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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, February 17, 1906, Image 5

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Suffered For Three Years With
Itching HumorDoctor Did No
GoodCruiser Newark, U. S. N.
Man Cured in Three Weeks.
I suffered with humor for about
three years, off and on. I finally saw
ft doctor and he gave me remedies that
did me no good,
so I tried Cuticura
when my limb be
low the knee to the
ankle was as raw
as apiece of beef.
All I used was the
Cuticura Soap and
the Ointment. I
bathed with the
Soap every day and used about six
or seven boxes of Ointment. I was
thoroughly cured of the humor in three
weeks and haven't been affected with
since. I use no other Soap than
Cuticura now, I remain, yours respect
fully, J. Myers, U. S. N., U. S. S.
Kewark. New York, July 8, 1905.
P. S. Publish if you wish."
Crusted Scalps Cleansed and
Purified by Cuticura Soap
Assisted by light dressings of Cuticura,
the great Skin Cure. This treatment at
once stops falling hair, removes crusts,
scales, and dandruff, destroys hair
parasites, soothes irritated, itching
surfaces, stimulates the hair follicles,
loosens the scalp skin, supplies the roots
\\ith energy and nourishment, and
makes the hairgrow upon asweet,whole
6ome, healthy scalp when all else fails.
Complete external and internal treat
ment for every humor, from pimples to
ecrofula, from infancy to age, consisting
of Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and Pills,
may now be had of all druggists for one
dollar. A single set is often sufficient
to cure the most distressing cases.
Bold throughout th -world. Cn'Jcnra Soap, SSc Oint
ment, jOc., and Reaolreut,50c. (In form ofChocolate Coated
fills, 25c per vial of 60). Fotter Drug & Chem Corp., Sols
Fiopfn Boston. Send tot The Great Humor Cure."
A Skin of Beauty is a Joy Forever
Felix Gouraud'a Oriental
Cream or Magical Beautlfler.
an, Plmplet,
oth Patches,
^_ I recommend
"Qonrnnd's Cream' as the least harmful of all the
sUuyrep* ""_"":_
i Goods Dealers In the United States, Canada and Europe.
For sale by all druggists an1 Farcy*
Unite States Canad a and Europe
FEBD.T. HOPKINS, Prop, 37 Great Jones Straei NewYork
Active Season for Buying and Sell
ing of Oars I at Hand,
This Is the automobile trading
season It is the time to purchase
or dispone of ou machines.
There arp hundreds of people con
sidering the purchase of cars, both
new and secondhand. Scores of
others wish to sell order to buy
a car of the 1906 model As a re
sult you can secure a machine now
and ha\e the use of it during the
winter at a lower price than you
will ha\ to paj in the spring.
Under the classification of "Auto
mobiles" among the "Want Ads"
in today's Journal you will find
those that are listed for sale.
You Know
That heart trouble Is liable to prove
fatal at any minute. If jour heart is
weak you have fainting, smothering,
weak and hungry spells, shortness of
breath -when walking or going up stairs,
heart is irregular, flutters or palpitates
have pains around the heart, in side
and under shoulders, cannot sleep on
left side: or have difficulty in breathing
When lying down.
Then 4on't delay. Commence taking
Dr. Miles'
New Heart Cure
This heart and blood tonic will cure
jrou if taken in time.
The time is when you notice any of
the above symptoms.
"I am glad I was persuaded to try
jpr. Miles' Heart Cure. I suffered great
ly from shortness of breath, palpitation,
smothering spells, and pain around the
heart. I took six bottles and was en
tirely cured, had no symptoms since."
JOHN K. TODD, P. M., Uniopolis, O.
The first bottle will benefit, if not, the
druggist will return your money.
Plants, Bulbs, Fruits and Trees.
