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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, April 09, 1904, Image 11

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SATURDAY EVENING,
AT THE THEATERS
Metropolitan"Lord and Lady Algy."
Next Monday night will bring "William
Faversham to the Metropolitan for the
first time since he attained stellar hon
ors. It has been a number of years since
Mr. Faversham has appeared on the local
stage.
Mr. Faversham, while leading man with
the Empire Theater company, played the
leading role in "Lord and Lady Algy,"
and his success was immediate and last
ing. The play ran for an entire season
in New York and this was followed by a
road tour lasting an entire season and
embracing the larger cities of the coun
try. Mr. Faversham was to have played
it a third season but a serious illness in
terrupted, and when he had recovered he
wag compelled by contract to undertake
the performance of a new play.
During his New York engagement this
season, Mr. Faversham revived "Lord and
Lady Algy," with the result that the Cri
terion theater was packed to the doors
bv the admirers of this bright play. In
his Boston engagement which followed,
Mr. Faversham again put on "Lord and
I ady Algv," duplicating the New York
success. 80 pronounced was the popular
ity of the play that Mr Frohman decided
that Mr. Faversham should play nothing
else for the remainder of the season. The
cast in the production is the same as in
New York with a single exception.
The story of the play concerns the for
tunes of Lord and Lady Algy, who at
the time of the opening of the story have
separated because of slight differences of
opinion despite their separation, they
maintain the chummiest relations then,
in the first act. Lady Algv calls on her
husband in his bachelor apartments os
tensibly to give him a tip on the horse
race while there she discovers the pic
ture of a young woman which he ad
mires, and laughs at Algy's protestations
that he doesn't know the original.
Later on, she returns unexpectedly to
find the young woman of the photograph
on the point of leaving Algy's apartments.
AH a matter of fact, the young woman in
question, Mrs. Brabazon Tudway, is in
terested in Algy'a brother and is a com
plete stranger to him in spite of appear
ances.
In the second act, Algy goes to the
masquerade ball given by the Tudways,
BILLS OF THE WEEK
AT THE METROPOLITAN
First Half ...."Lord and Lady Algy"
Second Half..Castle Square Opera Company in "Carmen"
and Tosca."
AT THE BIJOU "The Stain of Guilt."
AT THE LYCEUM "The Merchant of Venice."
AT THE DEWEY Phil Sheridan's Company.
In a slightly "sprung" oondition as ho de
scribes it, the result of dining too well.
While there, he arouses the Jealousy of
Mr. Tudway, who orders him from the
house. This is just a suggestion of the
Btory of the play, which is filled with
complications of a natural sort, which fur
nish numerous delightful situations.
In the third act, the reconciliation is
effective, with no diminution of the com
rdv interest. The play has long been
held by critics as one of the brightest
Kngllsh importations of the last decade.
As tho sporty Lord Algy, Mr. Faversham
Is seen at his very best. The Intoxication
pcene in the second act is a capital piece
of acting and Is given in a manner that
is offensive to none.
Prominent in Mr. Faversham's support
is Miss Julie Opp, who will be seen in
Minneapolis for tho first time. Miss Opp
lias scored numerous very substantial
successes and enjovs the reputation of
being one of tho most beautiful women
und accomplished actresses of the metro
politan stage. The engagement is for
three nights and Wednesday matinee.
MetropolitanCastle Square Opera Com*
pany.
After the last performance, of Balfe's
''Bohemian Girl" at the Metropolitan to
night and the "Parsifal" sacred concert
to-morrow night, Mr. Savage's English
grand opera company will go to St. Paul
for three days before returning for its
final week in Minneapolis. Puccini's
"Tosca" will be sung across the river
Monday night and at the Wednesday
matinee, and Gounod's "Faust" Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings.
"Tosca," the Puccini masterpiece, the
famous opera that is based on the Sar
lou drama "La Tosca," will be sung
Thursday evening and at the Saturday
matinee, while local music lovers and
Marlon Ivall'a admirers will have an op
portunity to hear the gifted contralto
next Friday and Saturday nights in "Car-
men."
Minneapolis is to have another sacred
tooncert a week from to-morrow night, in
cluding the Gounod's St. Cecilia Mass.
For the closing three days of the Min
neapolis opera festival "Tannhauser" will
bo sung Monday night and at the
"Wednesday matinee, with Verdi's "H
Trovatore" announced for Tuesday and
Wednesday evenings.
The splendid grand opera orchestra of
forty musicians will have another excel
lent opportunity in the brilliant orches
tration for "Tosca" next week, that is to
be under the musical direction of Cheva
lier Emanuel. This opera is one of the
most interesting and effective productions
in the English grand opera repertory.
Scenlcally, it is more elaborate than
"Othello," "Walter Burridge having made
a complete reproduction from the Italian
models used at the first production in
Rome four years ago.
