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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1908)
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-HE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1003.
i Bell Doug. 618 Both 'Phones Reach all Depts. Ind. A-1211
PROTESTANTS KEEP UP FiCHT
Continue Opposition to Appearance of
Hast in London Streets.
GREAT SAVING SALE
OSTRICH PLUMES SATURDAY
COMMENCING AT 9 A. M.
APPEAL TO HOME
Ililit in the height of their season and" plumes were never in greater demand, though always
good. We have just 500 beautiful plumes to sell at these saving prices. Colors are pink, sky, Alice
blue, navy, tan, brown, black, taupe and white.
fG.OO Plurheg Batur- T QO
day, ' each J,JJO
tlO.OO Pliimea Sat- J C()
$12.00 Plumea Sat- Q C(
urday, each O.JU
$16.00 Plumes Sat
- sNow, feathers vary greatly in thickness the quantity of frondl and in glossiness. Come, expecting to find these -the
very best, first quality South African ostrich plumes. In fact, most-of them are soithick that they'd seem to stay in curleven if
the wearer were caught in a rainstorm. Feathers are permanently good property, usable overland over again. Come Saturday
and secure a real bargain in fine Ostrich plumes. Sale commences at 9 A. M.
September Saving Sale of Blankets and Comforters.
The early purchaser of winter needs reaps the benefit In thl sale. Antic
ipate your wants.
Plaid wool blankets at $3.48. I!.8. 14.29, S.19. 15 98. S.S. 1( 88. 17.30
$7.80, $9.80 pair.
Cotton Blankets at 35c. B9n, 73c, 88c. $1.09, $1.19, $1.29 pair.
Beacon Blankets at $1.49, $1.98, $2.48 pair.
Wool BlankPts, grey or white, at $2.29, $2.79. $2.98, $3.89. $429, IMS,
$5.19, $5.68, $5.88. $5.9$, $8.00, $6.19, $6.39, $6.90, $7.80. $8.78 up to 180 a pair.
Cotton Comforters at 79o. $1.19. $1.48, $1.73. $2.19. $2.38. $2.48 each.
Wool Comforters at $3.29, $3.68, $4.19. $4.48. $4.95. $5.48, $9.50 eaoh.
Kown Quilts at $3.69, $4.98. $8.98, $7.95, $8 83, $10.73, $16.85. $20.7$ each.
Crib Blankets at $9o. 6c $1.19. $1.25, $158. $1.89, $2.35, $2.5$. $2.88,
$3.29, $3.69. a pair.
gale closes Monday, September 14th.
Infants' and Children's Wear.
Nowhere in the city, will you find guch a delightful assortment of
pretty new things for the little folks aa you will find here.
Scores of pretty novelties are ready in Infants' and children's caps
and bonnets for the coming season. These little felt bonnets make up
most effectively. The shield or turn back effect is an increasingly popular
shape, although the yoke, quaint and becoming is still much in evi
dence . Pelts are shown in the pastel shades as well as white. Prices
from $2.00 to $6.00. . .
Dainty little bonnets of Jap Silk, poplin and various other season
able fabrics, all lined to give warmth, are also made for the Infants.
Shlrrlngs and soft laces are the usual trimmings employed, together
with touches of hand embroidery. A.I1 prices from 60c to $6.00,
Gloves for Fall.
New Pique Kid Gloves, J
Short Pique Gloves of fine lambskins, in black,
brown, tan and green, a durable street glove,
per pair, $1.26.
Short Pque Gloves, first quality kid, in black,
white and all colors, a dressy tailored glove, per
8-button Pique Gloves, made with, extra wldo
tops, in black, tan and brown, per pair $2.50.
Elbow length Pique Gloves, Trefousse ,in fin
est quality, black, white and all colors, $3.50 and
The McGee Adjustable Yoke Band
Among other new styles in petticoats which we
have just received are the famous McGee petti
coats. V also sell the guaranteed S, H, & M.
Silk Petticoats. Prices $6.00, $7.50, $8.50, $9.00
New Fall Waists, Grand Display Of Linens,
Messaline Silk, Net and Lace effects. Waists
from $1.25 up to $25.00. .
New Fall Suits; Newall Coats and New Fall
Separate Skirts Every garment new.
Special Sale of Hosiery.
Saturday will be clean up day of broken lines
in women's and children's hosiery.