All th good thing* for the Garden end Farm
vorth growing at the right prices. Beautiful
Catalogue Free
,Send for copy todayDa
fore you forget
The greatest in opportunities for money
making Buy lands now for speculation
or development. Some choice plantations
nt bargains Ranches 5,000 to 100,000
acres. Colonization tracts any part or
Texas Rice, cotton, corn, cane lands, So
acres up Write for pamphlets and ask
for what you want. Come to Texas, tho
state that will make you rich.
W. O. MOORE & CO., Houston, Texas.
Reference: Every bank in Houston.
Saturday Evening,^
"No man lias yet discovered the
meam of giving successfully friend
ly advice to-woman."Balzac.
Last evening's german marked the
close of the social season as far as the
Cotillion cluh is concerned. I was a
decided compliment to the two men who
had arranged the gentian, Walter G.
Hudson and David Tenny, that it was
pronounced the most delightful of the
three which were given in Elks' hall
this winter. The decorations were lav
ish, and southern smilax and the golden
vellow of daffodils made an effective
setting. Six arches of southern smilax
spanned the ballroom and ropes of
smilax were festooned from the ceiling
to the chandelier, where they were ar
ranged in loops o\er a bell of green.
Mrs. F. D. Blakeley, Mrs. A. E. Wilcox
and Miss Heffelfinger presided at theters
tables, and the opening favors were
daffodils and carnations, which were
chosen from a great Japanese basket.
For the log-cabin figure, an old-fash
ioned southern plantation cabin was
placed in the center of the ballroom.
Under its door stood four darkies play
ing "Round My Cabin Door" and oth
er southern tujaes. The men were giveu
black masks, and the women were priv
ileged to choose their partners. Bt.
Valentine held swav during one of the
figures. The women had to thrust their
heads thru life-size valentines and the
men had a chance to dance with
"Bowery Nell," the Salvation Army
lassie or other interesting types. I
a Japanese dance, twelve young women
R ere chosen at a time from under para
sols. Many other figures were danced,
and the cotillion ended in a shower 01
bright confetti. The frappe table was
arranged at the entrance of the hall,
and the punch bowl rested in a mound
of smilax, thru which shone varicolored
lights. Supper was served in the din
ing room from tables decorated with
red tulips and foliage.
Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Jones enter
tained a group of Beventy-five guests
at a musical last evening at their home,
307 Eidgewood avenue. The artists ot
the evening were Miss Cla^a Williams
and Hamlin Hunt. Miss Williams had
chosen two charming groups of songs,
giving as an opening number "My
Mother Bids Me Bind Mv Hair." Dr.
and Mrs. Jones were assisted in receiv
ing the guests by Mines. Henry Jones,
Frank Sprague, Hamlin Hunt, Les
ter B. Elwood, W. Bell and A. A.
Bright. This evening Dr. and Mrs.
Jones will give a second musical.
The Brvn Mawx Golf club gave a
prettily appointed dancing party last
evening in the Roosevelt club rooms.
The eighty guests were received by Mr.
and Mrs. Franklin Stewart, Mr* and
Mrs. George Shroyer, John Bees ,and
Hertig,. Mis,s
Removes Tai_
Freckles, Mot
Bash, and skin D'sease*,' sided at the frappe table and arter the
oSS.Md I Program of twenty dances, a light sup
fies detection 5 per was served. Among the guests were
hasstood the test I Messrs. and Mmes. Charles Fortner,
bi_ years, chiles Wagner, W. R. Murray, Mark
Moulton, Hal Woodruff, A. Y. Bayne,
Walte,r Thompson, Brouard, Dal-
Isfgo harmlessane wd
tasteIt tobesureit
Is properly made.
Aocept no counter-
felt of similar
came. Dr L. A.
6ayre said to a
lady of the haut-
ton (a patient)
"As Ton ladles
will use them,
Dalgarno pre
arno Salmon, Patrick. Misse Barna
Cotton, Dille, Lawhead, Hopkins,
Sheperd,7 Weeks,
Boswell, Colburn,
William Lawhead, Thixton, Boswell,
Head, Colburn, Oxsley and Dille.