"Tosca" is the acknowledged modern
Italian masterpiece, an achievement in
which the young composer has broken
away entirely from the traditions of the
old Italian school, producing a work more
in keeping with the "music of the fu
ture" as represented in the Wagnerian
dramas.
The opera is in three acta. There is
the beautiful and romantic melody for
Mario Cavaradossi, the artist lover of
Floria Tosca, and the gorgeous sonorous
phrasing descriptive of the intrigue and
deception in the character of the villain
ous Baron Scarpia. A peculiarly pictur
esque harmony is always heard when the
great Toaca is to appear. This suggests
plainly the tragic character of the role
and also the pathetic romance that ever
hovers about the Italian songstress. Espe
cially graphic and powerful harmonies are
found in the scenes in which fall the fa
mous and tragic interview between Tosca
and the Baron Scarpia.
These three roles dominate each act,
affording a better dramatic and lyric op
portunity to the singers than is found
even In "Othello Joseph Sheehan will
have the role of Mario at'all perform
ances, with Gertrude Rennyson as Tosca.
Wlnfred Goff has a pait in Scarpia better
suited to his artistic talent than that of
Iago and one in which he has achieved
his greatest artistic success. The cast
will be arranged as follows:
OAST OF CHARACTERS.
Tosca Miss Rennyson
Mario Mr. Sheehan
Scarpia Mr. Goff
Angelottt Mr. Bennett
MARION IVELL.
In the Title Role of "Carmen."
i
i
Saciistan Mr. Boyle
Spoletta Mi. Fulton
Relatione Mr. Lawienee
A Jailor Mr. Jones
A Shepherd Boy Miss Farm
Conductor. Mr. Emanuel.
Thursday evening at 8.15 and Saturday
matinee at 2.15 Puccini's "Tosca."
Mr. Savage has made a feature of his
"Carmen" production this year, that is
to alternate with "Tosca" the last three
days of the week. Eager lntei est is taken
in the opportunity to hear Marlon Ivell
as the Spanish gypsy, a role in which this
gifted contralto has attracted wide atten
tion this season. More than ordinary
pride is taken in the success of Miss Ivell
on the part of local theater-goers, and she
is promised an enthusiastic reception
when she appears in her favorite role.
"Carmen" will be cast as follows:
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
Don Jose Mr. Wegenei
EstamUlo Mr. Marsano. Mr. Stonehill
II Daucalro Mr. Law lence
II Reincndado Mr. Jungman
Zuniga Mr. Boj la
Morales Mr. Fulton
Mlchai'la Miss Brooks. Miss Le Biun
Frasquita Miss Farm
Mercedes Miss James
Carmen Miss Ivell
Conductor Mr. Schenck
NoteMr. Mnrsano will have the role of Esca
millo Friday evening, Mr. Stonehill taking the
role Saturday eveniug. Miss Brooks will hav
the role of Michuela triday evening Miss Le Brun
taking the role Saturday evening'.
Friday and Saturday evenings at 8:15,
Bizet's "Carmen."
BIJou"The Stain of Guilt."
The new melodrama, "The Stain of
Guilt," whloh will be presented at the
Bijou for the week starting at the matinee
to-morrow, is novel and original because
every role is a distinct characterization.
The leading female part requires an
emotional actress, as well as a singer. It
is that of a girl stolen in her infancy
from her home. It develops later that
the kidnaping had been planned by her
cousin, who Is seeking the wealth of her
father, a rich banker.
She Is brought up as the daughter of a
rough Italian street musician, by whom
she is brutally treated. Reaching ma
turity, she is forced to sing on the streets
to provide the alleged father with money.
-^m ^THE ^MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
WILLIAM FAVERSHAM.
In "Lord and Lady Algy," at the Metropolitan, April 11, 12, 13.
She is finally restored to her father and
social standing. The Italian is a most
thankless part, but a character that de
mands intelligent interpretation and force
ful acting. The detective is not the or
dinary stage one, but an original idea of
the romantically heroic type. The neph
ew is a polished society villain, who lives
a respectable life openly, but who secretly
consorts with the most desperate of crim
inals.
The falsely accused cashier, with whom
the plot begins to develop, is a plain,
noble-hearted and generous fellow. His
sister is a vivacious and daring young
miss, who is not only up to teasing
pranks, but is possessed of the courage
to perform extraordinary deeds in the case
of necessity.
Chick, a newsboy, a child of the rough
est street life and the most expert of
pickpockets, redeems himself by perform
ing some of the most valuable and danger
ous of services later.
The scenic effects are original. In the
first act a large building is shown in act
ual course of construction. The second
act shows where the Italian is strangled
by the detective, who in turn is over
powered by two ruffians, bound and
thrown under an elevator to be crushed to
death. He is sa\ed only by the heroic
action of the heroine and Chick.
