, where
this charming comedy will be seen later.
] Kellar, the magician, who has never failed
to please local theater-goers on the occasion
of his appearance here, will be seen at the
Bijou shortly.
' At the Old Cross Roads" is the title of the
new four-act play of southern . life that
Arthur C. Alston's company will present here
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. '
for the first time. It will appear at the
Bijou soon. * ■- :. «* > ■.- .t;?£.! ■ ,
Manager Samuel E. Rork will bring the
I original New York and London production of
I the George W. Lederer musical comedy, "The
I Casino Girl," to the Metropolitan theater on
Sunday, Dec. 8. •,„..,
'Man's Enemy," to be seen at tbe Bijou
shortly, is a strong story of human life in
varying phases; of love and Ignoble passions;
of honesty, selfishness and revenge; of broad
and harmless humor and of tender pathos,
set amid picturesque scenes.
The announcement at the Bijou in the near
future of the famous Whitney and Knowles
"Quo Vadls," the original production with
all Its gorgeous scenery, rich costumes,
elaborate calcium and wonderful mechanical
effects in conjunction with the great list of
players will surely be hailed with universal
Joy by every amusement patron.
Kirke La Shelle's pretty opera comlque,
"The Princess Chic," has had an interesting
and fortunate career. With beautiful Mar
guerite Sylva as its Mar and in the title role,
the piece last season proved uncommonly
popular In all of the large cities of the
country and Miss Sylva who has thus first
Karl Rledelsberger, violinist, • will be the
soloist with the next Danz concert'and the
opportunity of hearing him with the orchestra
will be one of the most important local
musical events of the winter. Mr. Rledels
berger, who has been in Minneapolis not
quite two years, has taken from the outset
a prominent position among musicians on
stringed Instruments.
It was through a concert engagement that
Mr. Riedelsberger came here and looked over
the field with a view to taking up his resi
dence here. He has had an extensive ex
perience as a concert violinist. He was first
violinist in a prominent orchestra in Berlin,
and after coming to America played for three
years under Theodore Thomas in the Chicago
Af= " " ' ISB_flH_HH_.___^ a
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-JgJpQt^^; r/^ FRANZ RIEDELSBERGER, VIOL-I^ra'^^cs^___l___ If/
-Tg) *y| \^; '* Who will be heard as soloist at the next Danz l' ______ /If
_________.// A concert. I / ". — '/
' ' " •_■•
orchestra and was then concert master in
ROsenbecker's'orchestral : ■!■
Last year Mr. Rledelsberger did much re
cital work in Minneapolis and St. Paul
and organized a string quartet which gave
series of concerts for the Ladies' Thursday
Musicale and the Schubert Club of St. Paul.
This year his public work is likely to be
wholly in recitals and mixed concerts. He
has already given one violin recital unas
sisted and has others planned. At the Danz
concert he will play three movements of the
"Romantic Concerto" by Godard.
This artistic violinist began his musical
training early, at the age of 7, and was a
pupil of Max Brode, one of the best known
artists ln Germany and conductor of the
Koenlgsberg Sinfonle orchestra. The Masonic
lodges of his native city. Koenlgsberg, took
such an interest in his talents that they paid
for his entire scientific and musical education.
After being graduated with high honors
from a German literary college, Mr. Riedels
berger went to Berlin and studied for four
years at the Stern conservatory. Emile Sau
rel, the great French violinist, was his
teacher for the violin and Professor Radecke,
first conductor of the Royal opera-house, his
teacher for chamber music and orchestra
playing. ' ■
The third concert of the series by Danz
Symphony orchestra will be given Sunday af
ternoon, Dec. 8. The members of the* or
chestra have become imbued with the en
thusiasm of the management, and they now
believe that they are capable of splendid
achievements. Already calls for concerts have
come from outside towns, but none will be
given until an organization has been perfected
that will reflect credit upon Minneapolis. The
orchestra will be drilled thoroughly and great
things are promised.
In the program to be given at the next con
cert, there are four standard classics, \ and
four numbers that have never before been
heard in Minneapolis by an orchestra. This
will give a freshness to the program that
should appeal to every lover of good music.
The new numbers are by Strauss, Suppe, Jen
sen and Tschaikowsky, and will be found
worth hearing as additions to the general
music of the day. The other four numbers
are well selected. These attractions, together
with Miss Helen Hall, alto, and Carl Rie
delsberger, violinist, will complete a most at
tractive program.