Mrs. E. Carpenter gave a luncheon
at the Minikahda club yesterday after
noon for Mrs. Garrett Lamb of Clinton,
Iowa, who is visiting Mrs. G. R. Lamb.
Daffffodils were used in the center of
the table, and covers were laid for ten.
After luncheon the guests played bridge
A group of girls gave a box partv it
the Orpheum theater yesterday for Miss
Isabel Kane, who leaves tomorrow
evening for the east. After the per
formance luncheon was served at a
downtown cafe. Present were: Misses
Isabel Kane, Margaret Murrav, Kat^i
erine Murrav, Mazie Wise, Catherine
McMahon, Mayme Purcell, Kate Kano
and Come.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Armstrong en
tertained Wednesday evening at their
home, 623 Second avenue SE. Dinner
was served to ten guests. Mr. andlated
Mis. Armstrong will leave next week
for the Hot Springs.
Miss In a McAllister entertained a
theater party Wednesday afternoon in
honor of her birthdav anniversary.
After the matinee a lunch was served
at the McAllister home. The guests
were Misses Nella Doyle, Bessie Carr,
Margaret McDermott, Florence Ander
son. Harriet Schreyer and Alice Angst.
Mrs. Stella H. Clausen entertained a
group of friends at a Valentine party
^ednesdav evening at her home
honor of feev. and Mrs. Lewis Thurber
Guild. The evening was spent with
games and 'music. Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas A. Jamieson won prizes. Georgo
F. Gorham and Mrs. George W. Butters
were crowned king and queen of hearts.
A number of friends gathered at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. T. Kenning, 2526
Upton avenue N, Mondaj evening to
+he twenty-fourt'h birthday
anniversary of Otto Walter. Music
and games were the amusements of the
evening. Present were Misses Irene
Chapman, Constance Mareh, Ellen and
Emma Plantikow, Louisa and Mabel
Kenning, Bessie Synder, Mae Berry
George Hokanson, Charles Griffith,
Frank Keusswig, Ealph Leasman, Clar
ence Hokanson and John Engal.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
as follows. Imperial. II. M. Bracken Holland,
A Erckson, Winter, Breslin. Miss M.
Bergstrom. Algonquin, A. Jackson, Jr Spald
ing, Winter. Duluth: Imperial, C. P. Craig
Holland, Sellwood.
Miss Marie Phelps left last night for Chi
cago to remain away two weeks
Miss Isabel Kane and Miss Mirle Brehme
leave for the east tomonow* evening.
Minneapolis arrivals at Holland house, New
Yoik, for the week were. Mi and Mrs A II
Bojd, Charles L. Hoffman, Mis Sayde Lof
Mi*. Downing of Mori jam Park entertained
the QuiTlves yesterday afternoon In honor of
Miss Laura Raymer, who leaves next week for
Spokane, Wash
The rooms were festooned with hearts. The
guests were given heart bags for a search for
the candy hearts that were hidden in ever*
conceivable nook and coiner Mrs, Cole and
Mi Dafoe were the sucessfuU hunters, while
the consolation prizes fell to Mr. Staring and
Mrs. Hopper. Progressive hearts were plaved,
and prizes were won by Mis Seymour and Mr
Dafoe and Mrs. Dafoe and Mr Cole Bioken
hearts were matched to find partners for sup
per, after which a valentine box was opened
Present were Messrs and Mmes. Stanley
Staring. John Forbes, Ernest Cole, Thomas Sey
mour, Eugene Gray, Henry Leitz, Dahl. Ellis
Lollii, Harry Bafoe, Hopper, Everett MacGiU,
and William Tbwing 'V
A Colonial Assembly.
