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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (June 27, 1902)
Condition of Ruler Shows
ABLE TO TAKE NOURISHMENT ,
, Physicians Detect No Unfavorable
Signs and Everythlno Points to >
' , ! /Rapid Recovery From Effecti of
I , the Operation. '
" 'London , Juno 20. Kins Edward's
Condition Ip even more satisfactory
vftmnj'lms been Indicated by tlio last
'iiullpiin. 'llu 1ms made ft decided 1m-
lirovomc'iit , and the feeling at Buck
ingham palace IB very hotloful. Ills
majesty IB able to tulto nourishment.
v Ho had Bcrarablod OBBB and a little
liock and soda last evening nnd
with IIH ! own hands ho opened uovornl
telegrams. Tlio bulletin IsMiod at 11
v o'clock lust night IB regarded as Intensely -
, tensely satisfactory. This bulletin Is
roncrally taken as bolng tlio 'first oc-
| , niHlnn upon which the king's doctors
liuvo allowed thomnelvcs to express ,
even to a small dcirrcc , the hopeful
Tccllngu they'undouhtcdly , oven
though privately , entertain. Thirty-
nix hours having elapsed ulnco the
' operation was performed and the ab
sence of compllcatloiiB compels hope
.in nil quarters , though , as hits been
frequently Bald In these dispatches ,
nevcral days must pass before the pos-
nlblllty of danger has passed. The
scenes witnessed on the streets last
night was In a marked and ploasniit
- contrast with thouo of Tuesday even *
flng. The reckless rejoicing which
j \vas then so disgracefully prominent
' "was qulto unheard last night. Traflle
, < jiuraucd Its way unimpeded nnd oven
the most popular thoroughfares were
Quiet and depressed the crowds
waited outside Buckingham palace for
the night's final news of the saver-
clgn. For several hours they kept
their patient vigil , wandering aimlessly -
lossly , but with palpable anxiety , over
tbo open space which fronts the palaco.
Inside the palace all was quiet.
Queen Alexandra , who had been in
the vicinity of the sick room all day ,
i llncd with a few members of the royal
family. Callers who came to the palace -
ace In the evening contented thorn-
Helves with driving to the outer gates ,
where they alighted and walked in to
Inquire nt the equerries' entrance for
the latest news. There they met only
liveried servants and small knots of
reporters. With the exception of
these callers and the noblemen who
Jiave the entree to the court , every
body was rigidly excluded from the
palace by the police. Lord Gray , a di
rector of the British South Africa com
pany , end who recently visited the
United States , Is among these having !
entree to the court. He said to a rep
resentative of the Associated Press
lhat'he had good hope for the king's
recovery , and that ho was sure every
Englishman was deeply touched with
the sympathy , of the United States.
The following official bulletin was
Issued after 11 o'clock lust night :
"The king continues to make satis
factory progress. He slept some hours
during the day. . Ho complains very
little of discomfort ami Is more cheer
ful. The wound Is doing well. "
Conditions Are Satisfactory.
"When a representative of the Asso
ciated Press applied at the palace
after midnight , Just as the building ,
Tvas being closed fort he night , It was'
learned that there was nothing to be
added to the last bulletin , and that
King Edward's condition continued to
| tic satisfactory. It was further point
ed out as on assuring sign that the 11
f o'clock bulletin had been issued after
\ only a brief consultation , and that it
; tad not been' deemed necessary to
i -call in Sir Joseph Lister and Sir
| Thomas Smith before Issuing it. The
[ representative of the. Associated Press
further ascertained , with regard to the
brief , end , to some extent , vague char
acter of the bulletins , which gave no
Information its' to the king's tempera
ture , pulse , etc. , and 'which , for this
reason , have been much complained
of In some quarters , that'this is not
due to a desire to conceal anything
orto apprehension of the result of his
majesty's illness. The doctors had
the case of the late President McKInley -
ley in mind , and in view of the fact
that the crisis has not yet passed , they
were determined to couch the bul
letins in the" most guarded language ,
eo that the hope of the public should
not be unduly buoyed up.
The first direct expression of opin
ion from Que n Alexandra was re
ceived toddy by the lord mayor of
Leeds. Acknowledging a message of
sympathy from the lord mayor , Queen
Alexandra telegraphed : "His maj
esty is progressing favorably. "
Today , instead of a day of corona
tion and rejoicing , will bo ono of
prayer and intercession. At noon all
England will be praying that the life
ol the king be spared. Thousands of
persons visited Westminster abbey
for the e&ke of viewing , even from
the street , what would have been the
center of the national festivities.
