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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 08, 1903, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-08-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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To Be Produced at Como Park the Coming Week Al Fresco. *
!5
KATE DALQLISH, WHO WILL PLAY ROSALIND
WEEK.
It will no doubt be god onews to many
.people to learn that "As You Like It" will
be played another week after all, many
'who wished to see the performance hav
ing missed it thru a second week being
ennounced at Harriet.
With a few exceptions the company re
main's the same as at Harriet, Miss Kate
Dalglish will replace Miss Hunt as Rosa
lind and George Boynton will take Mr.
*Lonergan's part as Orlando. Miss Dal
glish ha3 played Rosalind in a number of
open air productions and in addition has
played the part while a member of Mo
Jeska's company and under this artiste's
tuition and guidance her Rosalind stands
Becond to none. Louis Morrison, whose
rendition of the "seven ages" was so
much appreciated, will again play Jacques.
POISONED BY PTOMAINES
rrhe Sausage Which Killed Flatgard Chil
dren Did Not Contain
Preservatives.
Telford and Irene Flatgard, the two
children who died near Bergen, Cotton
wood county, of eating summer sausage,
were victims of ptomaine poisoning.
Dairy Commissioner McConnell, who went
down in person to investigate the case,
brought back some of the sausage with
him. It was analyzed for poisonous pre
servatives by State Chemist Hortvet, who
reported to-day that none Was found.
It is assumed that the cause of death
must have been ptomaines in the sausage,
but the samples will probably be turned
over to Dr. Westbrook, state bacteriolo
gist, to test for the presence of the germs.
U
Journal Excursion to Taylors Falls
Tuesday, Aug 11.
,. The Journal offers a limited number an
opportunity to visit Interstate Park and
the Dalles of St. Croix next Tuesday.. Get
your tickets early. $1.25 for the entire
trip of 120 miles by rail and steamer.
Carey's Magnesia Cement Roofing
Cannot rust or leak like metal roofing. W.
S. Nott Company. Both 'phones, 376.
REMEDY FOB HAY FEVER.
' After Trytng Other Treatments Hyomei
i Was Used With Perfect Success.
Prior to the discovery of Hyomei, the
only advice a physician could give to a
hay fever patient was to go away from
'{home, but now any one who expects the
disease can, if Hyomei is used, stay at
home without fear of the annual attack
of sneezing, watery eyes, and other dis-
' comfort.
J. F. Forbes, a well-known western rail
roa man, whose home is at McCook,
JNeb., writes, "I have never had relief
jirom any remedy for hay fever, even tem
'porarily, until I discovered the merits of
'Hyomei. I will always recommend it
.whenever occason requires."
There is no offensive stomach dosing
when Hyomei is used. It is a reliable
{remedy for the oure of all diseases of the
{[respiratory organs and
I
"AS YOU LIKE IT" AGAIN ~
SATURDAY EVENING,
ist
breathed thru
? e neat pocket inhaler tha comes with
^every outfit, so that the air taken into
[the throat and lungs is like that of the
''"White Mountains or other Health resorts
.where hay fever is unknown.
Voegeli Brothers Drug Co., who
|3mve the local agency for Hyomei,
advise all who are subject to hay
fever to begin its use two or
three weeks before the time of the annual
appenranoe of this disease and thus pre
vent the attack. If, however, Hyomei is
jnot used until the sneezing and other
disagreeable symptoms have shown them
selves, it is necessary to use the treat
ment more frequently, at least half a
#dozen times daily, and Hyomei Balm
Bhould be rubbed into the nostrils, both
i morning and night.
The fact that Voegeli Brothers Drug Co.
fegree to refund the money to any hay
[fever sufferer who uses Hyomei without
r.uccess, should inspire- confidence in Its
f.power to effect a cure.
* l ]. . tii ill in in'null * it I' - " - ii - -* I '- ^ ^ -
''iffHj )':"^'fy frf
|tl^^-%v%^^ss^THB MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
CARTOONISTS ISSUE
AT COMO PARK NEXT
Robert Folsom will appear as Touch
stone in place of Herbert Brenon, who
has vanished. Ernest Temple retains tiie
part of Adam and Miss Amanda Hendrix
has been retained. Miss Madeline Lig
gett, a well known St. Paul girl, will add
new life to the performance and Charles
Moth as Charles the wrestler will again
make it exciting for Orlando. Another
pleasing feature will be the hunting songs
by the Masonic quartet, who have been
re-engaged.