Women's lace" lisle hose, women's 25c black
cotton hose and a few pairs of 86c embroidered
hose, size 8 M ' only; also children's lace lisle
hose, 60c quality, small sizes, and children's fine
ribbed black lisle hose, 85c quality, all at one
price Saturday at, per pair 19c.
Women's black lisle hose, spliced, seams,
double soles, 50c quality, pair 39c.
Saving Shirt Special. U.
A few of thosa $1.60 Shirts left, go in Saturday's sale at each 69c.
Also a tew of the $1.75 and $2.00 Shirts included fn Saturday's
sale, at, each 98c. i " . 1 -
Saturday Candy Special.
Balduff's delicious assorted chocolates, regular price 60c per
pound; special all day Saturday in one pound boxes,
at per box
WE SELL THE TAMOUS
We Give Mail Orders Prompt
and Careful Attention.
Claim Law of I.ano 'Wilt Be Broken
Shonla Procession Bo Allowed
Alliance Stirs V
LONDON, Fept. 11. The PTOteslant alll-
me. continuing its opposition to me ap
pearance of the host In the procession to
be held In this city next Sunday In con-
ectlon with the Euchartstlc congress, to-
ay telegraphed an appeal to the home
secretary to prevent the carrying of the
host and the wearing of vestment on this
occasion. The appeal ssys:
Tha Protestant feellngln London and
he province, as you doubtless are aware,
has Increased enormously since Tuesday
and the country la now looking to you to
prevent the law of the land being broken."
The appeal concludes with these words:
'Any other course will Involve grave
danger 'to the puhllc safety. If riot dis
orders should result the responsibility will
rest with the home office, which has had
ample warning of the state of feeling In
London." . ' ,
Borne sensation has' been caused her by
the publication of a letter received by the
secretary of the alliance and signed by a
man claiming to be secretary of the Catho
lic Antl-Blgotry society In which the lead-
ng members of the alliance are threatened
with death If .the procession Is Interfered
with. The writer is supposed to be a crank.
The first evening meeting of the eon
gress bade fair to fulfill the expectation
of Cardinal Vannutelll 'That the congress
will mark an epoch In the religious life of
Albert hall was crowded and the enthu
siasm displayed exceeded all expectations.
As the papal legate, preceded by otter
dignitaries of the church, slowly walked
across the hall to the platform tha vast
audience rose. cheering frantically,
tribute to his service In organising tha con
gress. Very Impressive was the moment
when the great audience Joined In singing
the Catholic hymn, "Hall Queen of
Resolutions pledging devotion to the
blessed sacrament and unalterable fidelity
to the apostolic sea were carried by ac
The duke of Norfolk delivered tha prin
cipal address of the evening and the legate,
in responding, expressed pleasure at this
manifestation Of faith given him, and said
that it would bring the greatest Joy to
the pope on the occasion of his Jubilee.
The Most Rev. Bruchesl, bishop of Mon
treal, In declaring that tha protest of the
Protestant societies was not a national one,
said that the congress marked tha re
entry of Catholicism in its old kingdom.
Three days hence tha holy sacrament.
hitherto only carried under priests' robes,
would ba borne publicly through tha streets
of London, as the result of this congress.
He would cherish the hope that the whole
of England would return to the Catholio
faith. The meeting closed with a blessing
by the papal legate.
that It ba sut at least as high aa 7,00 la
"View of tha developments." , . i -4
- This .was the bond fixed arid was
promptly signed by P. H. Davis and
H'harlts E. Lvl himself, the party leav
Bug the court room with the attorneys for
.. Attorney W. F. Qurley intimated that
Davis would want tlie preliminary hearing
and would not waive examination.
Tha sidewalk in front of the poilao sta
f lion was crowded with curious persons,
detectives, police officers, attorneys and
newspaper men In anticipation of the visit
of Davis and his prominent brothers tu
f DaVia Not Excited.
P. H. Davis and Lalhan Davis, brother
of ths man charged with tha killing of
Dr. Kuatin, walked to the station a few
'tnlnutva before Charles E. Davis and At-
torney laaao K. Congdon. arrived. They
( also walked and went at once to the of
fice of tho police, clerk, where tha war-
c rant was read to Charles Davjs a few
minutes before 10 o'clock. Davis showed
not the slightest uneasiness and said noth
lag either while the warrant was being
read or when arraigned. The Davis party
was asslslsd through the crowd by deteo
' tlves when it left the station, as the court
v room was Jammed.
f When tha sidewalk In front of the sta
tion was reached, there waa a snapping of
cameras and Latham Davla starts! to
ward one of the snappers as though he
was about to confiscate the black box.