The third act is in a low groggeiy,
the resort of the thieves, the climax being
the partial destruction of the building by
the explosion of a bomb. The fourth act
shows the luxuriously furnished library of
the banker.
Lyceum"The Merchant of Venice."
"The Merchant of Venice," Shakspere's
great comedy, will be presented at the
Lyceum, commencing Sunday evening,
April 10, by the Ferris Stock company.
The usual matinees will be given Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday.
Of all the plays wntten by Shakspere,
there is probably no one better calculated
to please an average audience or to bet
ter bring out the wonderful work of the
master playwright than "The Merchant
_,.,,,... ropolitan for four nights and matinee, starting
of Venice." Shaksper^ Shylock is thSjsundaj, May 1. The big city production and
MAIDS OF SIAM.
With Sheridan Company at the Dewey Theater.
mediaeval Venetian Jew, avaricious and
teeming with an implacable hatred for all
Christians. His hatred is even greater
than his avarice. His malignant ingenu
ity suggests the peculiar bond, which in
all probabilities would never become for
feited, but he is willing to take the risk,
even of losing his 3,000 ducats, if he may
only have the remote chance of taking
the pound of flesh from Antonio.
It is a character of such strength in its
conception that the most vivid imagina
tion could conjure up nothing half so
terrible in the bloodthirsty pertinacity
of the old Jew, from a reading of the
play. But the crowning point of all is
the scene which brings Shylock into di
rect contrast with Portia, impersonating
the learned judge from PadUa.
The cast is as follows:
The Duke of Venice Cecil Owen
The Prince of Morocco Cecil Owen
The Prince of Arragon Burt McCann
Antonio, the Meichant of Venice. W. H. Murdoch
Basbanio, his friend A. Byron Beasley
Salanio, Sularino and Gfratiano, friends of
Antonio and Bassanio.
Wm. Grouls, Ernest Temple and George J.
Elmore.
Lorenzo, in love with Jessica Ernest Fisher
Shylock, a Jew Ben Johnson
Tubal, his friend Burt McCann
Launcelot Gobbo, a clown Joseph Totten
Old Gobbo, father of Launcelot.
Charles C. Burnham
Balthaser, servant to Portia Wrn. Gioulx
Portia, a nch heiress Grace Hayward
Xerlssa, he: waiting maid Maude Gilbert
Jessica, daughtei of Skylock Malsie Cecil
Magnlflcoes of Venice, officers of the court,
seivants, attendants, ladles and masquers.
DeweyPhil Sheridan's Company.
The next attraction at the Dewey the
ater will be Phil Sheridan's company,
which begins a week's engagement at
to-morrow's matinee. In presenting the
"Maids of Siam," a two-act musical com
edy, Mr. Sheridan has struck the right
key. Vaudeville olio forms the main por
tion of the program and in presenting the
following artists much should be found to
please.
Miss Adelaide Marsdon, the operatic
soprano Renzotta and LaRue, comedy ac
robats, Mi'ls and Beecher, a novelty trav
esty act presenting a scene from "Oth-
ello," or the last rehearsal the Pan-Amer
ican Four, Messrs. Barnes, Leonard,
Stockwell and Cardiff Balfrey and Merrill,
novelty r-yehsts. and as an extra feature,
the Speck Brothers, liliputian comedians,
presenting their comedy sparring act.
No expense has been spared In the cos- 1
turning and stage set$fngBK two carloads of
special scenery be'ng carried, manv novel
effects, both rfechanical and "felectricaL
contribute to the general staging of the
entire company production.
Regular evening and matinee perform
ances wui be given during the week.
F00TLIGHT FLASHES.
Koselle Knott, in the dramatization of Charles
Majors Tvidelv read novel. "When Knighthood
Was in Flower" will be the offeiiug at the Met
ropolitan for the half-week commencing Thuis
dav. Api il 21.
"The bilver Slipper," by the same authors as
Floiodoia," -will be the attraction at the Met-
company of 125 people will be seen in the pro
duction here.
Viola Allen, as Viola in Shakspere's delightful
comedy, "Twelfth Night," will be seen at the
Metropolitan for three nights and Wednesday
matinee, beginning Monday, April 25.
Charles Frohman will present Maude Adams in
her latest success, "The Pretty Sister of Jose,"
at the Metropolitan, for a period of three night*
and Saturday matinee, commencing Thursday,
April 28.
Unusual interest attaches to the announcement
of the appealance at the Metiopolitan for tho
half-week commencing Thursday, May 4, of
Fritzi Scheffpin "Babette,' for this musical play
was the hie of the season in New York city,
and it Is seldom that Minneapolis theater goers
are favored the first season with a view of one
of the successes of the metropolis.