Neither inside nor out has the abbey
been touched , and everything 'there
remains as it was when , with .cruel
mockery , a dummy king was crowned
by the archbishop Monday evening.
Material and other results of the
postponement of the coronation are
cropping up hourly. Steamers from
all parts of the world , which timed
tneir sailing to Dring in passengers for
the coronation , are reaching England's
coast daily. When the news of the
Icing's illness Is received on board
there is consternation and the bitter
disappointment of the passengers ia
Quite pitiful to ECO.
MERCUR SWEPT BY FLAMES ,
Duslness Portion of Utah Mining
Town Wiped Out.
Salt Lake , Utah , Juno 20. Morcur ,
the great cyanide gold camp and the
second largest mining town In Utah ,
WUB practically wiped out of exist *
cnco % by flro yesterday , The origin of
the flro remains a mystery , beyond the
fact that It began with an explosion
of some kind In the tipper story of the
Treble block , In which the Oqulrrah
hotel and a saloon wcro located ,
A short time after the flro broke
out the telephone cxchnngo was de
stroyed nnd all wlra coirimunlcatlon
cut off. A courier rode Into Falrflcld
nnd telephoned that , Morcur had been
wiped off the map so far as the bUBl-
ness , district la concerned. Not lese
than forty or fifty stores liaVo been
completely destroyed. The pcop6 ! arc
In a dcstltuto nnd pitiful condition.
At least ono 'thousand are without
food and shelter. Governor Wells and
Mayor Thompson of flalt Lake were
appealed to for Immediate assistance ,
Kiilly 80 per cent of the town has
been destroyed. Not oho business
house remains nnd scores of rest
donees ere In ashen. So far SB known ,
however , no losp of life resulted. A
conservative estimate places the total
loss at $1,000,000 , and the Insurance
nt $ .150,000.
Shortly after the nro urouo out it
was roallzod the entire town was In
danger and Immediately the greatest
confusion prevailed. All available ve
hicles of every description were
pressed Into sorvlco nnd every effort
made to save household goods and
stores ; but so rapidly did the flames
spread that the people wcro forced tc
flee for tholr lives , and practical ? ?
nothing was saved. The streets became -
came congested with teams and the
excitement was Increased by the fre
quent explosions of giant powder
stored In various portions of the
Among the buildings destroyed are
the McCormick bank , the largo struct
ure of the Union Mercantile company ,
the Palmer house , the Catholic and
Baptist churches and the telephone
exchange. The Mormon nnd M. E
churches were not damaged and have
boon converted Into places of refuge
for the most helpless and destitute ol
the women and children.
MURDERER DROWNS HIMSELF.
Escapes From Mob After Desperate
Struggle and Jumps Into River.
Joplln , Mo , 'June 2G. William
Brown , a miner of MInden , Mo. , fear
ful of being lynched for the murdci
of a fellow workman , jumped into the
Elk river near Lanagqn , forty milef
from here , ami was drowned.
Brown had been arrested for the
murder of Joseph Stager , whoso dead
body had been found under a bridge ,
While officers were taking Brown to
the jail a crowd of men gathered.
After a desperate struggle Brown I
broke away and before the officers
could Interfere drowned himself. Nc
cause is known for the murder ol
Stager , who was thirty-eight years old
Forest Fires Raging In Colorado.
Denver , June 20. Forest fires , ragIng -
Ing In various parts of Colorado , have
done a vast amount of damage. It IE
declared by the state officials who
have been Investigating the matter
that most of them arc of incendiary
origin. The mining camp of Oarfleld ,
In Chaffee comity , has been menaced
for several days , but the efforts of the
citizens In back-firing have so fai
saved It from destruction. Timber to
the value of $1.000,000 Is said to have
been burned in the mountains west ol
Durango. No loss of life is known.
Breckenrldge , Summit county , is
practically surrounded by blazing for
ests. Nothing but heavy rains will
Three Drowned at Ludlngton.