Stilfman, Messrs.j' John Plum, Wanous, from Japan ana the Philippines colleet
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey S. Haynes gave
a large reception last evening at their
home on Blaisdell avenue. Rev. and
Mrs. A. R. Tillmghast were the honor
guests and about one hundred of their
friends had gathered to bid them good
bye, as they are soon to leave for New
York city. Hyacinths, carnations and
daffodils mingled with palms and ferns
in the decoiations and prettily shadei
lights added to the effect. A string
orchestra composed of the voung men
of the church played during the even
ing. Misses Alberta Heath, Carrie Len
non and Agnes McCormick presided in
the dining-room, and assisting in reofficers
ceiving were Mmes. I. T. Lennon,
James Houghton, H. Richards, B.
Movoie and B. A. Merrill.
Minneapolis chapter, D. A. R., gave
its colonial assembly last evening in
Andrew Presbyterian church, which
was elaborately decked with flags and
bunting. Above the platform on -which
the officers of the twin city chapters
were seated hung a tablecloth that had
been used by George Washington.
H. Johnson and Mrs. L. E. Carpenter,
as George and Martha Washington, re
ceived the guests with the officers. I
a colonial booth Mrs. M. A. Lyon spun
flax on a wheel that belonged to her
revolutionary ancestor. Mrs. Lyon is 87
years old and wore a colonial costume
of white brocaded satin. The booth was
draped in the buff and blue of the revo
lution and contained many interesting
curios. Mines. Luella Emmons, E.
Brant and G. Willett,werc in a booth
where hand-painted china was dis
played and the Hawaiian curios were in
charge of Mrs. Stein and her daughter.
A patriotic program was opened with
a prayer by Rev. Charles Hubbard and
the guests were welcomed by Mme. R.
F. Goodwin, chapter regent, and Mrs.
J. H. Johnson, chairman of the Me
morial'Continental hall committee. Let
from Mrs. Donald McLean, presi
dent general: Mrs. ,1. E. Bell, state
regent, who is now in Honolulu, were
read by Mrs. C. M. Schneider, corre
sponding secretary. The Misses Mamie
and Genevieve Griffith, with Joseph
Griffith, gave musical numbers Miss
Lulu Goodwin sang a patriotic song,
Mrs. F. C. Barrows read the history of
the tablecloth. Mrs. Ell Torrance, for
mer state regent, told what the daugh
ters have accomplished in the interests
of the Memorial Continental hall in
Washington. Miss Mary Eugenia Ben
jamin gave a recitation Mrs. JR.
Goodwin spoke of the flag and Mrs.
Johnson voiced the thanks of the com
Misses Abbie Reed, Adele Flint,
Clara Bearnes, Julia Bearnes. Helen
and Margaret Ball and Emily Child
acted as pages. Misses Guild, Bearnes,
Schneider, Jones, Bruchholz and Shep
lev served frappe and Mmes.
Ball, Schneider, Brant, M. L. Dunn, S.
A. Reed, Alonzo Phillips and Willett
acted as hostesses and assisting were
Mmes. C. Glasser, N. Bearnes,
J. McHale, A. Guild, W. B. Jones,
L. E. Hoyt, Emma Rogers, Misses
Mary Hoyt, Emma Rogers, Ella M.
Dudley, Zada White and Minnie Lane.
Mrs. S. R. ChiTd had charge of a guess
ing contest and Miss Mary Hoyt of the
sale of a handsome dish. Mmes. H. A.
Flint E. R. Sawyer, J. C. Mooney, C.
A. J. Marsh and Henry Burgess were
the directors for the affair.
A Reciprocity Meeting.
Dr. and Mrs. Don F. Fitzgerald open
ed their handsome home at 2300 Port
land avenue last evening for the recip
rocity party given by members of the
Utopian club for the presidents^ of the
various women's clubs in the city and
their friends. About 125 guests were
present and were entertained delightful
ly at an illustrated talk by. Prof essor
Maria Sanford,. who spoke on "An
Evening in Italy." The lecture was
given in the billiard room and a musical
program followed at which the Misses
Loretta Dellone, Edna Mattson and Flo
ra Boyd gave harp and violin selections,
and Burton Twitchell sang. I the din
ing room a prettj' color scheme of red
and white was carried out with tulips,
and a group of the vounger girls served.