Rehearsals are thru and as the theater
is ready a smooth opening performance
is promised: _ The theater is easily reached
either by the Como oor St. Paul- Minne-
apolis interurban. Reserved seats for the
engagement are on sale at the Dillin Drug
company. ' .'
BRITONS DEFEAT WRENNS
American Tennis Players Lose in the
Doubles for the Interna
tional Trophy.
The British pair, R. F. and H. L. Doher
ty, scored another point for the inter
national lawn tennis trophy yesterday by
defeating R. D. and G. L. Wrenn, the
American pair, three sets to one, before
4,000 people at Longwood, Mass., the
scores Deihg 7-5, 9-7, 2-6, 6-3.
The record now stands 2 to 1 in favor of
the challengers, and to-day two more
matches in singles were scheduled so that
Americans must win both to retain the
cup. In points yesterday the British team
had the advantage, 140 to 131, but the
scores and points fail to show sufficiently
the all-around superiority of the visitors.
They excelled the American pair in nearly
every department of the game, handling
the high lobs which their opponents relied
upon almost entirely to win points, with
an ease and skill that was surprising.
On the other hand, the team work of
the American pair and their general play
was much better than was anticipated be
fore the game', and their fine play in the
first two sets, which was the feature of
the match, brought forth almost con
tinuous applause.
In the third set the visitors led up 6n |
their games and allowed the Americans [
the set, In order to take advantage of |
the ten minutes' rest. To the uninitiated
it seemed as if the Americans might tie
the match in the next set, but George L.
Wrenn began to weaken after the first
two games, so that the visitors had no
difficulty in taking the set and match.
The slackening of the Briton's game in
the third set enabled their opponents to
score many points on places, so that in
the total of the match both teams were
tied on place shots, 6 each. The Ameri
cans also made one less drive In the net
than the visitors, but on the other hand
they drove nine more balls out of court
and made one double fault. From this it
would seem as if the match was hotly
fought, and at times it did look as if
the Americans were contesting every inch
but the British team always managed to
win the point at the critical time, so that
the match almost from the start was never
in doubt.
Attention, G. A. R.
The Northern Pacific Railway offers the
coolest, most comfortable and at the same
time the most picturesque route to the
grand encampment at San Francisco. Tou
cannot afford to miss seeing the grand
North Pacific coast country, and the only
way you can see it all is to go or return
via the Northern Pacific Railway. The
Northern Pacific City Ticket Office is at
No. 19 Nicollet House block. It Is head
quarters for information on all summer
tours.
Soo Line to Desbarats, Ont., and the In
dian Play Hiawatha $14
For the round trip going Saturday, Aug.
15. Call at the ticket office for illus
trated booklets and for particulars, 119
Third street S.
, .^Vi'i
A CLEVER QUARTERLY
A Sumptuous Magazine, Representing the Work of Western Cartoonists
and Paragraphers, Makes Its First AppearanceA Safety Valve for
Thoughts and Ideas Not Expressed in the Bailies.
An elaborate comic quarterly is The
American Cartoonist, the first number of
which has recently been Issued at Den
ver. "It is a magazine conceived, owned
and operated absolutely by the newspaper
artists and newspaper writers."
Why another magazine should be pub-
If this be true, the western public, at
least, should welcome the latest magazine.
It is published by writers and draughts
men of Chicago, Kansas City, St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Denver and St. Louis. The
editor is Walter Juan Davis. The art
editor, Francis Gallup, resigned as car-
APOTHEOSIS OF THE CARTOONISTBY HULL.
lished in America is thus explained:
"Motives of policy, considerations of
space, prevent the newspaper artists and
writers from expressing themselves with
utter freedom in the daily publications
in which they express others. But in The
Cartoonist they may gambol and disport
themselves as they will. This is their own
particular field."
The new publication, however, is not
toonist for the Rocky Mountain News to
take the new position. The sixteen as
sociate editors include Charles L. Bar
tholomew and W. A. Frisbie of Minne
apolis and George W. Rehse of St. Paul.
