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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, January 13, 1906, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1906-01-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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,$, -$
Miss Alice Wingate of Dunont ave
nue S gave a handsome luncheon this
afternoon in Dayton's tearooms for
Miss Margaret Dinsmore. The guests
were a group of young women who
have been connected with Miss Dins
more in the Kindergarten association
work, and the affair was charmingly
appointed red. In the center ~Qi the
table were clusters of flowers encircled
with shaded tapers wreathed with smi
lax. Short toasts were given during
the serving of the menu. Miss Adams
spoke of "The Joys of Our-Childhood,"
Miss Scott, "The Joys of Our Girl-
hood," and Mrs. Woolley, "The Joys
of Our Womanhood.'' Covers were laid
for Mmes. Mary Woolley, F. K. Morse,
the Misses Margaret Dinsmore, Adelle
Stevenson, Katherine Dohertv, Grace
I Benton, Gertrude Adams, Alice Win
gate and Edith Scott.
The Delta Sigma Nu fraternity gave
a dancing party last evening at the
Mimkahda club and entertained about
seventy-five guests. Supper was served
aiter the dance.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Boutell enter
tained at a dinner of fourteen covers
last evening at their home on Kenwood
boulevard. The table decorations were
in pink and white with roses and lilies
of the valley to carry out the color
seheme.
Miss Edna Lieighton gave a dinner
last evening at her home on Emerson
avenue N for Miss Ella Lillie, who is
to become the bride of Miss Leighton's
brother next week. The J. L. D. girls
were the guests. Dinner was served at
6 p.m. and was preceded by games of
euchre. The decorations were all in
red and white and clusters of carna
tions were used many pretty ways.
Covers were laid for Mmes. Roy Max
field. Charles E. Cooke, Misses Lillie,
Nellie Wingate, Beryl Blair, Mamie
Keidle, Alice Brown, Minnie Heinrich,
Alice Ponsonby, Ora Ells, Lenora Peck
and Leighton.
Mrs. William I. Halidav of 3045
Holmes avenue S, entertained last even
mg for Miss Mary E. Snyder, who has
been her guest for some time. Miss
Snyder is to leave Monday for Mexico
City and the affair was in the nature of
a farewell. Covers were laid for fifteen
and the place cards were in the form of
a suitcase. After supper little Beynal
dme Halidav entered the room almost
hidden by the various tra\r
elin cases
and boxes for Miss Snyder, and which
contained many conveniences ior the
coming journey. The guests were Mmes.
Gaines, Case, Storer, Bowlesn, Esta
brook, Gurr, Collins, Misses Payne, Col
Mr3
Miss Mary Senior of Salt Lake City,
Utah, and Robert McDonell of this city
were married Thursday. Dr. Fowler read
the service.
Miss Mary Dolan and Edwin E
Rober were maried Sunday afternoon
at the home of the officiating minister,
Rev.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Th Par avenu kindergarten reopened this
Park Avenue Congregational church.
Division No 3, Ladies' Auxiliary A O.
will give a dtnee in the lia'l, Tenth and Wash
ington .wenves N. Tuesday evening
The Noveiu Venu club was entertained by Mrs.
E W Hillweg 1925 Park avenue, yesterday
afternoon An orange luncheon was served.
Miss Gerliude E Estes, who returned to
Minneapolis from Los Angeles, Cal three weeks
ago to spend the holidays with her parents,
will leave Monday evening foi New York city
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are as
follows. Holland, Woodworth Imperial,
A ^Brooks, S. Brooks. Hotel Astor. O.
Biiggs Marlborough Mr* Secombe. Du
luth Holland, J. Sellwood. W. .T. Olcott Savoy,
A. Miller.
MISS ANGELL'S RECITAL
One of the really good things of the
season was the piano recital of Miss
Mary Angell of Chicago, who appeared
last evening at the auditorium of the
Johnson School of Music, Oratory and
Dramatic Art, the recital being ten
dered the students of the school by Mr.