An interestingly arranged curio exhibit
ed by Mr. Fitzgerald was shown. The
officers of the Utopian club, Mmes.
Harry Robinson, F. *0. Sammis, George
Bryant and Miss Brown assisted in re
Reception Postponed.
The national officers of the General
Federation of Women's clubs will be
unable to reach St. Paul until Tuesday
morning so the -reception which was
planned for them Monday afternoon has
been postponed until Tuesday when it
will be given in the Aberdeen, St. Paul,
from 3 until 5 'olock. The club women
of Minneapolis are bidden to this in
formal gathering for the national offi
cers. __-
Th Columbian club will meet Mouday after
noon with Mrs Walter Browne, 3224
avenue S
The Ramblers will hold their second review
Monday at 2 30 With Mrs Thomas Quln
by. 1012 Clinton avenue, as the club will at
tend the reception for the national federation
in ft. Paul Tuesday
Miss Ednah Florence
very enioyable -'recital
school auditorium last
Hall gave a
at Johnson
evening, the iUf i uu
cosy room being crowded to the doors,
mauy being unable to secure seats.
Miss Hall had prepared an elaborate
program including two arias of tho
seventeenth and eighteenth centuries,
an aria from Massenet's ''Herodiado,''
a group of Schumann songs, another
group of German songs, and five Amer
ican songs, including Gertrude Sans
Souci's "Twilight Shadows." Miss
Hall's selections were made with fine
disciimination and were well calcu
to display her vocal accomplish
The old-time arias were charmingly
quaint, while the "Herodiade" aria
is in Massenet's best vein, combining
the lvric and the dramatic in effective
contrast. Miss Hall was at her best
in the Schumann numbers, which are
especial lv adapted to her voice. The
German lieder and American songs were
all verv interesting.
Assisting MisB Hall were Miss Ger
trude Sans-Souci, pianist, who played
Moskowaki's "Ldebes Walzer" with a
happv combination of daintiness and
strength, and Franz Zedeler, violinist,
who chose "Fantasie on Swedish Airs"
for his contribution to the program.
Bot were heartily applauded and Miss
Sans-Souci refused to respond to an
encore. Howard Boardman.
Beauty-bringers are Satin skin cream and Satin
skin complexion powder. Only 25c.
Mrs. Everett MacGiU and Mrs. William
Thwlng entertained the members of the Recrea
tion club and their husbands at the home of
Mrs. MacGlll, S14 Fifth avenue S, Thursday
"When tho system has been
weakened and health under
mined by a severe attack of
Grippe you'll find the Bitters
very beneficial. It will
strengthen the entire system,
restore the appetite and cura
Belching, Heartburn, Liver
Troubles, Costiveness, In
somnia, Dyspepsia^ Indiges
tion or Female Ills.
A little tov comedian, weight fifty
pounds, supported by a brindle-covered
stage dog, with rolling ejTes,
The greatest living actress. Mme.
Sarah Bernhardt, whose matchless his
trionic achievements have enabled her
to dominate the world of theatricals for
a quarter of a century, will appear in
a repertory of immortal plays at theder
Auditorium on Feb. 22, 23 and 24.
The sale of seats for this engagement
will open Monday morning the store
of the Metropolitan Music company.
No seats have been sold except to fill
mail orders to accommodate the people
of other cities, so that there are hun
dreds of desirable ones left for every
Mme. Bernhardt's repertory for this
engagement includes four great plays
which have brought great fame to their
authors and undying renown to thethe
actress who has been their living em
The play selected for the opening
night, Thursday, Feb. 22. will be "La
Sorciere," one of the most powerful
dramas ever written. I was in this
matchless creation that the mature ge
nius of Victorien Sardou wrote to nil
the measure of the world's greatest tra-
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. February 17,' 31906.
i'minri pii nm HIM
Miss Lulu Glaser, the dainty Dolly
Varden and the Madcap Princess of
other seasons, will be seen for the first
time in her career as a comic opera
star in modern costumes at the Metro
politan opera house for the "week open
ing Monday evening. There will be no
Wednesday matinee, but a special Wash
ington's birthday matinee Thursday.