The photographer "ducked" and shut up
ti Dr. Lord Is Present.
V Dr. John P. Lord, who furnished the po
, Ike department with the description of a
man whom he saw walking east on Far
t nam surest aa ho hurried to tha Kuslin
hum early last Wednssday morning, went
to the police station with Chief Uf Police
Donahue, He went both to see Chalea
e.J. Davla and to be ready to give
hi testimony In the event the pre-
llmlnary hearing was held Immediately
after the arraignment of pa via. Dqt pr.
Load returned to his utftfe when It was
learned the hearing1 would be set for, some
date in the future: 'After .saying Davis 're
sembled the man he saw on his way to the
Rustin home. ' "
Robert Cowell, police commissioner, was
at the station Friday morning. He talked
to Dr. Lord and waited until it was learned
the hearing would not ba held Friday.
Charles E. Davis was allowed to go on
his own bonds, aa it Is aaid he la possessed
of soma property himself. It Is said he
has a small fortune worth probably $75,000
which la in the First National bank, though
nothing could be learned as to Davis real
financial standing. It is said, however, ha
lias enough money of his own to defend
himself on tha charge preferred against
Mrs. Abble Rice, the women who gave
the sensational testimony which implicated
Davis In the tragedy, is still in tho mat
ron's charge at the police station. County
Attorney English skid;
"As Mrs. Rice baa no plans, she has con
sented of hsr own free will to remain with
the matron until, the preliminary hearing
of Davis. She Is not held on any chargo
or against her own will. She has told me
that she Is perfectly contented to stay
with tha matron."
Almost every detective of the police de
partment was in front of the rail Friday
morning when Davis was brought into
court, snd looked the prisoner over care
fully. Chief of Police Donahue said no
effert would be overlooked and ha has
detailed the best men in the department
to prepare evidence for the preliminary
Ono Alibi Witness.
Among tha witnesses that . are expected
to establish an alibi for Charles E. Davis
aa to his whereabouts early Tuesday morn
ing September-1 is Frank Graham, auditor
at the Omaha National bank. Mr. Graham
Uvea at the Chatham and it Is expected to
prove by him that he heard Davla In his
, room at I o'clock that morning, having
beon awakened by a disturbance Davis was talked with my -daughter and myself and
making in Ids room. Mr. Graham declines
to talk about the matter on the advtce of
one of Mr. Davis' attorneys.
FOR BOYS ONLY
"Benthor" Special Shoes
A Specialty Shoe from a spec
ialty maker of "Boys Shoes
V - . nan
." This shoe was modeled
over the growing foot of, a
genuine lire boy. Fits all
around; plenty of room for
his jfeet to grow and
Sizes 1 to 5! 252- Sizes 9 to 13! '222
BENSON TfiQHNB CO.
EMPTY SHELL. AND THREE MEM
Discharged Cnrtrldaro Found nnd Story
Related by Becker Family.
Near a seat at Fortieth and Dodge streets,
a man, who Is said to be thoroughly re
sponsible, found an empty 32-calibr cait
rldge Thursday morning and took It to W,
L Belby, a member of the coroner's Jury
In the Rustin case, thinking Mr. Selby was
the proper person to receive the shell. Mr.
8elby will turn it over to the police. He
said in regard to the matter:
" "While I do not attach muchv Import
ance to the empty shell. It shows a disposi
tion on the part of people to furnluh alt
possible evidence to throw light on the
Rustin mystery. If other people would dis
close every material fact,, not rumors,
which they know. It might be possible to
definitely fix responsibility for the death
of Dr. Rustin." i
Mr. Selby said be would not make known
the name of the person who found the
shell and thought people who brought In
such things should be protected lrom noto
riety In connection with tha ose unless th y
were needed aa witnesses.
Members of the family of J. A. Becker,
Forty-first and Dodge streets, say they
heard noises baok of their house on the
morning of the Rustin tragedy and the
young daughter of Mr. Becker, Florence,
18 years old, says she saw three men come
out of the weeds back of thuU house and
go nortn on jrorty-rirst- street about
3 o'clock in the morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Becker snd their daughter
all heard the noises and got up and looked
out, but could distinguish nothing, though
Mrs. Becker sat by the rear window for
twenty minutes, she says. This was at
1:64 in the morning. Tha noises continued,
but as there seemed to be no trouble Mrs.