Johnson. Miss Angell is an attractive
type of young womanhood, reminding
one involuntarily of Fannie Bloomfield
Zeisler, and her playing was somewhat
similar in style.
The characteristics of Miss Angell's
playing may be summed up in a sur
prising "strength, which at times, espe
cially in the concertstuecke, was often
tremendous a fine and smooth technique
that was remarkably good her runs
and octave work and a temperament
which seemed to run to the intellectual
rather than the emotional. Her tone
was big and full, and in the Liszt
Campanella'' she did some of the best
work of the evening. In the Schubert
Taussig "Marche Militaire," played as
an encore, Miss Angell was very effec
tive. The Debussy numbers were novel
and interesting, especially the "Gar
den in the Rain whose dainty delica
cy was beautifully depicted. The Cho
pin numbers, which occupied the first
part of the program, were not given
an especially distinctive reading.
There was a large and enthusiastic
aud'ence, and Miss Angell was the re
cipient of much very sincere applause.
The big headliner bill at the Unique
this week, every act coming in for stellar
recognition, will be continued until Mon
day afternoon. The big acts are pre
sented by the Rialto Comedy four, Ted
E Box, May Neilson, Glllihan and
Broche, and Frank Burt. The quartet
singing' of the comedy four has attracted
great attention among local musicians.
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Wm. DONALDSO C0.,Dmg Dept
Metropolitan
Eeal blackface minstrelsy has never
lost its hold on the affections of .thea
tergoers, and the coming of Have$v's
Mastodon minstrels is awaited with
pleasurable anticipation. There are
many so-called minstrel shows on the
road this season, but only one which
faithfully adheres to the minstrel text.
That show is Haverly's Mastodons, and
in this show no white laces are allowed
to mar the study in black, all of the
performers being made up in the real
"kinky woo l" order. This big min
strel company comes to the Metropoli
tan tomorrow night for half a week,
fresh from its triumphs in the larger
eastern cities, where they have plaved
to record-breaking business. The east
ern press, without exception, heartily
praised the performance, and the pat
rons of the Metropolitan may expect
an artistic entertainment, with as much
mirth, music and melody as in any of
the latest comic operas or musical ex
travaganzas.
Billv Beard, the minstrel man, who
is the star comedian, has many rivals,
and a host of imitators, but with his
originality and by keeping abreast of
the times, has maintained his position
in the foremost rank of minstrelsy. His
monolog this season is described as
unique, while his songs and parodies
are up-to-the-minute. tThe assisting
fun-makers are Al Plain, Perron Som
ers, Billy Pearl and Herman Marion.
The vocal soloists are said to be the
strongest brought together in years and
include George T. Martin, Bruce Wai
man, W. H. Parkerson, W. A. Wolfe
and Richard Harter. This company
has a reputation for carrving the finest
band and orchestra in minstrelsy, and
is under the direction of Frank Fuhrer,
the best of all minstrel bandmasters.
He has won much distinction in musi
cal ciicles as a composer and director.
Laughter is in vogue wherever The
County Chairman'" is given. George
Ade has caught and pictured with a
facile pen the foibles of a country com
manity and shed the gentle light of
satire upon them. It is in his "types'
that Ade is seen to advantage and
"The County Chairman," which will
be presented at the Metropolitan opera
house three wights, beginning Thursday,
Jan. 18, with Saturday matinee,
abounds with them. Characters
from everyday life and those we know
from association are vividly drawn
with just enough of caricature to make
them' stand out boldly from the can
vas. Here we have the bluff, rugged
personality of Jim Hackler, the county
chairman. He is an easy-going, open
hearted spender, but one whose every
energy is aroused when upon a set pur
pose. The sort of man who would stay
up all night to defeat an enemy. Jim
Haekler is a curious composite of easy
good heartedness, sentiment and fierce
hat J.