The regular matyiee will be given Sat
Miss Glaser will have the role of
Miss Dolly Dollars in Charles Dilling
ham's production of that name. The
musical comedy emanated from tluvpens
of Harry B. Smith and Victor Herbert.
It scored an instantaneous success in
New York, and after filling the time
i allotted to it at the Knickerbocker
theater, put in a few weeks at the New
Amsterdam. Owing to previous con
tracts. Miss Glaser and iier supporting
cast were compelled to go on tour and
thus break a phenomenally successful
The role of Dolly Dollars was writ
ten especially for Miss Glaser. I is
that of an athletic and ebullient daugh
ter of an American millionaire, who
is doing Europe. She has a passion for
%utomobiles and is pursued by fortune
hunters from England to Paris. These
fortune-hunters are men of titles who
are willing to sell themselves for Ameri
can dollars.
The real man of title arrives in the
person of Miss Dollais' chauffeur. This
nobleman has seen the American girl
while crossing the channel, and it was
a case of love at first sight. The noble
man arrives at his home at Henley-on
Thames and discovers his secretary pos
ing as* the real lord. Instead of being
indignant, he instructs his employee to
keep up the deception. The genuine no
bleman in the meantime hires himself
out as chauffeur to the American heir
ess and is thus constantly in her com
The truth is not discovered un
til th play is nearly over. Miss Glaser
was never seen to better advantage.
The song hits are numerous, and the
light, chorus and other effects which
surround the vocal numbers, are strik
ingly new and novel. The members of
the chorus can sing and dance as well
as look pretty. Among others in
cast are Melville Stewart, R. C. Herz,
Charles Bradshaw, Carrie Perkins,
Thomas Whiffen, Olive Murray. Nella
Webb, Henry Vogel, Byron Oagtey, W.
Norton, James Leahy, Carl Hartberg,
James Renny,f Enrice Oremonte, John
Ardizone, Sidney Harris, Edward
Leahey, and a host df Eton boys and
summer girh.
will be the
attraction at the Bijou all next week,
commencing with a matinee tomorrow
at 2:30.
"Buster Brown" is the toy comedian,
and in size, voice, dress and mischief,
he is the realization in the flesh and
blood boy of Richard Outcault's
fancy. Owing to the great popularity
of "Buster" with the children^ mati
nees will be given every day during the
engagement here. "Buster" and his
dog, his partner in crime,'' Tige,'' carry
the comedy, and while they hold the
stage, the innocent fun is laugh-provok
Master Rice, who takes the par^t of
the innocent-looking but mischievous
little fellow, is an exceedingly clever
comedian, and exhibits a variegated as
sortment of stage tricks. He can sing,
dance and act and does all creditably,
being genuinelyjtfunny, and in addition
he adds to \i$ entertainment a cur
tain speech,., inMuc lie thanks all the
little boys^and^J^tle girls in the audir
ence for bringing their'parents to see
the" show.
Buster's inseparable companion and
faithful dog "Tige," is enacted by one
the,best-known. animal,
wit a profusion" of characters whic
helps to increase the mauy funny situ
ations. Of the specialties, perhaps the
hest is a march and drill with Scotch
costumes, providing the climax to the
first act.
tors. The comedy is played in two acts entertainer of princes," in the perBon ^-e,,^^ i,,*^ -.vi-ih
and frankly, in strictest confidence, telling all your
troubles, and stating your age. We will send you
FREE ADVICE, in plain sealed envelope, and a val
uable book on'' Home Treatment for Women.''
Address: Ladies' Advisory Department, The
Chattanooga Medicine Co., Chattanooga, Tenn.
gedienne, and the union -has brought
fame and riches to both.
The familiar "Oamille," emotional
vehicle for actresses for the. last half
century, will be presented on Friday
evening. The demand for seats for
"Camille" is greater than for any N of
the other plays, altho the indications
are excellent for capacity houses dur
ing the entire engagement.