Among other attractions announced for the
early part of May at the Metropolitan are E. H.
Sothern, in "The Proud Prince," and Otis Skin
ner, in Jean Richepin's new play, "The Wan
derer."
"David Harum" is to be presented at the
Bijou for one week following "The Stain of
Guilt." The play is a dramatization of Wes
cott's novel, ft is clean and wholesome, bright
and cheerful in its treatment, and sparkles with
quaint philosophy and rugged epigram.
As high as $77,000 has been made in a single
horse race, as was done by August Belmont in
1890, when his great horse, Potomac, won the
great Futurity. It is on this fact that the
racing incident is used in "His Last Dollar," the
new play by David Higgins and Dr. Baldwin C.
Cooke, which comes to the Bijou in the near fu
ture.
Al H. Wilson, the popular German dialect
comedian and golden-voiced singer, comes to the
Bijou soon with his romantic drama, "A Prince
of Tatters." in the near future.
"Why Girls Leave Home" is the novel title
of a drama which will he seen at the Bijou this
season.
Al W. Martin's "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is to
come to the Bijon in May.
Edwin Holt is this season Starring in "The
Cardinal," and wiU be seen at the Bijon be
fore the close of the theatrical year.
Ben Herdricks in Sidney R. ElUs' romantic
comedy drama, "Erik of Sweden," is underlined
to appear at the Bijon.
Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, who Is some
what difficult to please when it comes to select
ins players for her dramas, considers Miss Anne
Blancke the Ideal "Little Lord Fanntleroy."
Miss Blancke comes to the Bijou this'season as
Bob in "A Little Outcast."
Following "The Merchant of Venice" at the
Lyceum, the Ferris stock company will present
for one night (Sunday) "Way Out West." then
go to Dulnth for three days to present "Parsi-
fal," then back to Minneapolis for the remainder
of the week.
The local lodge of Elks will present "A
Night in Bohemia,' April 18, 19 and 20, at the
Lyceum.
Gcethe"s "Faust" will hold the boards at the
Lyceum during the week of April 24.
"Sporting Life" will be fMen at the Lyceum
1 at an early dats* j^^^2%& ___ A
JUST THREE WEEKS LEFT
Just three weeks more!
The Journal's Popular Voting
World's Fair Contest will be wound up
three weeks from to-night, so that
there are really only eighteen work
ing days left for all contestants to
develop their final speed.
Contestants should bear in mind
that it is not wise to wait until the
last few days to send in their votes.
The chances are you will make a
greater run a nd keep your rivals
busier by sendi ng in your vote every
HISS BERTHA KNEI8EL.
Contestant from Estelline, S. D.
day. Remember it is each day's re c
ord that coun ts after all in any con
test, and that to make the best show
ing you should see that each day has
its own victories.
So that you can get new subscrip
tions, here are a few suggestions for
you to "talk Journal" to people
who do not already subscribe for it.
Ask your friends if they ever stop
to consider the fact that The
Journal contains
More Minnesota news than any
other Minnesota paper.
More North Dakota news than any
North Dakota or any other northwest
ern paper.
More South Dakota news than any
South Dakota or any other northwest
ern paper.
More news from Iowa, Wisconsin
a nd northern Michigan than any other
northwestern paper.
It is a fa\jt well worth remember
ing that The Journal employs
more a nd better correspondents in all
MISS MABEL DICKINSON.
A Thirteenth Ward Girl.
the territory thruout the states of
Wisconsin, Iowa, Montana a nd Wash
ington, as well as Minnesota, South
Dakota and'North Dakota than any
other newspaper.
Another fact is that The Jour
a 1 can always be depended upon to
furnish the news at no matter what
expense when there is any news, and
also that its news can be depended
upon as being reliable news.
Some more facts with which resi
dents of the northwest are familiar
are that its market reports, special
Washington service, special eastern
and European service, exclusive arid
very interesting special features are
very superior and that no other north
western paper can be compared with
it as a great fami ly newspaper.
Another most importa nt fact is that
The Journal is the clean daily of
Minneapolis refusing all objectionable
medical advertising which is taken by
other papers. This makes The
Journal particularly acceptable to
every member of the home a nd
The Jour nal reaches the most
homes of Minneapolis and the north
west.
CAMILLE LORANGER.
Contestant from Negaunee, Mich.
The above is a picture of Camille
Loranger, agent for the Metropolitan
Life Insurance company of Negaunee,
Mich. Mr. Loranger was born at
Argyle, Minn., where he lived for over
twenty years. For the past three
years he has resided in Michigan.
Mr. Loranger is a strenuous and per
sistent insurance solicitor, a nd is roll
ing up a large number of votes.
asks the support of his friends and
acquaintances.
Following is the standing of all con
testants up to Friday noon:
SOUTH DAKOTA.