The village ne'er-do-well, Sassafras
Livingston, a "gentleman of color"
with a large family and with a strong
disinclination for work, is the Cause ot
considerable merriment. He is de
picted with strongly marked absurdi
ties, and while the character often ap
proaches the farcical, yet there are just
such derelicts in every village com
munity. Then there is the fat, sloth
fuol of/ thee' energetic boarding
housekeeper the elderly candidate for
office, flhnthearted, bent of back and
-tr
nhusband
d'
ln?^X^*eS Houston of St. Paul
a
A gToup of young people had a jolly
coasting party Thursday evening at
Lake of the Isles. Later supper was
served at the home of Miss Viola Earle
in Kenwood. The affair was in honor
of Miss Earle's cousin, Walter Mier, of
Detroit, Mich. The other guests were
Misses Kathie McCaffery, Mae O'Reilly,
Stella Bottineau, Kittle O'Reilly,
Messrs. Jay Vincent, Tom McCarthy
and Duke Ryan.
man
of hateth editor of the co*un
try paper, unscrupulous, tall, lean and
fierce the smart, scrappy youth of the
grocery store Uncle Eck, the town Me
tbusaleh, who "remembers" distinctly
events that happened, before his birth
and the two lovers, Lucy and "WTieeler,
who pervade the comedy with the tell
ing of the old sweet story. Henry W.
Savaceahas
fhey
given "The Chair-
stage presentatioCounty of rare pic 1
torial excellence. The cast includes
that fine character actor Theodore
Babeoek, George Thatcher, Cyril Ray
mond, R. J. Dillon, George R. Caine,
Edward Gorman, James H. Bradbury,
Charles Burke, Will Phillips, Ruby
Bridges, Laura Ayres, Zenaide Williams
and Florida Kingsley.
The fiist act of "The Liberty
Belles," which comes to the Metropol
itan for half a week, beginning Sun
day, Jan. 21, represents the dormitory
of a female seminary, in which are
discovered twenty young girls in all
sorts of costumes, enjoying a midnight
supper in the absenee of their teachers.
The second act finds the "LiBerty
Belles" conducting a cooking school,
and in this act are introduced a num
ber of novel and pleasing specialties
by the forty people who compose the
organization. The scene of the third
act is in a Florida orange grove, where
the fun increases after the manner of
high-class eomedy until a rather un
conventional denouement is reached.
Two Minneapolis favorites, Eva Tay
lor and Lawrence Grattan, are to ap
pear at the Metropolitan forthreenighta
and Saturday matinee, opening Thurs
day, Jan. 25, in a dramatic production
of "Parsifal." They will have the as
sistance of an excellent company of
forty persons.
Bijou
Hollis Cooley's production of Au
ustus Thomas' successful comedy
rama, "Arizona," comes to the Bijou
for $. week's engagement commencing
tomorrow afternoon at 2:30, which will
include the regular Wednesday and
Saturday matinee.
This piece, which has been seen in
all the large cities in the country, has
made a pronounced success wherever
presented and has established for itself
a record second to none in the theatri
cal world. Mr. Thomas has given to
us in "Arizona" characters and inci
dents entirely new to the American
stage. The story in itself is of ab
sorbing interest and holds one's closest
attention. The opening scene takes
place on the Canby ranch, situated in
the midst of the beautiful Aravaipa
valley in the state from which the
ila derives its name. Henry Canby is
father of two daughters, one of
whom, Esi rella, is the wife of the
colonel commanding the Eleventh
United States cavalry, located at Fort
Grant, about thirty miles distant from
the ranch. The colonel, who is at least
twenty years older than his wife, is
madly in love with her, and is as ieal
ous of her as he is of his life. Thru
the machinations of a captain of his
company with whom Estrella has ima
gined herself in love, a young officer
named Denton, who is a great favorite
with the colonel, is placed in a very
compromising position with the colonel^
wife. Bather than sacrifice her honor,
he accepts the disgrace of being forced
to esign from the army from here
he returns to the ranch, there to be
near his sweetheart, Bonita, the youn
ger daughter of the ranchman. In the
third act the, cavalry, who are on a
forced march, stop at Canby's ranch
for water. Here, during the meeting
between Denton and this same captain
in which Sergeant Kellar is present,
the captain is shot by "Tony," a
Mexican vaquero, who is in love with
Lena, a German serving maid, whom
the same captain has wronged the year
previous. Denton is arrested and ac
cused of the shooting, and is courtmar
tialed for the same. During the trial
the truth is told by the Mexican, who
escapes with the aid of his cowboy
friends this, of course, exonerates Den
ton. The colonel finds out his misstake,
forgives his wife and all ends happily.