"Phedre," Racine's great- tragedy,
has been selected for the matinee per
formance on Saturday. Of this clas
sic gem of antiquity, it is only neces
sary to remark that it stands in the
same relation to the French drama as
"Hamlet" does to the English, the
greatest ambition of all French ac
tresses being to appear as "Phedre.
The story is founded on the ancient
Greek myth of Hippolytus, son of the
hero Theseus, who is beloved by Phe
dre, Theseus' wife. I is the only ex
ample of the purely classical .trench
drama in Mme. Bernhardt's present
repertorv. Its action takes place in the
cradle of the world, in an age when
gods and men walked alike upon the
earth. Even its authorship is 250 yeais
aid This will be ihe play to delight
students and scholars who revel in the
beauties of classic literature. The play,
however, is of the highest dramatic or
der, else ii would not have a place in
the repertorv of so great an actress
as Bernhardt.
On Saturday evening kaou mas
terpiece, "La Tosca," will be the otter
ing. This play is well known in Amer
ica but it is one of those terrible!
tragedies which should never be apand
proached except bv a great artist, pic
turing the rum of a sweet, giihsh lite,
all innocence and tiustfulness, disclos
ing piteously the machinations of a
fiend who seeks to encompass her moral
ruin, it is a play which suffers when
enacted by ordinary actresses a
Tosca," driven to murder and suicide
by the fiend Baron Scarpia after the
horrors of the torture chamber be
comes a most fascinating, terrible thing
when impersonated bv Mme. Bernhardt.
Mme. Bernhardt is supported by her
own company and all her plays are
staged with a magnificence such, as no
other artist has ever attempted this
country, with the possible exception ot
Sir Henry Irvmg.
"All the Comforts of Home," one of
the best American comedies ever writ
ten that biilliant, farcical fellow,
William Gillette, will engage the abili
ties of the Ralph Stuart company at
the Lvceum next week.
Everybody knows this exquisite farce
with its sane humor, its legitimate sit
uations growing naturally out of a neat
plot skilfully executed, and its ^clean
cut comedy characters. The chief in
terest in the play, however, is in the op
portunity it affords the Lyceum's clien
tele to see the Ralph Stuart company
in holiday attire and out for a merry
"All the Comforts of Home" re
quires actors and actresses of first-class
capabilities, and Mr. Stuart declares he
has given more caie to bringing his
players up to the proper degree of pro
ficiency in this play than in any other
since the beginning of his engagement.
The plot of the play unfolds the hap
penings which befell the magnificent
home of rich old Mr. Pettibone, who
went to Europe with his wife and
daughter, leaving his enterprising neph
ew, Alfred Hastings, to "look after
the house." The palatial home ap
pealed to the young man, who was in
need of money, so he hit upon the idea
of renting out rooms. As an induce
ment extraordinary to his advertise
ments, he promised "All the Comforts
of Home." As soon as the young man
got a crank musician, an invalid with
crazy nerves, a giddy young comic opera
lady, and a gay old hen-pecked bird
installed in uncle's house, the fun be
The "prince of entertainers and the
gilde will
forthl at tho Orpheum nexrt, week,holdd an loca
patrons will have their first opportunity
to enjoy the witticisms of the most fa
mous' after-dinnei' speaker and general
purveyor of anecdotes in the world.
"He is the biggest little man and
the littlest big man in the world to-
day," declares his friend and admirer,
Elbert Hubbard, and many thousands
who love a good ,ioke well told have
voiced their approval of this verdict.
As an entertainer of princes, Mr. Wil
has appeared before King Edward
of England on sixteen occasions before
Queen Alexandra on twelve occasions
Abbas, khedive of Egypt the Prin
cesses Louise, Victoria and Maud, the
duke and duchess of Connaught, the
duke of Cambridge and a score of other
notables. The engagement of Marshall
P. Wilder is in many respects one of
the season's big events.