District No. 1
Miss Margaret Can, Woonsocket 18,704
Miss Inga Royen. Yankton 6,361
Roscoe C. Remington, Geddes 42
Peter Donovan, Yankton 51
Suph HlkelL Beresford
George Wisnor, Mitchell... 74
Dr. Fred L. Mitchell, Artesian 1
District No. 2
Teddy Atkins. Brookings 1,345
Miss Winifred Warke, Miller 8,103
Miss Myrtle Ilopkins, EBtelline 1,674
Mrs. Lizzie S. Eliott, Watertown 69
Professor F. J. Flood, Pierre 43
Miss Bertha Kneisel, Estelline 6,565
A. H. Seymonr, Arlington 8,984
Bay Riley, Castlewood S
William Longstaff, Huron 1,382
A. J. Hilton, Erwln 1,076
District No. 8
Arthur H. Patterson, White Rock...... 15,280
Mrs. F. M. Billings, White Bocfc c^XT
TO PICK THE WINNERS
Olof Olson, Winans 248
Oliver Reed, Aberdeen 82,b66
Daisy A. Herpel, Andover.............. 6,708
Ed J. Engler, Ipswich 16,111
NORTH DAKOTA.
District No. 1
Miss Bertha A. Hanson, Grafton 139,627
Miss Llnnie Maddock, Gran* Forks 101,065
Miss Ara, Forest River 210
Clarence Warren, Mayville 6,455
Miss Nina L. Bogert, Finley 814
Mabel H. Francis, Hillsboro 73,011
Thomas O. Chantland, Finley 53,269
District No. 2
J. W. Hannaher, Fargo 1,400
Mildred Stevers, Fargo 7,546
J. A. Young, Fort Ransom 134
Albert O. Perhus, Kindred 1
George E. Valker, WaUpeton..... 10,670
Frank W. Hart. Davenport 213
C. Livdahl. Christine 639
Ole S. Dalby, Fargo 1
District No. 3
Myrtle Williams. Minot 23,146
Mrs. Howard H. Fleek, Washburn 6,574
James K. Wheat. Kenmare 397
Gustave Suke, Towner 8,858
Irving J. Benedict, Carplo 352
P. J. Baldwin, Donnybrook 1
John P. Neville, Westhope 14,258
E. Svsne, Churchs Ferry 1
District No. 4
George W. Lee, Gladstone 17,802
William Moore, Bismarck 16,551
Ed S. Ott, New Salem 10,054
J. Lee Hughes, Bismarck 9,950
IOWA.
District No. 1
Mrs. W. S. Nelson, Hawarden 3,100
Peter Paulson, Edna 1,130
Harry Davis, Sibley 9,640
Mrs. Margaret Clarey, Sheldon 885
W. C. Wyckoff, Rock Rapids.. 11,013
W. S. Gillin, Doon J. 1,001
Charles Skewls, Inwood 1,400
F. C. May, Hull 1,600
Miss Ada M. Wolf, Sanborn 401
A. Wachtel, Melvin 307
R. J. Cieswell, Sharpsburg
District No. 2
Mrs. A. B. Hancock, Fort Dodge 11,302
R. J. Stephen, Estherville 5,637
Martin Anderson, Fort Dodge 2,607
Robert F. Ostrich, Humboldt 100
John Moriis, Eiometsburg 300
A. G. Anderson, Spencer 950
Joseph A. Smith, Spirit Lake 775
A. Rossln, Livermore 553
Mrs. Jennie E. Price, Milford 8,170
District No. 3
E. W. Parker, assistant postmaster.
Lake Mills 5,035
R. E. Cailyon, Clear Lake 19,756
Miss Doris Lambertson. Clear Lake 4,976
Miss Adele Tieat, 812 Gilbert street,
Charles City 19,808
Bliss Anderson, Mason City 475
Glenn Slmcox, Garner 61
C. H. Springer, St. Ansgar 80
Miss Inn. Connor, Osage 9,429
Robert E. Johnson, Marshalltown 5
F. M. Paidee, Corwlth 825
District No. 4
Mrs. H. W. Myers, Center Point 6,167
A. D. Schieck, Dubuque 40
Laura Garrabrand, Waterloo 2,778
A. H. Stokes, New Hampton, 1,200
H. S. Canfleld, Fayette 2,550
G. Grundeson, Decorah 2,762
Mollle Peterson. Calmar 3,000
S. H. Hall, Lime Springs 6,222
Lenna E. Stanberry, Oelwein, Fayette
county 300
WISCONSIN.