Becker, aa well aa her husband and daugh
An hour later, or 1 o'clock; the daughter,
Florence, got up aain to get a drink, she
says, and, going into the bath room, which
faces west on Forty-first street, saw three
men come out of the shadow of the Uoes
back of the house, south, and go past the
house going north.
"There is a gas lamp on the corner there
and I could see the men plainly," said
Florence Becker last evening. "They all
had their coats off, but as they went past
the house they put them on. Two of the
men were In the shadow cast by the third
and I could not see them very well. I
could not see his face very waL
"I thought at the time that the thick-set
man 1 aaw waa the aame man I saw about
noon the day before," Miss Florence con
tinued. "This man laid down on the grass
in tha rear of those houses there," and she
pointed to two houses fronting on Forty-
first, next to Farnam street.
"I was uncommonly interested In tha
noises that early morning because we had
reason to believe that someone waa try
ing to steal our chickens," said4 Mrs.
Becker. "Fui that rtiiori Z listened a long
time, but decided that the noises were
made by a couple of men who were drunk
and were vomiting and sobering off. I
would bava notified the police right away
were it not that I felt a little foolish, you
might ssy, about bothering them. A short
time ago we heard noises In our chicken
house and we called up tha police and two
officers were sent out, but nothing wrong
waa found. For thla reason I did not feel
like bothering them again.
"However, when we got . our evening
paper the day Dr. Rustin waa killed, I
said to myself, "Hiose I nolsea last night
had something to do with it,' and notified
the police about I o'clock In the afternoon.
Detective Mitchell was tent out and he
took down everything we said."
' The Becker home Is two blocks due
oorth of the Rustin home. The Rustin
home Is on the north side of Farnam and
the Becker home on the south side of
Dodge street. Douglas, the Intervening
street. Is not cut through east and west
and the space between the two houses Is
vacant, excepting one house fronting on
Forty-first, which cuts off the view on
one house from another.
THEY WILL VANISH SOON
"L" COLLISION IN BROOKLYN
Firemen Chop Bodies Out of Wreck,
Ono Car Being; Entirely v
NEW YORK, Sept. ll.-At least two per
sons vere killed and many are believed to
have been Injured In a rear end collision
of two elevated trains at Myrtle avenue
and North Oxford street, Brooklyn, this
afternoon. The first car of the rear train
waa telescoped by the rear car of the lead
ing train. Firemen are Chopping out the
dead and Injured.
FORT DODGE, la., Sept. 10. (Special. )
Bllas Corey,' a prominent figure In the de
velopment of Webster county for forty-six
years, died Wednesday morning of old age.
Had Mr. Corey lived, until Bcptember 28 he
and his wife would have passed the sixty
fifth wedding anniversary. Mr. Corey cmj
to Oils county in 1S62 and opened tha first
permanent coal mine in the county. He
as one of the largest operators in Lehigh
until the mines ware worked out. Mr.
Cerey was one of the most prominent spir
itualists of the .state and was seaious in
spreading that belief, He had a room in
his residence dedicated to spiritualism.
Mr. Corey left 175,000 or JSO.OOO, principally
real'estate In this city. He is survived by
his wife, four sons, three daughters, thirty
grandchildren and sixteen great-grandchildren.
MOTH EH AND CHILD
Both Tolly Wonrlsbsd on Qrape-ZTuts.
The value of this famous food is shown'
In many ways, In addition to what might
be expected from Its chemical analysis.
Orapo-Nuu rood is made of wholo
wheat and barley,- la thoroughly baked
for many hours and contains al the
wholesome Ingredients in these cereals.
It contains also the phosphats 0f potash
grown in the grains, which Nature vises
to build up brain and nerve cells.
Young children require proportionately
mora of this element because the brain
and nervous system of the child grows
A Va. mother found the value of Grape
Nuts In not only building up her own
strength but In nourishing her baby at
the aame time. She writes:
"After my baity came I did not recover
health and strength, and the doctor said
I could not nurte the baby as I did not
nave nounsnmeni lor ner, Dcsldes X was
"He said I might try a change of diet
and aee what that would .do, and recom
mended Grape-Nuts food. I bought a
pkg. and used it regularly. A marked
change came over both baby and I.
"My baby Is now four months old. Is
In fine condition, I am nursing her and
doing all my work and never felt better
In my life." "There's a reason."
Name given by Postura Co., Battle
Creek, Mich., Read "The Road to Well
ville," in pkga.