Pupils of Miss Robinson, piano; Mrs. Por
teous and Mr. Marshall, voice; Mrs. Durkee,
elocution, and Mr. Christiansen, violin, at
the Northwestern Conservatory of Music, will
give a recital on Thursday evening in Con
servatory hall. The program will be given
by Misses Nolander, Tebbitt, Glbbs, Kegg,
Gilbertson, Garrety, Rieves, Barrows, Swen
son, Bjorge, Lovell, Spear, Warnes and
Amunds. J
The Hoevel string quartet chamber con
certs will take place on the following Tues
day evenings: Jan. 7, 21; Feb. 4, 18 and
March 4, in the Unitarian church. Eighth
street and Mary place. The management an
nounces the following artist soloists: Clara
Williams, Alberta Fisher, sopranos; Helen
Hall, contralto; A. R. Wiley, barytone; Her
man Zoch and Carlyle N. Scott, pianists. At
which concert any of these soloists will ap
pear has not been definitely settled. The
main program will be given by. the string
quartet, and the selections will consist of
solos, trios, quartets, quintets, etc., com
posed by Beethoven, Mozart and Haydn, as
well •as masters of more modern times, such
as Brahms, Dvorak, Grelg, etc.'."The', solo
numbers will be ln keeping with the quartet
programs and will consist of solos and arias
selected from well-known works. ,
The Philharmonic club has everything in
readiness for the coming production of the
"Messiah" Monday evening, Dec. 9, in Wes
ley church. Owing to the demand for single
seats, the management has decided to plaoe
the remainder of the house open. to the gen
eral public, and the sale of single admissions
will commence Wednesday morning at the
Metropolitan Music company's box office.
Mr. Crosse will give the last of his Bach
recitals Monday when he will play the
"Thirty Variations on an Air in G," which
were composed for i Johann Goldberg, one of
Bach's most talented and industrious pupils.
It Is the first Important work of the kind
and still ranks among the most remarkable
in existence. The variations , were written
for the harplschord with.. two rows of keys
and ; are never played in public in conse
quence of the" difficulty of giving due effect
introduced as a light opera star is now as
firmly established a favorite as any prima
donna ever was. Miss Sylva and. her large
company are to bring "The Princess Chic"
to this city in a few weeks.
When the "Bonnie Brier Bush" was first
presented in New York the play fulfilled the
expectation which literary folk had for it, and
In addition thereto it proved a comedy of the
drollest and most irresistible type. It was
in this play that J. H. Stoddart made a stel
lar debut which was the fruition of a life
time's work in his chosen art.
"Florodora" Is one of the best theatrical
successes, the triumph of which can never
be ascribed to the ability of any individual
artist. With most of the plays that have
achieved any particular vogue their popular
ity has been due to the personal success
scored by the star and to remove the actor
or actress that "made the play," as the say
ing goes, would be to seriously affect the box
Office^ returns. Further , evidence that any
clever combination of artists is all that is
required to make "Florodora" a go is found
in the experience which Fisher and Ryley
have had with their road companies. The
western company has played to capacity busi
ness ever since the-season opened.
MUSIC
on one row of keys to the rapid crossing
passages which were written for two. The
recitals have proved a revelation to many
and to all who attended were highly instruc
tive as well as entertaining.
If enthusiasm, interest and faithful work
at rehearsals will produce desired results,
the Metropolitan Club with its chorus of
eighty voices, under the direction of Fred L.
Foss, ought to give a program that should
please the average concert goer. This club
was organized Oct. IB and has already an
nounced its first concert of the season to be
given in Century Music hall, Wednesday eve
ning, Dec. 11. The program will consist of
part Bongs and popular selections by the
-■- FRANZ RIEDELSBERGER, VIOLINIST, X
! Who will be heard as soloist at tha next Darns
■•' '-: ": ■ • ■'• •• ■■■'•. concert.
chorus, assisted by Miss A. Barnes, violinist;
Mrs. D. M. Weishoon, soprano; James Kerr,
barytone, and Russell Paterson, accompanist.
The Ladies' Thursday Musicale holds its
next regular meeting in the Unitarian church
Thursday, morning at 10 o'clock. In the
course of study, Haydn and Tschalkovaky
are the composers represented. The follow
ing is the program:
Joseph Haydn. Peter Iljltch Tschalkovaky.
• 1732-1808. ; - ...... 1840-1893.
:-..-.. ' : : '■>'. HAYDN.