Ludlngton , Mich. , June 26. Thre
young persons were drowned lost
evening at Hopkins lake , six miles
from this city. Bessie Carbon and
Mary Bystrom of Ludlngton and Will
lam Deebe and Edward Seymour of
Summit were out for an evening boat
ride. The entire party became frolic
some and the boat tipped and filled
with water , drowning young Beebe
and the two girls. Seymour swam
' Double Tragedy at Seward.
Seward , Neb. , June 26. A. D.
L'afige , a business man , shot and in
stantly killed John Hand , another
merchant , last night. Lange then
walked to his home , a distance , of a
block , where he fired two bullets Into
bis own body. He IB dying. The
tragedy followed alleged persistent at
tentions on the part of Hand to Mrs.
Editor Brown Released.
Oklahoma City , Okla. . June 26. The
preliminary hearing of Editor E. E.
Brown , who was held for examination
In connection with the killing of
Rough Rider Johnson and his assail
ant , ended yesterday In the discharge
of Brown. The examining' judge de
clared that Brown acted clearly In
self-defense and in defense of John
Worry Over King Causes Insanity.
Leavenworth. Kan. , June 26. An
unknown man , evidently temporarily
insane from worrying over King Ed
ward's condition , jumped from abridge
bridge- over the Missouri river here
yesterday and. was drowned. Just be
fore making the leap ho Inquired
about the condition of the king.
Drov/ned by Overturning of Boat.
Bloomlncton , 111. , June 26. While
rowing on Miller Park lake yester-
noon , two young ladles of this city ,
Acnes O'Connor and Nellie Salmon ,
members of a picnicking party , were
drowned by the overturning of their
Central Indiana is Swept by a
Terrific Storm. -
PROPERTY DAMAGE IS CT,000,000
Wind Devastates a Section of Ohio ,
With Center at Marietta , Which Isj
Partially Wrecked Iowa and South
Dakota Get a Taste.
Indianapolis , June 20. The entire
north central portion of Indiana was
vlsUcd yesterday by ono of the most 1
disastrous storms that over swept
over the state. The storm-swept sec
tion extends from 'Hancock county
northwest , through Hamilton , Marlon
nnd Boone counties , nnd Into Tlppe-
canoe and adjacent counties. Madi
son county also felt Us fury. Hua >
dreds of buildings wcro razed , thou
sands of trees were uprooted and
blockade highways , railroads and trac
tion lines and crops were ruined. Tlio
aggregate property loss Is estimated
nt nearly $2,000,000 and fifty persons
were more or less Injured. But three
deaths are known to have resulted.
Jnmcs Vanhov wna crushed to death
in the ruins of a collapsed barn near
Pcndleton nnd James Bailey was
killed by timbers at Fortvlllo. The
most severe damage was in Hancock
county. All wlro communication with
the cities and towns in the devastated
district Is cut off. Telegraph and tele
phone poles are down for many miles.
At Cleveland , six miles from Max
well , the storm broke as the funeral
of Mrs. Mary Earl was being held.
The roof of an adjoining house was
blown away and a plcco of timber
was hurled through the side of the
house of mourning. It struck ex-
County Clerk Sample , breaking his
leg. Several others were injured. |
Outside , three horses hitched to car
riages , were hurled by the wind
against trees and killed. The hearse
was demolished. I
Ernest "Hurst and E , Helms were
badly hurt at Cleveland by being
blown against the oldo of a house.
Seven houses were destroyed there
nnd the postoffice was' unroofed and
one side blown out r Between Cleveland - ,
land and Greenfield all the roads are
blocked. In that section a heavy hall
and rain fell after the wind had spent |
its fury. Crops are lulned and fields
are several inches under water. Sev
eral farmhouses were unroofed.
At Charlottesvlllc , the damage was
great. The First Christian church
was demolished. The freight house
of the Pennsylvania Railroad com
pany was carried off Its foundation
nnd moved about fifty feet. The grain
elevator near the depot was blown
over and the loss on trraln will amount' '
to $20,000. In the path swept by the
storm dozens of persons were maimed. )
As soon as the storm ceased physi- ]
clans from Indianapolis , Greenfield
and other nearby towns hurried to
the Btorm-swcpt district , and the InJured - '
Jured were well taken care of.
The dead : James Vanhoy , James
Bailey ' and a farmer living near Mc-J
Cor'dsvlllo , name not obtainable. i
Fatally injured : Charles Sheperd , '
badly crushed nt Wilkinson , will prob
ably die ; Walter Moore , lineman , '
blown from pole at Munclc , will die.