Btos toad the above letter a bow
oae appears from tints to time. They
are goaalae, tree, and full of hajaaa
NEBRASKA OWNERS OF STOCK
CalcosTO Assessors Report Names of
tho Men and Women
CHICAGO. Sept. 11. (Special.) The as
sessors' report of owners of Chicago bank
stocks shows many Out-of-town people own
Interests. A resume of the assessors' list
shows the following stockholders In Ne
J. L. Carson, Bankers National 10
Miss Rossnna Carson, Bankers Nat'l.... IT
,V. T. Auld, Drov. Dep. National eO
Irving Crary, Bankers National 10
J. H. Cooley, Bankers National 10
W. M. Kaufman, Bankers National 10
Charles MacDonald, Bankers National,. ID
J. Keene, Commercial National 10
Ray Nye, Chicago Savings 4
H. B. Bchneider, Chlcsgo Savings 4
Frank Fowler, Chicago Savings 4
Annie M. Prat, Live Stock Exchange.... 33
K. S. Warrkk. National City 25
P. G. Bermlngham, National City 10
Edward F. Gallagher. National City SO
George M. Murphy, Prairie National SO
Mrs. Mary 3. Lyons, Prairie National.... 60
C. C. Hanren, Illllnoia. T. & Savings GO
Horace G. Burt, South Chicago Savings.. 4
Erenst W. Tabor. First National 14
FRY RECEIVER FOR BOOTH
District Manaarer Takes Charge of
Omaha Branch of I1 isa
Thomas A. Fry, district manager for the
A. Booth ft Co., interests in Omaha, was
yesterday afternoon appointed receiver for
the Nebraska branch of that concern, and
his bond was fixed at tU),J0.
The value of the personal and real prop
erty owned by the concern In Omaha is
UOO.OrtO and Includes the big cold storage
house at 13M Leavenworth street, from
which the products of the concern were
distributed through the Nebraska and west
The appointment of Mr. Fry ar receiver
waa made by Judge W. H. Munger of the
United States circuit court as a result of
the receivership proceedings Instituted
against the company at Chicago Thursday.
The complainants in the case are tha
Linen Thread comrany of New York and
Alfred E. Booth of Baltimore, and on their
plea W. J. Chalmers, president of the Com
mercial National bank of that city, was
sppolnted receiver of the Illinois depart
ment of the concern.
John L. Kennedy Is the Omaha agent for
the complainants. The A. Booth & Co. con
cern Is the largest dealer In fish, oysters,
lobsters and shrimps In the country. Its
headquarters Is in Chicago. The Chicago
petition alleges that tha liabilities of the
company are 5,500,ow ana us assets V,-
The business of the company will con
tinue aa usual at Chicago, Omaha and else
where, regardless of the receivership.
Shlloh Survivors Oraanlse.
HURON, B. D.. Bopt. 11. (Hpecial.) Ad
jutant General Charles Barrett of Bioux
rails met a number of the auivivura uf tls
battle of bhiloh here yesterday and per
fected an organization, with the following
officers; Commander, 8 M. Howard.
Twenty-ninth Infantry. Gettysburg; senior
vice commander. J. W. Cotes, Company I,
Twelfth Iowa Infantry, C1ark;'lun!or vice
commander. R. T. Sedam, Company C.
Fifteenth Illinois infantry. Bt. Lawrencs;
chaplain, W. A. Thompson, Company D,
Eighth Iowa Infantry, Huron; medical ex
aminer, J. C. Breht. Company E. Four
tsenth Illinois Infantry. Forest City; ad
jutant general and quartermaster, Charles
Barrett, Company A, Forty-sixth Illinois
Infantry, Bioux Falls. This organisation
will become a department of the national
$400.00 Frazlcr, now $165.00
iviicuiuvn, nun ...... t ijmW
$275.00 Arlon, now $125.00
$400.00 Camp & Co., now . . . $180.00
$350.00 J. & C. Fischer, now $200.00
$275.00 Kimball, now .... $95.00
$350.00 Cordon, now . . . $250.00
$400.00 FraxUr, now $168.00
$375.00 Whlock, now $175.00
$275.00 Arlon, now $125.00
$400.00 Camp & Co., now . . . $180.00
$350.00 J. &C. Flsohor, now . $200.00
$275.00 Kimball, now .... $95.00
$350.00 Gordon, now . . . $250.00
$400.00 Prasler, now . .