The wealth of the Cartoonist is not set
off by shabby clothes. In appearance it
is,, perhaps, the most brilliant of the quar
terlies. Its forty-four pages, ten by fif
teen inches, constitute so many seductive
THE BUDDING GENIUSBY BRIGGS.
a periodical indignation meeting, nor yet
a lake of printer's ink, reflecting the
naked beauties of self-admiring journal
ists. The general public, as The Cartoon
ist is convinced, will enjoy the achieve
ments of artists and authors "in their
leisure moments, when the people of the
press may winnow their work and present
what is best."
bits' of the printers' and the illustrators'
deftness. The cover, of gray cartridge pa
per, bears a design in red and black
Uncle Sam inspecting a mirror held up by
a jester. Large and diverse type purvey
the contents upon heavy laid, deckle
edged paper. Editor Gallup has contrived
droll headpieces, tailpieces as clever as
an after-thought should be, and initials
j t(rick inwhtr vtrp
Steep on, O cfciM, thy gentle 1 icp.
And Riiy thy hurt be e'ei ai I jht
wfe
tSI.-Tt. *f-'^''*^ ~* &, ^-y -sJM
yf'V~. .iryPTyiSV
:
all thy life th*t n to I K
- tre yy fcaby dretnM to-aig) I,
When, floating en the tram utl i
The angtli and thy mother kei p
k t/vtlr ngili o'er thy quel tlrei.
^5o huih my babe and eleae tai e
As netting en the tranquil tea,
. (The angeb come trith lullabict
And img them o'er and o*er ft
' 8e hmhabyeh, hushaby.
TSS ENCYCLOPEDIC LIBRARY
r "
VOL. I MINNEAPOLIS NO. i
In initiating this new publi
cation, we wish to say that it is
printed in behalf of learning
and authentic information as
offered by the "Consolidated
Encyclopedic Library." We
believe that this "library" is the
finest work for the home ever
published.
In the first place, we wish to
tell you that this "Encyclopedic
Library" is a new invention. The
makers have discarded the cum
bersome alphabetical arrange-
,49
3
X^e International Library Bureau
as notable and red as the beginning of a
mediaeval missal. The full-page illus
trations comprise charcoal drawings of a
girl saying yes, and of a kindly buffalo,
as well as line drawings of western Cap
italists that are presumed to like the pa
permen, and of Charles W. Gordon of St.
Paul. The buffalo and the affirmative
lady are presented ready framed.
But it's the incidental Illustration, like
all fun by the way, that is the best be
tween the covers. Here are shown some
cartoons previously published and many
quips of the pencil that are now inciting
their first laughs.
The verbal humor does not demonstrate
that "utter freedom" is better politics for
writers than for other folks. Even those
biographies of millionairies cannot trans
mute the leaden smile of fun for mere
fun's sake.
Among the more enjoyable articles ar'e
a new lullaby by Eugene Field, who, like
Max O'Rell, is writing yet, and a tribute
to the late Cartoonist Bowman of Minne
apolis. There is a review of late cartoons
in the American press. Personal sketches
are given of several writers and cartoon
ists. Mr. Rehse, of St. Paul, says that
he was "born near Hastings by German
consent," and that the best thing he ever
drew was "an automobile in a lottery."
With fine American spirit this quarterly
places at the end an imperial testimonial.
To the reichstag says the Emperor Wil
liam: . . "The American cartoonist, by
shaming politics, has done more for that
country's good than any other agency."
Hiawatha, Longfellow's Beautiful Poem,
Has been dramatized and is being ~acted
by. Ojibway Indians in costume at Des
barats, Ont. Sob Line excursion August
15th $14 for the round trip. Ask for
booklets at the ticket office, 119 Third st S.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best in the world for Cuts, Corns,
Boils, Bruises, Burns, Scalds, Sores, Ul
cers, Salt Rheum. Cures piles or no pay.
25c.
:
The Ohio Coal Company
Has all sizes anthracite coal. 14 Lumber
Exchange.
Mrs. Emmons, saved from
an operation for Ovaritis, tells
how she was cured by Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
1 " I am so pleased with the results I
obtained from Lydia E . Pinkham's
Vegetable Conpound that I feel it
a duty and a privilege to write you
about it.
" I suffered for over five years with
ovarian troubles, causing an un
pleasant discharge,'a great weakness,
and at times a faintness would come
over me which no amount of medicine,
diet, or exercise seemed to correct.
Your Vegetable Compound found the
weak spot, however, within a few
weeksand saved me from an
operation all my troubles had dis
appeared, and I found myself once
more healthy and welL Words fail to
describe the real, true grateful feeling
that is in my heart, and I want to tell
every sick and suffering sister.' Don't
dally with medicines you know noth
ing about, but take Lydia E . Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and
take my word for it. you will be a
different woman in a short time."