It is easily seen that there are great
opportunities in the above for thbottle.
thrilling situations and exciting epi
sodes which Mr. Thomas has given us
in "Arizona."
Mr. Cobley has given to this1
produc
tion the closest attention possible to
every detail and has .secured for mem
bers of the cast people of the highest
Standing in their profession, and those
who are especially adapted for the
characters they assume. The company
includes John Ferris, Clarence Heritage,
Rapley Holmes, Edwin Farrell, Avis
Lobdell, Lizzie McCall, Frances Des
monde, Corinne Childs, Fulton Russell,
Ray Scott, Ben Deane, William Mor
gan, John Drury, Charles E. Graham,
Edward Mulligan and Charles Avers.
The same production will be seen nere
that appeared at the New York Acade
my of Music, and a feature of the per
formance will be the use of fifty horses
and cavalrymen from Fort Snelling.
Lyceum
Ralph Stuart, whose Spdendid suc
cess in "By Right of Sword" at the
Lyceum this week has been an event in
the local theatrical world, will essay an
other romantic role in the ambitious
offering for next week, beginning with
a matinee performance tomorrow after
noon. The new play is "Prince Otto
a brilliant dramatization of Robert
Louis Stevenson's charming story,
which in the light of the actor-author's
dramatic genius, has become known as
"the sweetest drama ever written."
In this play, Mr. Stuart will be sup
ported by Miss Henrietta Brown, his
new leading lady, a young and beauti
ful woman who has given much study to
the difficult role of the charming Prin
cess Seraphina, wife of the careless
Prince Otto, who, despising the base in
trigues of his court, forsakes it for the
chase. Naturally, the cares of state
fall heavily upon the shoulders of the
princess, who is beset by scheming no
bles headed by a villainous prime min
ister. In two great scenes, one which
pictures the aroused prince tearing the
badge of treachery from the wretch's
breastthe badge qf the revolutionists
and another, where the princess is
compelled to stab the same wretch in
defense of her honor, two climaxes of
great dramatic power are attained.
The scene of the play is laid in the
little principality of Kronef eld, and the
time of the action and the costumes of
the people taking part in its develop
ment, afford splendid opportunities for
scenic splendor and picturesqueness of
costume. The result is many beautiful
stage pictures. A charming love story
threads the simple plot and all of the
important members of the eompany are
required in its proper unfolding.
Orpheum-
That the Orpheum theater proposes
to maintain the strenuous self-set page
for the new year is indicated by th.%
array of talent it will offer its clientele
for the week commencing with the
matinee tomorrow. The oft-mooted
question whether the unreasoning ani
mals have the sense of tone or pitch
has apparently been solved by Herr
Luigi Rossi, whose marvelous musical
horse, "Emir," plays on several espe
cially constructed musical instruments
in perfect time and tune. Herr and
Frau Rossi are accomplished musicians
and play accompaniments to the sole
music by "Emir." The act was the
sensation of the European music halls
and the engagement in this country is
limited.
"For precision', alertness, dexterity
in handling arms the Pekin Zouves are
in a class by themselves,'' says the San
Francisco Post, apropos of a recent en
gagement of this crack military drill
corps of the world at the San Francisco
Orpheum. In addition to a new series
of evolutions donfc with a snap and
dash peculiar to thfe corps, the seven
teen soldiers finMk with'the scaling of
an 18-foot wal a^la aetion in seige
service. J. '-FrSSfeSf Dootey, assisted
by Dorothy Brenner and Ethel Rose,
are down for a neat a'n novel dancing
act called "The Clubman and the
Dancing Girls," which has been well
received in the other big vaudeville
houses.