Tornado In Ohio.
Marietta. O. , June 26. A tornado
swept over Marietta last evening , de
stroying everything In its path. It
is known that one parson was killed
nnd twenty injured. The property
loss is estimated at $200,000.
The fine plant of the Parkersburg
and Marietta Interurban company it
laid flat. Engineer Severance of the
electric light plant was killed when
the building went down. A score oil
, persona ore seriously injured. At
least fifteen substantial houses were
blown down and the escape of Inmates
from Instant death Is miraculous. The
Ohio Valley Wagon works' plant , one
of the city's largest industries , is a
mass of ruins. The Acme brick plant I
wasx completely demolished. Hun
dreds of trees are blown down and the
streets are almost Impassable.
The nath of the tnrnndn wAa nhniTJ
200 yards wide. Meager reports are
coming in from the country districts ,
where the tornado hae undoubtedly !
wrought ere t damage.
Storm In South Dakota.
Stoux City , June 26. Reports of a
tornado which swept over southeast
ern South Dakota and northern Iowa
are slow in coming in owing to loss
of wires by the telegraph and telephone -
phone companies. At Tlndell , B. D. ,
considerable damage was done to
mall buildings and shade trees. At
Sioux Center , la. , the loss will be
close to $20,000. The First Dutch Re
form church was wrecked and tbe
hardware store of Sneller & Johnson
was blown to pieces. Shade trees two
feet in dlamctex were broken oft like ,
reeds. The Terwlller elevator and
Demot's livery barn were totally
wrecked. At Maurice , la. , considera
ble damage to trees and small build
ings Is reported.
Damage Near Yankton.
Yankton , S. D. , June 2C. A heavy
windstorm visited this section of the
state last night , doing much damage
to buildings and crops. The only In
juries to persons BO far reported waste
to members of Frank Plerce's family ,
near Volln. The house occupied by
them was destroyed and r.ll the family
more or less Injured. _ Roscoe , the
oldest son , twenty-three years old , and
Mrs. Pierce , the mother , are not es-
pccted to recover. Ida , twenty years
old , had her ribs broken and breast
bone crushed. The wind reached the
velocity of ninety miles an hour.
REDCLB CAPTURE CORO.
Venezuelan Revolutionists Win an Im
Wlllcmstnd , Island of Curacnn Juno
20. Advices received here froff. Vone
zucla , under date of June 20. Bay
President Castro recently tried to occupy - ,
cupy La Vela , on the flulf of Coro.
Ho sent General Colmenarca with n
large force of troops to attack the
town by sea , hoping that General
Ayala would assist by land and catch
the revolutionists who are there , com
manded by General Rlera , General
Mntos * first lieutenant , between two
fires. But for unknown reasons there
was no assistance by land end General
Colmenaros , after three hours' fightIng -
Ing , was compelled to re-embark his
troops and abandon the attack.
During the morning of Juno 20 , Gen
eral Rlora left La Vela with 1,500 men ,
Attacked Core , the capital of the state
of Falcon , nine miles distant. , After ,
five hours' battle General Ayala , first !
vice president of the republic , nnd
commander of Castro's army , and Gen-t
oral Tcllcrla , president , of the state of
Falcon , seventeen generals and forty-
five colonels surrendered with five
guns and 1,082 men.
The moral effect of this victory Is
Incalculable on all the cpuntry , as
President Castro lately represented in1
bulletins that General Rlera was fly
ing with only ten followers.
STEAMERS LOST IN ARCTIC.
Grave Feara Entertained st Nome for
Safety of Two Vessels.
Seattle , Wash. , Juno 26. The
steamship Ohio arrived from No ma
with $150,000 In treasure. She brings
news of the first steamer to arrive
down the Yukon at St. Michael , tha
Surap reaching that point with $1,000-
000 in treasure on board.
The Ohio reports nil the Nome
fleet , with the exception of the Port
land and Jennie , having reached that
port. When the Ohio left Nome on
June 16 the steamer Portland had
been lost sight of for twenty-six days ,
and the steamship Jennie about the
same length of time. The Portland
was last reported by the Nome City ,
when the latter sighted her fast in
the Ice pack off Cape Prince of Wales
and drifting north. The Jennie was
seen about the same time near Nunl-
vak island. The Unifid States steam
ship Thetis had been out over a week
when the Ohio sailed In search of the
two craft , end the steamer Dora was
dispatched from Nome to assist in the
search two days before tbe Ohio sailed
from that harbor. There is some fear
at Nome that the Jennie may be lost
COMMENCEMENT AT HARVARD.