Piano, Emperor Francis Quartet.
Miss Eulalie Chenevert, Miss Zaidee Eaton.
Songs— .-• • ,;•; -
(a) The Spirit Song.
(b) Canxonetta de Concert.
Mrs. Cleone Daniels Bregren.
Musical Notes.
i Mrs. W. B. Chamberlain.
Aria, "With Verdure Clad," "Creation.**
■'*«■ Mies Esther Osborn.
' :; TSOHAIKOVSKY.
Piano, "Doumka" (Russian Rustic Scene).
''.'•"■ «. : Miss Cordelia Paine.
Recitative and Aria, "Farewell, Ye Moun
tains" (Jeanne d'Arc).
Miss Ednah Hall.
Two Pianos, '-Symphony No.'V., second and
• third movements—
Andante Cantablle.
Waltz.
Mrs. W. E. Albee, Mrs. Edgar W. Runyan,
Mrs. Howard Mel. Morton, Mrs.
B. H. Woodworth.
Mme. Lilll Lehman will appear in the Ly
ceum theater Jan. 29. Mme. Lehman has re
cently returned to the United States after a
two years' absence and her appearance in
New York was greeted with enthusiastic ap
plause. Her voice is better than when she
sang there before and the critics pronounce
her the greatest lieder singer of the day. She
has never sung in Minneapolis and much in
terect has been roused in the announcement
of her approaching visit
Under the direction of Professor Emil Ober-
Hoffer the following musical numbers will be
given at the regular monthly musical service
in Hennepin Avenue M. E. church to-morrow
evening:
Organ, Sixth Sonata, two move
■ ments Gullmant
Anthem, "A Hymn of Thanksgiving". Tebbs
Tenor solo, 'if With Ail Your
Hearts" Mendelssohn
D. Alvin Davies. .
Conrtalto solo and quartet, "Fear Not,
O' Israel" • Spicker
Mrs. W. S. Thomson and Choir.
Soprano solo, "The Lord Is My
Light" Allits-n
Miss Alberta Fisher.
Duet, contralto and bass, "Night
Hymn" Thomas
Mrs. Thomson and Fred Cady.
Anthem, "The Lord Is King" Marston
Organ, "Finale" ........Lemmens
The choir will consist of D. Alvin Davies,
tenor; Miss Alberta Fisher, soprano; Mrs. W.
S. Thomson, contralto; F. S. Cady, basso;
Professor Emil Oberhoffer, organist and direc
tor.
Paul Zumbach will sing the recitative,
"Comfort Ye, My People," and aria, "Every
Valley," from "Messiah," at the morning
service in St. Mark's church to-morrow. Mr.
Zumbach is one of the chorus of the St
Paul Choral Club, of which George H. Nor
mington, organist of St. Mark's church, ls
musical director. The full choir of forty
voices will sing the chorus, "And the Glory
of the Lord," after the solo.
Tuesday evening the Philharmonic Club will
give a public rehearsal of the "Messiah" in
St. Mark's guild hall. This rehearsal will
afford an opportunity for those who have not
heard this magnificent work to familiarize
themselves in some degree with it. The ora
torio will be given by the club Dec. 9. In
addition to the singing of the choruses by the
club, solos will be given from the "Messiah"
by members of the chorus. Miss Mabel Runge
will sing some of the soprano solos, Mrs.
Walter Thompson will sing "He Was Des
pised," and D. Alvin Davies and O. T. Morris,
the well known tenors, and A. R. Wiley
will be heard in solos. Admission will be
for a nominal sum.
. , 913.50
To Chicago and return via the
Chicago Great Westert Railway on Dec.
2d, 3d-and 4th, account annual convention
of National Live Stock Association. For
further information, apply to A. J. Aicher,
City Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet Aye
and sth St., Minneapolis, Minn.
Fascinating complexion of a healthy
face comes from using Satin-Skin Cream.,
and Powder; 25.. . Magical _ea.iitlfl.Xß,
SATURDAY EVENING; NOVEMBER 30, 1901.
■ ■ -_»»&»Vm-_v- ■■ •
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p|||jj^s|p Don't chill it; keep at an even temperature
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fvSfiSli Hamm's Beer is brewed by a purely natural
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Use Hamm's Beer, give it as much care as
you do other articles of food and drink, and you will find the
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H a ms Beer
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Restores Strength and the Ambition that jfc
Nature Intended all to Have. iff ■
I STRENGTHENS THE SYSTEM, BODY, BRAIN AND NERVES. GIVES >£^^_^ !