MBB. LATTBA. EMMONS, Walkerville, Ont.
$6000 forfeit If original of about letter proving
genuineness cannot be produced.
Don't hesitate to write to Mrs.
Pinkham if there is anything
about your case which you do
not understand. She will treat
you with kindness and her ad
vice is free. No woman ever re
gretted writing her and she has
helped thousands. Address is
Lynn, Mass.
- v ! ' -1'
"in
sx -as
S HITHERTO UNPUBLISHED POEM
____#m*
AUGUST 8, 1803. ''^^^
ment, and have grouped the
material in departments, which
renders it "fit to read" as well
as good for reference from the
index. Besides, the entire
twenty volumes are written
in plain English and it deals
with all the homely subjects
of everyday life. We can best
describe them by saying that
they are scientific minus the
technical terms* We would be
pleased to prove this to you by
sending you specimen pages.
MEN! DONT LOSE]
YOUR GRIP!
Dr. McLaughlin's Electric Belt.
~: This is the treatment that has restored over 50,000 people to the high-
est standard of manhood and womanhood. It is adapted especially to this
trouble and never fails in its grand work.
For twenty years I have studied Electricity as applied for the up-build-
ing of manly strength, and my method of treatment, now tried and success-
ful, is the result of my study and experience.
Electricity is life to the weak parts, to the nerves and organs of the
body. They cannot live without it. Get back the power and make your-
self a man among men.
WRITE TO-DAY FOR MY FREE ILLUSTRATED BOOK
AND FULL INFORMATION.
Dr. McLaughlin's book is published for freedistribution to those interested in the develop-
ment of vigorous health in men and women. It is profusely illustratedand describes my method
of treatment and appliances. Sent sealed free on request. Send for it to-day.
Offloe
8a.m.to
Sunday
4o4 DAYTON BUILDING
Don't allow all the
fresh, young strength
to go oat of your life.
If you are losing the strength of youth and can see evi
dence, from day to day, that your physical system is going
to decay, you should, in common justice to your future
happiness, take steps to check this.
Don't make the mistake of thinking that this can't be
done it can and has been done in thousands of cases.
Don't deceive yourself into believing that it is natural for
any person to thus exhaust his power.
Nature is appealing to you every moment to save yourself.
The slight pains that you feel the momentary spells of
weakness the periodical loss of memory, dullness of brain,
drowsinessall point to the necessity of curing yourself now.
I have a positive cure for you in my
READ THIS EVIDENCE:
Every weak man should have one
of your Electric Belts.
NEWTON BROWN,
8712 Mackinaw Av. So. Chicago, 111
I consider your Belt is the greatest
remedy for nerve exhaustion that
there is in this world.
French Village, 111. T A. COOK.
304 Nloollet Avenue, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
I N o Summer Bowel Troubles
hot, feverish conditions, and keep your insides cool and healthy. To
do it, use a medicine that is not offensive to the taste and not harsh and
violent in its action. There is only one safe system-cleaner to take in the
summer time, because it will not cause diarrhoea or griping, and that is
Nat for me! I'm safe from all of them
and happy. The heat of summer causes
organic matter everywhere to decay. All
dead vegetable or animal matter rots if
not kept on ice. All undigested
food in the human body will fer
ment a hundred times as quickly in
summer as in winter. Consequence
stomach, liver, bowels poisoned,
thrown out of ordersour stomach,
gases, colic, diarrhoea, dysentery,
cholera, appendicitis, and in some
regions yellow fever and the plague.
Little children suffer terribly every
where. What does good sense tell
you to do ? You can't keep the hu
man body on ice, and the drinking
of ice-cold drinks does more harm
than good because it stops digestion and chills the
internal organs. The proper thing is to keep all
impure and unnecessary matter out of the body
every day, not give it a chance to sour and decay
in the stomach and bowels, and poison the blood
ajid the whole body. In this way you will stop all
Best for the Bowel*. Never sold in bulk.
C Guaranteed to euro or your money
back. 8ample and booklet free. Address
, Sterling Remedy C., Chicago or Now York. 661
AI! drugg!sts,_ioc, 25c, 50c.
The genuine tablet stamped CC f
ii
- &
/
\
%
Stores Carry a fail and oon
plete lift* of f*od
specialties. We tell
large quantities an4
they are always f we
BEERS
Famous the World OverFully Matured*
& BOLD BT a . WULOXEXT 4k Oo.. WHOtBSAtB DEALERS.

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