Honorary Degree la Conferred on
Cambridge , Mass. , June 26. Com
mencement at Harvard university was
of unusual Interest yesterday because
of the presence of President Reese
velt , a graduate of Harvard of the class
of 1880 , who received the honorary
degree of LL. D.
In opening his address at the com
mencement dinner , President Roosevelt
velt said : "I speak for all Americana
today when I say that we watch with
the deepest concern and sympathy the
sickbed of the English king and that
nil Americans In tendering their sym
pathy to the people of Great Britain
now remember keenly the outburst of
genuine grief with which all England
last fall greeted the calamity that be
fell us in the death of President
Baseball Scores Yesterday.
National League Philadelphia , 3 ;
Nev ; York , 1. Boston , 4 ; Brooklyn , 3.
St. Louis , 0 ; Cincinnati. 10 ,
American League Washington , 4 ;
Boston , 3. Baltimore , 6 ; Philadel
phia , 8.
Western League Peorla , 0 ; Omaha ,
4. St. Joseph , 0 ; Colorado Springs , 1.
Kansas City , 3 ; Denver , 0.
Progress of Morrison Case.
Eldorado , Kan. , June 26. .The de
fense in the'Jessie Morrison murder
trial rested yesterday afternoon and
Judge Alkman read his instructions ,
'after ' which Attorney Rees opened
the argument for.the state. It is be
lieved the case will go to the jury by
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Edward Hemsley , Jr. , bricklayer ,
Wednesday shot and killed his di
vorced wife nnd then committed sui
cide at Salt Lake.
Captain H. D. Patrick , father of Al
bert T. Patrick , who is convicted of
the murder of Millionaire Rice in New.
York , died in Austin ) Tex. , Wednes
day of heart failure.
Charles D. Poston , one of the fore
most pioneers of Arizona , who In 1853
led a party of New Yorkers and
opened up the first silver mine ever
worked In Arizona by Americana , is
Albert L. Secrlet , who was shot at
his home in Kansas City by Dr. Louis
Zorn , a wealthy retired physician , the
result of & dispute over rent , died of
his wound and Dr Zorn has been held
The American Seed association ,
meeting in annual convention at Mln-
nvapolls. appointed a committee
which IP to seek a solution of tha em
barrassments of seedsmen arising
from the present tariff rates.
Traffic officials of western railroads
have agreed to advance on July
10 freight rates on butter , cheese , eggs
and poultry. Tbo advance will range
from 20 to 30 cents per 100 pounds
from Missouri river points to Chicago.
David S. Burnslde of Brooklyn shot
and killed his wife , Lillian In a con
cert saloon cm the Bowery at Coney
Island and then fired a bullet Into bis
own head , with probably fatal effect.
The couple bad been married two
weeks , but failed to agree.
FUSION IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
John F. Martin Nominated for Gov
ernor by Huron Convention.
Huron , 8. D. , June 26. After many I
hours' discussion , the Populist nnd
Democratic state conventions yester
day reached an agreement for fusion ,
but all are not pjenscd , for the ticket
named will bo known as a Democratic
The platform adopted reaffirms the
principles of the Kansas City plat
form ; denounces the Fowler currency
bill ; favors government control of
the railroads and public utilities , and
favors the election of United States
senators by direct vote of the people.
lho * ticket IB as follows : Congress ,
John R. Wilson of Lawrence county
nnd F. 8. Robinson of Brown county ;
governor , John"F. Mbrtln of Codding-
ton county ; lieutenant governor , Ever
ett Smith of Davidson ; secretary of
Btatd , E. Ashley of Clark ; treasurer ,
Louis Chladolu of Bon Homme ; at
torney general , W < A. Lynch of Beadle -
dlo ; superintendent of schools , Miss
Nlla N. Small of Potter.
May Tie Up Chicago Freight.