APPETITE, PRODUCES REFRESHING SLEEP, A SAFE ■If ' '___. I
GUARD AGAINST MENTAL DISEASE. (If 1 j M
Temptation Tonic ESS
t___-/_Jt\
: The Genuine Imported French ;Tonlc and remedy for Debility and _____U_aal»^
j Impotency compounded by L. M. Lagaard, Paris, France. It does all and if**lßgJ— *
a™ more than we claim for it. A Nerve Tonic and Stimulator that brings the Ej] way li
pink glow to pale oheeks and restores the fire of youth in either sex. *^„_vr___rtir r
To feel young again; to realize the youthful sparkle of nerve life as • TV -______* fi
it Infuses the body with its glowing vitality; to feel the enthusiasm of r'l %aT^ «i». _f
youthful energy; to be happy, light-hearted and full of joyous impulses; iw 1-****!-!-- t_
9to be free from spells of despondency, from brain-wandering, from the *______2S* m
dull, stupid feeling: to have confidence, self-esteem and the admiration of fl____||'HTlTn____ |_
| men and women! Such is the wish of the broken .own man and woman, [__» i_ 111 __Sf a
j and it may be gratified. wS $ I ___! m
; Temptation, the grand, invigorating tonic awakens the weakened Ki?j * 111 __ll a
! nerves and organs, and fills them with youthful energy. It makes old sSifi Willi'l.__- J
men and women young, and young men and women vigorous; lt effects a H_l!_i_!£ P^ *
j cv res where all other treatments fail. Write for our book of testimonials- t
I ; , Temptation Tonic Is for pale everywhere. If your dealer does not hare .it, writ, us for full 5
j Information and we will send you FREE, all charges prepaid, our illustrated booklet. Correspondence i
answered and advice given in the strictest confidence by our medical stall tree of charge. «~— ;
| TEMPTATION TONIC CO., 305 Fortieth Street, OMAHA, NEB. I
_. ■ .-: .-•■:.,- •■!■■. .-■. . _r
BE A MAIN
Throw Away Your Medicine—
(^PI». Vacuum Organ
%_^BB Developer
__■_ Sr/^^___ WILL R_BTORB YOU
TJL )m,r.O CURE
_^l^l^^^i 7 5 nno IN 11 9 f NOT ONE failure
-_ra__t_H__H * O.UUU 111 U L NOT ONE RETURNED
Our Vacuum Organ Developer should be used
by every man. It cures where everything else
fails and hope is dead. It restores small, weak
organs, lost power, failing manhood, drains,
errors of youth, etc. Stricture and Varicocele
permanently cured in 1 to 4 weeks.
No Drugs to ruin the stomach. No Electric
Belts to -lister and burn. Our Vacuum De
veloper is a local treatment applied directly to
the weak and disordered parts. It gives
strength and development wherever applied.
Old men with lost or failing manhood, or the
young and middle aged who are reaping the re
sults of youthful errors, excess or over work are
quickly restored to health and strength. .
Our marvelous appliance has astonished the
entire world. Hundreds of leading physicians
In the United States are now recommending our
appliance in the severest cases where every other
known device has failed.
- You will see and feel its benefit from the first
day, for it is applied directly at the seat of the
disorder.' It makes nodifference how severe the
case or how long standing, it is as sure to yield
to our treatment as the sun is to rise.
Tha blood is the life, the fertilizer of the hu
man body. Our instrument forces the blood
into circulation where most needed, giving
strength and development to weak and lifeless
parts. ■•::■: ;;■- ;"»••■■.•■ .v•-';•„ :.::.■■■.:< : >t .-..-.
. The Vacuum Organ Developer waa first in
troduced in the standing armies of Europe &
few years ago by the French specialist, De
Bousset, and its remarkable success In these
countries led the Local Appliance Co. to secure
tha exclusive control of its sale on the Western
Continent; and since its introduction into this
country its remarkable cures have astounded
the entire medical profession. It has restored
thousands of cases pronounced incurable by
physicians. It cures quickly, harmlessly, and
without detention from business.
Remember there is no exposure, no C.O.D. or
any other scheme In our dealing with the public.
Write for free particulars, sent sealed in plain
envelope. LOCAL APPLIANCE COMPANY,
208 Thorpe Block, Indianapolis, Indiana.

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