District No. 1
J. C. Bailey, Bayfield 450
Miss Barbara Moselle, Hurley 550
Hale Coleman, Ashland 3,092
George S. Cramer, Odanah 900
John A. Packard, Washburn 2,956
District No. 2
Maud S. Pitts, Spooner 1,737
Grace L. Jacott, Clear Lake 500
Lucille Kerr, Amery 1,409
H. C. Wickenberg, Turtle Lake 854
Alma E. Crane, Tomahawk 525
Ed B. Abeig, Shell Lake 1,100
Catherine Hollister, Cumberland 4,397
Edna Williams, Hayward 3,440
District No. 3
Miss Alys Martin, New Richmond 24,024
Lester A. Corbett, Ladysmith 7,308
H. B. Locke, Ellsworth 16,845
Carl J. Eliasen, Scandinavia 7
Warren C. Wheeler, Glenwood 11,065
District No. 4
Mrs,. Eva M. Zhe, Osseo 10
Evan R. Evans, Cambiia 3,818
Jos G. Brownlee, Mondovl 1,370
I H. Wood, La Ciosse 1,891
Flossie Buchanan, Sparta 1,066
J. C. Dean, La Ciosse 1,100
H. W. Kelly, Black River Falls 1,115
Claude R. Sowle, Toman 1,150
G. H. McCullough, Valley Junction... 300
MICHIGAN.
District No. 1
Mis. P. GteeTiTBessemer 501
Camille Loranger. Negaunee 5,217
Jessie Abbott, Ironwood 5,090
Thomas P. Caiey, Marquette 3,070
Toney J. Bell, Ishpemiug 7,325
Aiehie Lannoette, Iron Mountain 4,175
M. I. Glpp, Calumet 1,100
Olga Aris, Hancock 1,450
Mathew Sailer, Laurium 800
E. D. Mosher, Republic 700
Ed Delorme. Crystal Falls 1,301
Edward H. Slockett, Houghton 1,500
C. A. Johnson, Hancock 1,020
District No. 2
F. R. Hancock, Manistlque J-,825
Mrs. W. A. Murray, Pembina ^280
Mis. W. G. West, Bay Mills 1,416
Marietta Maj er, Welch 1
Charles Behrend, Herniansville 348
J. A. Stewart, Gladstone 3,001
Maud McDonald, Sault Ste. Marie 2,004
W. H. Clark, Escauaba 6,231
MINNESOTA.
District No. 1
Goidon Cameron, Crookston 8,441
Harold Auglln, Crookston 2,714
A. Carlson, Kennedy 1,105
Justus Anderson, Kennedy 100
Martin Mossenn, Crookston 20,832
George A. Markham, Bemidji 520
Mae McMahon, Stephen 24,286
Louis Hesseldahl, Fertile 1
District No. 2
F. O. Weygant, Ada 2,050
Peder N. Pederson, Moorhead 4,310
Herbert Mark, Moorhead 10,600
Magdaleen Wieck, Detroit 2,398
Floia Allen, Barnesville
District No. 3
Fred F. Stoebe, Campbell 83,796
Mrs. R. F. Lister, Breckenridge 4,864
Nils Rolan, Alexandria 165
P. G. Gordon, Pelican Rapids 82,871
Norman Brown, Browns Valley 20,645
M. S. Eldridge, Browns Valley 174
District No. 4
A. F. Geisler, Clara City 12,605
Thina Thompson, Loulsburg 1
John A. Green, Graceville 2,401
John T. King, Morris 221
Herbert Dumble, Morris 3,330
C. E. Retrum, Dawson 26,186
B. Bolland, Marietta 9,027
Tom F. Harris, Morris 22,096
Joe Farnum, Louisburg 1
District No. 5
E. B. Smedberg, Bernadotte 80,268
W. J. Buell, Marshall 1
A. N. Molstad, Hanley Falls 2,213
John Krunsbruch, St. Peter 1,186
A. W. Rood, Nicollet 17,017
Bernard Casserly, Marshall 13,647
Miss Mary Maxwell. Fairfax 6,650
Andrew Madsen, Hutchinson 1,454
Alyce Pfefferle. New Ulm 23
Emll Anderson. Hector 1,100
Richard Sugden, Stewart 21,013
Generiu O. Bergen, Sacred Heart 14,115
Edwaid Chapman, Redwood Falls 1
District No. 6
Jacob I. Bargen, Mountain Lake 22,986
Mrs. W. Calllson, Heron Lake 5,398
Albert Kurth. Mankato 8,474
James J. McCann. Wortbington 356
Orin D. liickok, Lake Crystal 787
District No. 7
Miss Burtha Stade. Brainerd 21,050
Miss Irvin Reem, Princeton 16,039
A. M. Brist, Hibbing 9
District No. 8
T. V. W. Meighen, Le Roy 1
Antone Thompson. Owatonna 6,707
Miss Katbryn Hoffman, Hastings 2,577
George Hildebrand, Lyle 2,647
R. C. Higgins. Cannon Falls 2,414
Jay Payne, Lansing 5,058
George Davis, Winona 1,331
Miss Ina L. Weld, Faribault 6,880
Mrs. B. L. Russell, Spring Valley 39
Fred Strlech. Rochester 29
John Seagren, Cannon Falls 2
John Nelson. Houston 6
Clara Rise, Rushford 4
B. B. Hudson, Canton 1
District No. 9
L. A. Larson, Belgrade 64,568
James S. Endslow. Hewitt 15,340
Harry A. Whitaker, Litchfield 61,783
Jesse Johnson, Clarissa 315
Louise L. Nelson, Grove City 8,331
Vangle Guyot, Staples
Entire Continent Laboring with the
Dogs of War.