37S.00 Wheeloeh. now .
f S7t. 00 Arlon, now . . .
$400.00 Osmi aV Co., now
$910.00 J. C. f 1st bet. new
$171.00 Kimball, now .
$3(0.00 Gordon, now ,
CEE THEM SATURDAY SURE
Sclimoller & Mueller Piano Co.
1311-13 Farnam St. Omaha, Nob.
FBPk. sfl?(Sl anfsV
DJW S Bl show,nfl
For Tomorrow. Saturday
We will plaoe on sale 100 skirts, PANAMA,
and VOILES, in all the newest fall styles. Including
the SHEATH HICIRT and nirectnlre skirt. Am
This lot of garments ordinarily sell at $10 to S.HU
$12.60. Sales price tomorrow.
JOO high grade BII.K PETTICOATS In SIMM TAFFETA, also the
"MONET-BACK" SILK. These skirts are the extra full and are a
bargain at 17 and $8.60. Tomorrow we sell them at
OUR FALL SUIT OPENING IS NEXT SATURDAY.
ASK TO SEE THEM.
THE SKIRT STORE
322 North 16th Street Cor. Chicago and I6th Sts.
body and will hold its annual meetings at
the state encampments of the Grand Army
Of the Republic.
Hitch Is Newspaper Kin.
BIOUX FALLS, 8. D., Sept. U. (Special.)
By purchase of an interest in two other
newspapers and tha determination to aid
In establishing still another newspaper T.
B. Hitch, editor of the Keystone Recorder,
rapidly is becoming one of the newspaper
kings of South Dakota. Together with E.
L. Benn of Oaooma he has Just purchased
the plant of the Buffalo Gap Republican
and already has taken possession. The two
men also have recently established a new
weekly newspaper, named the Btar, at Hill
City. Mr. Hitch yet retains his Interest In
the Keystone paper. It is understood that
himself and Mr. Ann also will establish a
new paper at Oelrichs In the near future.
Leslie M. show Ifaa Place.
PHILADELPHIA. Bept. ll.-Lslle M
Bliaw. former secretary of the treasury,
will come to this city shortly to accept the
presidency of the first Mortgage Guar
antee and Trust company of this city.
60c POUND BOXES
SMART z6 CHOCOLATES
MERS-OllLON DRUG CO.
Sixteenth and Farnam Sis.
MISS ELOISE WOOD
AVill return about Septem
ber 18 and open her studio
Monday, Sept. 'Jl. Phone No.
A Popular Day at Beaton's
Every Saturday we have special sales
which should Interest every drug
buyer. Our specials are always big
bargains tn staple goods.
iOo Caoavera Crema, the - greaseloes
cream for that summsr tan; every
Sack age guaranteed by US, our price
londay only s B4o
7&0 i'ompelan Masnago Cream.. Mo
60c Woodubury's Cream ago
60c Mai vlna Cream &ls
60c DeMerldor's Oreaselest Cold
60c Hind's Honey Almond Cream Bse
2no Beaton's Velvet Cream, limited,
, two bottles to a .customer, at.. 10
(Saturday only. , .
BEATON DRUG CO.
16th and rarnam. r
SraSp SANTA MES5A
; GITBBr BT Tn
Diets rark. 8 Oth and npauMlaf gts.
BXPT. nil to lath.
mroBMAjroa bxoxbs at s r. it
Fhoass Bell Bong-. ; ZbA. A-lMt
Mat. Bvery Bay, BilSi Bvery Bight, X
Felice Moorls Co.; Hyers Herman;
Italian Trio; Wilbur Mark A Co.; The
Four Orans; Cora lleach Turner Co.; Etbtl
MacDoiiough, and the Kinudrome.
Brio, too. S aaa e0o'
FBIOAT. 0EPTBMBXB 18.
HIT BAX.S MONDAY.
IOc, ZSo, BOc, TSe
TONIOMT BALABOB OT Will
Xilruy n Brlttou's (treat Bneeeis
THE COWBAV UlaX, Pry O'ris,
Ctohy Mas to Visaoy Dancing.
"UrTDAT HtTMAW XBABTB.
'Bhoaeoi Pong, lgog) 14. A-lMNa
I ('. liaddon C'liimUn' tieeiety
Tt'KH. Prams, TBB lOLkh, the play
THl'RS I that wins dosens of curtain rslla
A AT. Bsat Baaeayi -"Borneo gaUst