All mention of minstrelsy includes
the name of Arthur Deming? himself
the head of many mammoth minstrel or
ganizations. Deming is now doing a
monolog in vaudeville and doing it well
and promises to contribute largely to
the success of the Orpheum's next bill.
Lucy and Lucier, in an absurd concoc
tion called A Fool's Errand," have
been a pronounced success everywhere
ah their verbal shaxpshooting as well
as their singing and dancing is de
scribed as the best ever.
Making the banjo talk'' is the mis
sion of Dane Claudius and Miss Melody
Scarlet. Mr. Claudius was for two sea
sons a feature with the Primrose &
Dockstader minstrels and has success
fully played every vaudeville circuit of
the first-class in America. Miss Scar
let, whose first name appears to be ap
propriate, was formerly of the Froh
man an'd Julius Kahn companies and is
admitted to be the cleverest female
banioist in the world. And, by way of
cinching its hold on popularity for the
coming week, the Orpheum will have
Salerno as a ''holdover."
Nothing like the juggling of Salerno
has ever been seen here and nothing
like it wil) ever be seen again.
has been the talk of the town and for
the second week will introduce many
novelties heretofore kept up his sleeve.
Mignonette Kolfin, the Hersky-Ber
gere compan'y, James H. Cullen, Gallet
ti's monkeys Klekko & Frayoli and
Les Engelas will make their farewell
appearance this evening.
Unique
The exceptionally clever bill at the
Unique for next week, commencing
with a matinee performance next Mon
day afternoon, is strictly comedy
vein from curtain to curtain. It will
show new faces, new acts, one Euro
pean novelty and a number of bright
turns by well-known vaudeville artists
who are booked for long engagements
with the International Theatrical com
pany, the corporation which dominates
the field of popular-priced vaudeville
and of which the Unique theater of this
city forms an important link.
The headliners in next week's bill
are Lucados, novelty balancers, fresh
from triumphant engagements in
Europe. The Lucados balance and jug
gle most everything that comes handy,
chairs, tables, men, women, boys and
girls, singly and in groups, and per
form prodigious feats of strength in
the course of their startling specialty.
West and Benton, who are down
for a singing and dancing act, have*
won favor with eastern audiences and
are expected to give a good account of
themselves. The one sketch in the bill
is fortunately in the capable hands of
Love and Rollis, two clever legitimate
players, who forsook the legitimate
boards some two years ago to try their
HOFF'S
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THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. January 13, 1906.
TjJ- *Si iT^KSSt
Theaters Next Week
This should Interest el those who
have been purchasing the Hoff medicine
under different names at $1 and $2 a
Sole Agents In Minneapolis,
DILLIN DRUB GO.
fortuite 'in vaudeville. They are de
scribed as first-class playejs.
Alfred Anderson, the female imper
sonator, who dares to "take off" the
Seat Mme. Melba, is also in the bill,
r. Anderson's act is said to bo con
ceived in a refined spirit, altho an ele
ment of burlesque is inevitable in an
impersonation of the kind.
Dorotny Dane, the brilliant young
vocalist, who embarked in vaudeville
a short time ago, is one of the best
young buds, according to the playbills.
The Unique's young singers, Harold
Beckrow and Herman LaFleur, will bo
again in the bill with new illustrated
songs. New motion-pictures of unusual
interest are also promised.