The entire eastern hemisphere
seems to be trembling in anticipation
of a general war which now seems in
evitable. Late advices state that
every royal house of Europe is labor
ing under the fever heat of excitement.
Armies are being mobilized. Navies
are being strengthen ed and battleships
are being stationed at points that will
be of vantage in event of war." Com
missaries are being accumulated in
order to facilitate matters. Every
monarch has an ear to the ground to
catch the first vibrations that would
indicate that the time to strike the
-first blow has arrived.
A a matter of dollars and cents this
means much for the United States, as
all these armies must be fed and no
country is so well prepared to do it as
this. But we Americans are of an ex
citable temperament, which is shown
by the war now ragi ng in the far east
between Russia and Japan, where we
nothing at stake. There are
many people laboring under the ex
citement and are on the verge of col
lapse. While the human system feeds
upon excitement yet it is far from be
ing nourishing. On the contrary it is
undermining the entire syste m. There
are many small evidenc es indicative of
such conditions. One of the best ton
ics for toning up the entire system and
permanently building up the constitu
tion is Walther's Peptonized Port. I
purifies a nd makes blood, aids the di
gestion so that the body may get every
particle of nourishment that passes
into the stomach. It can be had in
two sizes: 50 cents a nd $1.00, either
being sufficient to show immediate re
sults. Voegeli's Drug Stores, Wash
nigton a nd Hennepin Nicollet and
Seventh street.
nav
Miss Ina Lyon, 1822 Fifth street N
Fourth Ward
MIB. May Gilbertson, 90 Eleventh
street S 3,069
Euiil Em-ii.-son, Berkeley Hotel 19,508
A. Johnson, Berkeley Hotel 554
G. P. Heritage, Metropolitan Cigar
Store 1,563
J. r. Todd, 11% Kasota block 932
Charles A. Allen, 128 Highland avenue 1
Cliurlib G. Beadell, 128 Highland ave
nue 1
E. N. Waleen, 1616 Western avenue.. 12,554
Fifth Ward-
Sydney O. Snyder, 1013% Fourth ave
nue S 20,589
Ernest L. Anderson, 128 Fifteenth.. 1.29T
David R. Atundel. 70S Eighth stieet S 13,091,
Leo H. Welch, 914 Seventh stieet S.. 450
Sixth Ward-
Bessie T. Abbett, 1513 Fourth street S
business address, 630 First avenue S 13,099
Miss Anna Flagstadt, 1920 Riverside
avenue S 6,348
Miss Cora Swenson, 518 Nineteenth
avenue S 884
Miss Hilda Erickson, 327 Cedar ave
nue S 910
Miss Alma Larson, 1917 Sixth street S
Seventh Ward
Rude. 3212 Bloomlngton avenue S.. 17,174 i
Heniy Dean, 3149 Bloomlngton avenue.. 35''
Nellie M. Danner, 1424 E Lake street.. 10,358
M. O. Luttgen, 2504 Twelfth avenue S.. 71T
Eighth Ward
Miss Josi Halgren, 614 W Lake street 59,609
Miss Florence Harrington, 3028 Henne
pin avenue 59,023 i
Mls-s Malge De Coi-sey, 3044 Park ave
nue 31,803
Heibert S. Fall, 2913 Fourth avenue S.. 8.09&
Mrs. F. B. Shekels, 2652 Aldrlch ave
nue S 1,14
Miss Nina R. Oulinann, 2732 Second
avenue S 2A
Ninth Ward-
en. W. Gray, 2432 Central avenue 17.00T
Walter J. Williamson, 904 Twenty-third
avenue NE 4,433
Miss Myrtls Grosveuor, 2630 Taylor
street NE 8,980
Ella Mae Teisey, 945 Twenty-fifth ave
nue NE 34,165
Walter Ekelund, 1021 Twenty-second
avenue NE
Tenth Ward
P. E. Daigle, 1122 Twenty-sixth avenue 17,274
James Austin, 271D Bryant avenue N.. 19,710
Gilbert D. Wilcox. 4221 Penn avenue N 527
A. Carlstum, 4300 Washington
avenue N 810
Ada Rickert, 4048 Sixth street 410
Nellie M. Stevens, 4231 Washington
avenue N 8,619
J. W. Wilson, 3125 Emerson avenue N.. 1,018
Eleventh Ward
Biooks Plununer, 2314 E Franklin ave
nue 7,935