Chicago , June 26. A fight that
wbuld Involve 10,000 men and tie up
the freight business of the city may
begin July 1. If It should como to
pass it would bo a contest between the
railroads on ono sldo and the freight
handlers on the other. The men sub
mitted a proposition yesterday , de
manding a general Increase of 2 % per
cent In their wages. The general
managers of the various roads held a
meeting in the afternoon , at which
the disposition to make a fight was
China Gives Up Manchuria.
London , June 26. In a dispatch
from Peking the correspondent tlitfe
of the Daily Mall says he hear ? upon
tbe highest authority that In th re
cent mining and railway'concessions
agreement with Russia a clause exists
under which China virtually renounces
all claims to sovereignty in Man-
Rosing Heads Minnesota Ticket.
Minneapolis , June 26. The Demo
cratic state convention yesterday re
affirmed its faith in the Kansas City
platform , expressed admiration for
William Jennings Bryan and .nomi
nated state ticket , headed by L. A.
Rosing for governor.
Ruhlln Defeats Sharkey.
London , Juno 26. Gus Ruhlln de
feated Tom Sharkey in eleven rounds.
Denver Ed Martin defeated "Sandy"
Ferguson , the Englishman , in five
rounds of fighting.
McGuIre Named for Delegate.
Enid , Okla. . , June 26. Bird S. Mc-
Gulre has been nominated by the Re
publicans of Oklahoma for delegate
W. H. Thompson of Grand Is
land Chosen for Its Head.
SESSION LASTS TWENTY HOURS
Nebraska Democrats and Populists
Finally Unite on Candidates Gil
bert for Lieutenant Governor and *
Lyman for 6tate Treasurer.
Grand Island , Neb. , Juno 26. After
twenty hours of almost continuous
cession , the Democratic and Populist
Btato conventions perfected fusion on
the fdllowlng ticket :
For governor , W. H. Thompson
( Dem. ) of Grand Island ; lieutenant
governor , E. A. Gilbert ( Pop. ) of
York ; state treasurer , J. N. Lyman.
( Pop. ) of Adams ; attorney general , J.
H. Broady ( Dem. ) of Lancaster ; sec
retary of state , John H. Powers ( Pop. )
of Hitchcock ; auditor , C. Q. BeFranco
( Bop. ) of Jefferson ; commissioned oC
public lands and buildings , James
Brennan ( Dem. ) Douglas ; superin
tendent of public Instruction , Claude
Smith ( Pop. ) of Dawson.
At different times during the pro
tracted sessions it appeared inevi
table that the two conventions would
refuse to meet on common ground
and the result was brought about only
by the untiring efforts of all the lead
MISSOURI IS FOR ROOSEVELT.
Republican State Convention Endorses
Him for Nomination In 1904.
Jefferson City , Mo. , Juno 26. The
Republican state convention ad
journed sine die yesterday afternoon
after unanimously re-electing Thomas
J. Aldus chairman of the Republican
Btato committee , nominating a ticket
and adopting a platform unreservedly
endorsing the administration of Presi
dent Roosevelt and declaring him to
be the logical candidate for 1904. The
mention of Roosevelt's name created
A minority report , endorsing the ad
ministration of Secretary of tbe In
terior Ethan Allen Hitchcock , who is
a Missourlan , was adopted as part of
the platform after a warm debate.
This was agreed to by a vote of g3g
to 398 and was declared to be a vie- ' " 4
tory for the forces of State Chairman
Akins over those of National Committeeman -
teeman Kerens. The latter , however ,
secured the permanent organization of
The following ticket was nominated : i
State superintendent of instruction ,
Prof. J. U. White of Brookfleld ; ware
house and railroad commissioner , Ions
term , W. S. Crane ; short term , Barney
Frenthal of St , Louis.
A Generation Ago
Coffee could only be bought
in bulk. The aoth Century
way is the
way sealed packages , al
ways correct in weight ,
clean , fresh , uniform and
retaining its rich flavor.
NORFOLK , TUESDAY , JULY 8.
. . . *
/ > - :
aft ' :
The World's Recognized Greatest Exhibition.
A Hundred New Novelties this season.
Twice its Former Size.
More Wonderful Than Ever.
300 ANIMAL EDUCATED ACTORS 300
All Trained to a Height of Perfection Never Before Accomplished on the
. . .WILL EXHIBIT TWICE DAILY.
Seating Capacity for 8,000. , Doora Open at P.80 nnd 7 ; 30.
N. B. Don't miBB'the Street Parade It's Worth Coming Miles to See.
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