Of Bert Coote, who hat but recently
returned from a triumphal tour of the
British music halls, and who will be
second big attraction of tho week
in A Lamb in Wall Street," it has
been said that "he is the composite
of all that is good in American come-
One of the finest and most amusing
musical acts will be presented by the
Colby family, Mr. and Mrs. William
H. Colby, Master Frank and Little
Byrle. As aleaf are singers andcn- musi-
\\Jfflt I tiUS**** dorsed Ayer's Cherry Pectoral (or
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cians of ability and the setting and
business of the act'corresponds to the
fact that they area family, off the
stage as well as on, the Colbys are im
mensely successful.
William Sullivan and Clarice Jfas
quelena are not in need of introduc
tion, as their singing specialty, A
Newsboy's Appeal made a hit last
There are two acrobatic acts on the
bill' in each of which the principal per
formers are women. Tony Wilson and
Heloise were the originators of the
trampling or bounding-bed acrobatic act,
in which "they still remain unexcelled,
while the Amoros Sisters are the best
examples of the European school of
aerial acrobatics.
Of Rice and Cady, German come
dians, the Los Angeles Express says:
"They were given the greatest ovation
any performer has received 'Since the
Orpheum was established on bpring
The kinodrome 's subject will be A
Friend in Need is a friend Indeed.
The Piccolo Midgets, Agnes Mahr, Mills
and Morris, Flo Adler and John i
Thorne and Grace Carleton will be
seen for the last time tonight.
The Unique will offer a premier musi
cal* and comedy bill next week which
includes some of the best-known peo
ple^ onH the svaudeville stage,
Mr s! in importance is the engagement
off he music hall artists, "The English
Rosebuds," two bright British maidens
who know all about the Stard and the
"Chappies" of that famous region.
With cute little songB and graceful
dances they easily win a miscellaneous
Another headline attraction is the
lively specialty contributed by Mills
Sanford. Their turn is a travesty
on many American things, and is de
scribed as deliciously funny.
Only one athletic act will be pre
sented this week, that of the Julians,
kings of the flying rings and exponents
of physical culture. The Julians are
finely formed young men, who repre
sent in their developed muscles the
acme of physical training.
Collins and a Belle, former favor
ites, will present a singing and dancing
sketch which has won favor all season
in eastern cities, and Mary Madden, the
sweet girl graduate from the mono
loguist's workshop, who also has a song
or two, will contribute a delightful ten
minutes. Eva Lomkin will sing new
illustrated songs. A new series of mo
tion pictures in comedy vein will be
You have heard the time-worn and
time-proven adage of the early bird.
In the burlesque world it has found no
stronger example of its truth than
the organization of "Miss New York,
Jr.," Extravaganza company, which
appears at the Dewey theater com
mencing Sunday afternoon. I is the
pioneer of a wide realm of ideas new
to the public. The company, with their
own original ideas, have won a place
that their imitators cannot reach. They
have proven themselves the early birds
and the coveted worm. Public opinion
and approval are theirs.
"The King of Kokomo," a musical
comedy in two acts, by Billy Allen,
will be produced. I is full of funny
dialect and bright lines. During the
first and second acts an olio .will be
given. Only the best vaudeville spe
cialties will be introduced. Among the]
well-known acts are the Boston City
quartet, the Wiora trio, the Gagnouxs,
Allen and Brigh|, Bandy and Wilson,
and Holman, Hayward and Hayward.
The headliner of the olio is the fa
mous moving pictures of the Fitzsim
mons-O'Brien fight.
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Stomach trouble Is not really a sickness, bnt a
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stomach. How worry breaks them down" and
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and causes dyspepsia. How neglect may bring
kidney, heart, and other troubles through.'
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Woman's Relief
Book 1 on Dyspepsia.
Book 2 on the Heart,
Book 3 on the Kidneys.
Book 4 for Women.
Book 5 for Men.
Book 6 on Rheumatism

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