Melville E. Borgman, 1527 E Nine
teenth 7,748
Charles Strot, 2230 Twenty-sixth ave
nue S 14,090
Alice Sandberg, 1705 Eleventh avenue S 433
Willie Emerson, 2115 Twenty-ninth ave
nue S
Twelfth Ward
Nellie Thompson, 2804 Thirty-second
avenue S
James A. Quigley, 3209 Twenty-first
nue S 8,140
Ed C. Cole. 2532 Twenty-ninth ave
nue S 2.97T
May Clark, 4016 Thirty-seventh ave
nue S 8,205
Thirteenth Ward
Mips Elizabeth M. Shattuck, 4009 Queen
avenue S, Linden Hills 12,800
Eli Pettijohn, 203 W Fifty-second street 238
J. H. Camp, 1101 W Thirty-sixth street 10,448'
Miss Mabel Dickinson, 3840 Harriet ave
nue 8 10,974
Mrs. William J. Donnelly, 4040 Vincent
avenue S 850
4,657
HOW I ESCAPED
The Fate of a Dyspeptic
"Brer since I was a boy I had suffered dread-,
fully from dyspepsia. I bad tried almost every*
thing in the drug stores, but without relief.
"I tried many doctors, but such relief as they
were able to give me was only temporary. On*
physician said I undoubtedly had catarrh of ths
stomach as I occasionally spit up dark mucus
and blood.
"After taking one bottle of Chase's Dyspepsia
Curo I so thoroughly reullred that my dyspepsia
of year*' standing was being cured that 1 apol
ogized to my poor overdrugged stomach for th
way I had increased Its misery by drugging it.
The first dose of Chase's Dyspepsia Cure so
quieted and soothed my stomach that I slept all
night, something I bad not done for years. Now
I am strong and well again, having gained 80
pounds, and am the picture of health."
L. MORGAN,
For sale by all first-class druggists (Lyman,
Ellel Drug Co., distributers), or address Chasa
Mfg. Co., Newburgh, N. Y.
Cured at your home.
DANDRUFF
:w
^J
245 254
Jffi
Decatur St, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Chafe's Dyspepsia Cure makes tbe stomach
lad.
For dyspepsia, indigestion and stomach
isorders no medicine ever devised by brain ot
man will bring the relief that comes from ths
use of this great remedy. Money cheerfully re
funded if it fails.
irritated or itching scalp, blanch
ing, splitting or falling hair, and
all other disorders affecting the
hair and scalp. Fall information
and book Write or call,
John & Woodbury D. L163 State 8t Chioago.
"77
Cures grip and
COLDS
1
MINNEAPOLIS.
First Ward
G. W. Anderson, 208 Twentieth ars
nue NE 186
Miss Mary Welter. 20 University ave
nue NE 9,541
Miss Clara Zell, 1320 Grand street NE.. 6,858
L. W. Day, 825 Fourth street NE 11,545
Second Ward
O. E. Boehn, 627 Second street SB 1,808
Otto Fahnestock, 821 Fourteenth ave
nue SE 185
Miss Bella Stanley, 1050 Fourteenth
avenue SE 2,087
Theodore F. Pike, 3404 University ave
nue SE 21,662
Albert Leadstrom, 826 Delaware street
SB 18,755
C. H. Cady, 329 Thirteenth avenue SE.. 4,504
Miss Lulu J. Campbell, 818 Fifteenth
avenue SE 950
Third Ward
Katie Tschudy, 1518 Washington ave
nue N 49
Charlie Mosimann, 720 Sixteenth ave
nue N 11,776
Benj. Westlnnd, 1506 Emerson ave
nue N 10,966
Rhoda Thayer, 1105 Fifth street N 1,768
SojiB. Adams, 1508 Lyndale areaaa N. 4UB&
HUMPHREYS' HELPS TO "77."
Head.If you suffer from Headache,*1*
sick headache or vertigo, No. 9 will
cure you if from Neuralgia or Face
ache, then you need No. 8. 5
Stomach or Bowels.When you suf
fer* from Dyspepsia, Indigestion,
"Weak or Sour Stomach, No. 10 itf
the sovereign remedy.
Back.For Rheumatism or Lumbago,
take No. 15 if the Kidneys or Blad
der are involved, then you need No
27 or No. 30.
At Druggists, 25 cei-ts each, or mailed.
06TJubilee Book mailed free.
Humphreys' Med. Co., Cor. William A Jobs
Stwets, Kavr %ssk% __

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