Dewey
Probably no other city in the world
is so noted for its beautiful women as
Baltimore, and in selecting the young
women who constitute the chorus for
this season, his production, known as
the Baltimore Beauties, T. W. Dinkins
insisted that the attraction must live
up to its title in every respect. On
the strength of this decision only Balti
moreans were engaged. Of course, it
was no easy task to get together twenty
young ladies to represent their native
city, but after a diligent search amongst
the leading musical comedies the cast
was satisfactorylv completed and the
patrons of the Dewey theater will have
the opportunity of seeing this aggrega
tion or pretty girls when the Baltimore
Beauties company appears for a week's
engagement, commencing tomorrow, in
a two-act musical farce cpmedy, entitled
A Scotch High Ball," presented by a
company of well-known vaudevillans,
including such popular favorites as
Armstrong and Bertrand, Ruth Jordan,
the statuesque blonde, and Edna Daven
port, America's dancing marvel. Six
special musical numbers have been ar
ranged to show this excellent company
to the greatest possible advantage.
Great interest has been aroused in the
atrical circles by the announcement that
Miss Henriette Browne, leading woman
with the Ralph Stuart stock company,
will make her appearance tomorrow af
ternoon. Miss Browne will be seen as
the Princess Seraphina, in "Prince Otto,"
the play dramatized by* Otis Skinner
from Robert Louis Stevenson's charming
story. "By Right of Sword" will be pre
sented for the last time tonight.
BTONETT'S EXTRACT OF VANILLA
prepared from selected Vanilla Beans, warranted.
THE MESSIAH"
"The Messiah" was given a very
creditable presentation at Our Savior's
Norwegian Lutheran church last eve
ning by the choral society of that
church under the direction of Jacob L.
Hiort. The church was completely
filled with an attentive and apprecia
tive audience, but applause was omit
ted in deference to the custom of the
church.
While the chorus numbered something
less than 100 voices, it was adequate
for all save the very heaviest choral
numbers, notably the "Halleluiah"
chorus. The voices are young and fresh
and the parts well balanced. I is
doubtful if there is another church
choir in the city that could accomplish
the work in so successful a manner.
Miss Marie Hovey, who took the so
prano role, has a sweet, fresh voice of
good quality, but she was suffering from
a cold last evening and could neither
do herself nor her solos justice. Miss
Eleanora Olson of Chicago was to have
the' contralto role, but owing to a sud
den illness, could not come. Her place
was very satisfactorily taken at short
notice by Miss Inez Marston. The He
Was Despised" was especially well
sung. Jacob L. H.iort took the tenor
solos, and, barring the fact that he
occasionally sang off the key, was very
satisfactory. The solo honors of the
evening went to Harry E. Phillips, who
took the barytone numbers. His voice
was full and clear and, with his wide
range, he was amply able to do justice
to his work.
Eugen Skaaden, the organist of the
church, accompanied''the work and was
very satisfactory. The next choral
work to be given by the society will
be the "Eliiah," with Clara Williams.
Clarance Marshall and J. L. Hiort as
the soloists. It will be given April 19.
$1000 REWARD
Is offered as a guarantee that neither
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
HOB
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
contains alcohol, opium, or any harmful
drug. Any one publishing false state
ments concerning their ingredients will
be prosecuted. Doctor Pierce's Family
Remedies are compounds of medicinal
principles, scientifically extracted from
native roots that cure the diseases for
which they are recommended. They are
medicines which have enjoyed the public
confidence for over a third of a century.
They are medicines not beverages, made
to satisfy a craving for "booze."
"Golden Medical Discovery" regulates
and invigorates stomach, liver and Bowels,
and cures dyspepsia, purifies the blood
and tones up the system generally.
"Favorite Prescription" cures female
weakness, irregularities, exhausting
drains, painful periods and kindred ail
ments peculiar to women. Accept no
substitute for these medicines, each of
which has a record of marvelous cures.
Substitution means selfishness on the
part of the dealer who is looking for the
greater profit on an inferior article.
"Our daughter who was attending college
became very nervous and we were advised
to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,"
writes Mrs M. C. Fox. of 57 E. Leonard St,
Grand Rapids. Mich. We did so and $hen
you advised us to get the Golden Medical
Discovery' also. She took four bottles of
thejPrescription* and three of the 'Golden
saw such
did not
person, ane was about
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recommend Dr. Pierce's medicines to every
one. I advise parents who have young
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to try Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription at
mce. I am sure it will help them."
QRftl nnfl GIVEN AWAY, in copies of
tpoUmVmM
people Common Sense
Medical Adviser,T a book that sold to the ex
tent of 660,000 copies a few
years ago, at 11.90 per copy.
Last year we gave away
130,000 worth of these invalua
ble books. This year we shall
-rive away 50,000 worth of
them. Will yon share in this
oeneflt? If so, send only 21
one-cent stamps to cover cost
if mailing onlj
for book in
D?
WnfFnln N
.tiff paper covers, or 31 stam
cloth-bound. Address
ofBe^fl
T^TOT "while youwaif but
when you're ready
Bouillon made of Armour's
Extract.
Prepared in a jiffy. Fragrant,
warming, nourishing*
Our cook book "Culinary Wrinkles"
mailed free.
cArmour & Company, Chicago.
Defective
IF YOU ENJOY A GOOD
CUP OF TEA
At all bookstores
I
Ceylon and India Teathe tea
of unrivaled flavor and purity. 4
Lead Packets Only. 60c and 70c per lb. At All Grocers,
HIGHEST AWARD ST. LOUIS, 1904.
DEJEAN PERFUMERY
Republic Building
g"-0B^l
is tne title oi a new booklet
just off the press. It is cus
tomary for manufacturers of
face creams to issue booklets
telling about tbe cream tbey
make, and to send tne book
lets free to all who will
write for them. So we issue these little hooks
every once in awhile and send them out to our
customersand other people customers. But there
is a difference in face creams and also in the book
lets CREAM CHARLOTTE is so different
from every other face cream that you may also ex
pect our booklets to be different from others that
have been sent you.
It is NOT one of the kind that talks about
nothing but "our cream." It has a personal talk for
you Lady---it tells you things you want to find
out about. You will read it from cover to cover
and be interested in every line. ^Vith the booklet
we will send you a large free sample jar of
CREAM CHARLOTTE
THE PURE. Write for ther
while you havethe matter in mind
CheHOUSE
THOUSAND
CANDLES
"The Best Novel since Stevenson0
$48.60 Mobile
$84.60 Havana
$53.40 New Orleans
$63.40 Jacksonville
$48.40 Old Point Comfort
C. R. LEWIS, C. P. & T. A.
328 Nicollet Ave., Minneapolis
Baby Mine
n-
ASK YOUR GROCER
FOR
1
Her Jlignness-^
cHxe Lady Fair
Tho Bobba-Morrtll Co.. Publishers
These are examples of along list of special
excursion rates to winter resorts that have
been arranged by the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway
Let us give you information regarding them
when you plan your winter trip. A postal
mentioning your probable destination will
bring full particulars. Our Pioneer Limited
still holds first place in the race between St.
PaufcChicago trains for supremacy.- See
schedule of trains in another column.
a mother should be a source of joy to all, but the suffering and
danger incident to the ordeal makes its anticipation one of misery.
Mother's Friend is the only remedy which relieves women of the great
pain and danger of maternity this hour which is dreaded as woman's
severest trial is not only made painless, but all die danger is avoided
by its use. Those who use this remedy are no longer despondent or
gloomy nervousness, nausea and other distressing conditions ara
overcome, the system is made ready for the coming event, and the
erious accidents so common to the critical
hour are obviated by the use of Mother's
Friend. "It is worth, its weight in gold,"
says many who have used it. $1.00 per
bottle at drug stores,? Book containing
valuable information of interest to all women, will
be sent to any address free upon application to
BBA9FI&LB RCeULATOR OO: Jttfanfe. 0a.
W. B. DIXON,
N. W. P. A., St. Paul
Every mother feels
great dread of the pain
and danger attendant upon
the most critical period
of her life. Becoming
Homer's.'*
mend
&L
i

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