Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1909)
THE BEE: OMATTA. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14. 1909.
Hli, 1oBf. ill K)T1 HOtl tlitH ML Prt t-IHl l
he Great Pre-Holidav Sale
of Real Mexican Hand
Drawn Work at
On Sale at the Art Department, Com
mencing at 9 A. M. Third Floor
For the Fall Opening of our Art Department we have arranged a sale of extraordinary
interest. Pure linen hand made Mexican Drawn Work, each piece stamped with n dainty design.
This can be washed out if you do not care to work it. Included are dresser scarfs, lunch
cloths, shams, tray cloths and piano scarfs. Every piece in Thursday's sale at half price.
These would make ideal Christmas gifts.
All the $3.00 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday, each $1.50
All the $3.50 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday, each .$1.75
All the $4.00 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday, each .$2.00
All the $4.50 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday, each .$2.25
All the $5.00 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday', each $2.50
All the $8.50 pieces of Mexican Hand Drawn Work Thursday, each $400
The Art Dept. Says
Prepare for the
Now is he time to prepare for the holi
days. Call and let us help you make your se
lections, any suggestions or advice freely
given. From now on until after the holidays
our art class will meet daily from 2 to 5 P. M.,
instead of 3 to 5 P. M.r as heretofore. These
lessons are free with an "expert needle artist
in charge. ' 1 " '
This nenson we are giving particular attention to
Art Stenciling, at it U. steadily growing In favor for
One of the great inducements is the fact that the
materials are so inexpensive and the work is so pleas
ant. It is an art craft that any one can learn with
ease. We carry the cut designs, paints, stencllng
boards and knives. Books with free Instructions.
STRANGER MURDER VICTIM
round Dying Under Viaduct Near the
COLORED MAN UNDER ARREST
Admit Comina to Omaha with Maa
of am Xante aa Vletlm, bat
latlnti Dead Maa la ot
: i FLOOR ( S
We are Omaha's selling agents for the
Chas. A. Harrison Fabric Gloves and ask our
customers to investigate this glove if you have
never seen them. : "After -first time on
the hand it will be found this fabric becomes
$b soft as velvet and as pliable as Suede, giv
ing freedom to the fingers." This glove also
has the appearance and effect of real Reindeer
and wears and washes splendidly.
"We believe these gloves to be one of the
greatest successes in glove making.
Black, white, leather, taupe, castor and
chamoia shades pef pair, $1.25.
their total In the second. Gibson beat out
a hit to Bush and Adams sacrificed, .Suny
mer to l)elehanty. Dclehanty rnle ah
wonderful one-handed scoop of ' Byrne s
bounder and threw him out to T. Jones,
Oibson going to third. A wild pitch allowed
(ilbon to score. : .
The National leaguers added another one
In the third. Clarke started by drawing a
base on balls and went to third on Wag
ri'T's neatly placed lilt to left. Miller's out,
IJuth to Tom Jones, scored Clarke.
by landing two
Detroit tied the score
runs In the sixth inning, i After Bush struck
out, Cobb singled to left and scored on
Crawford's double to center. Delehanty
grounded to Wagner,' who threw poorly ',to
Abstain, and Crawford scored, while Dele
hanty continued to second. Morlarlty filed
to Clarke and Tom Jones popped an easy
foul to Abstein. Pittsburg broke the. tie Id
the seventh. After Adams struck out,
Byrne singled to left and went to second on
,Leach's hit ta . the s same , place. . Clarke's
honieun a?4.iiiiil'for fKi tc scores, War
ner Vas hit' In 'the' back,' but as soon as
he reached first base he forgot all about
his pains and stole second and third, scor
ing on, Schmidt's high throw. That gave
Pittsburg four runs and enough to' make
victory certain. Detroit scored in the eighth
on Crawford's home run.
"Wilson opened Pittsburg's eighth with a
double between D. Jones and Crawford,
which the former lost in the sun. Wilson
scored on Gibson's single to right.
Gibson stole second, but was caught try
ing to steal third, Schmidt to Moriarity.
' . PlTTSBt'RO.
A B. R. H. 'o. A. E.
Byrne, 3b ft 2 2 1 1 0
Leach, if 4' 1 2 3 0 0
(lark:. .If , 2. 2 2 2 0 0
Waguer. ss 2. 1 112 2
All.ler, 2b 4 0 A 0 1 0
AL'Kteln, lb 0 0 11 0 0
Wilson, rf 4 1
Qlbson, c t 1
Adams, p S 0
CJ J X-
INDIGESTION. GAS AND HEADACHE GO
little Diapepsin will make, yon
feel fine in five minutes.
Take your sour, out-of-order stomach
or p aybe you call It Indigestion, Dyspep
sia, Gastritis or Catarrh of Stomach; it
doesn't matter take your stomach trouble
right with you to your Pharmacist and ask
hint to open a 60-cent case of Papa's Dia
pepsin, and let you eat one vS-grain Trl
angule and see If within five minutes
there Is left any trace of your former
The correct name for your trouble Is
rood Fennentntlon food souring; the
Digestive organs become weak, there Is
lack of gastric Juice your food Is only
half digested, and you become affected
with loss of appetite, pressure and full
Bess after eating, vo'iiltinjr, nausea, heart
burn, griping 'In bowels, tenderness In the
Ait of stomach,, bad taste In mouth, con
stipation, pain In Mmbs, sleeplessness,
belching of gas, biliousness, sick head
ache, nervousness, dlrrliiessormanyotl.tr
If your appetite Is fickle, and nothing
tempts you, or you belch gas or If you
feel bloated after eating, or your food
lies like a lump of leal on your stomach,
you can make up your mind that at the
bottom of all this there is but one cause
fermentation af undigested food.
Prove to yourself In five minutes that
your stomach la as good as any; that
there Is nothing really wrong, stop that
fermontation and begin eating what you
want without fear of discomfort or
Almost Instant relief Is waiting for you.
It Is merely a matter of how soon you
take a little Diapepsin. Adv.
D. Jon?s, If 4 1
Bush, ss 3 o
Cobb, if 4 1
Craw.'ord, cf 4 2
Deinhanty, 2b 4 0
Moiia Ity, 3b 4 0
T. Jones, lb 4 0
S anage, c 2 0
'Mclntyra 1 0
Schmidt, c 1 0
Summers, p 3 o
W.llett, p 0 0
Mullln .-4- 0
Totals 35 , 4 6 24
.Hatied for Btanage In the seventh.
bautd ror Wlllett in the ninth.
Pittsburg ......1 1 1 0 0 0 4 1 8
Detiolt 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 01
Two-base hits: T. Jones, Crawford, Wll-
fOn. Home run: D. Jones, Clarke, Craw
ford. Hits: Off Hummers, 10, with none
out in ibi eiKhih. . Sacrifice hits: Clarke,
A damn, stolen bases: Crawford, Clarke.
Wagner (i). Uibson. T. Jones. Left mi
bases: PiltBburs, 6; Detroit, 5. Base on
balls: Off Adams, 1; off Bummer, 5. Hit
b, pitched bail: WaKner. Struck out: By
Adams, fc; by Summers, 4; by Wlllett. 1.
Wild pi. oh: Summers. Time: l:Ki. Um
pires: Johnstone, O'Loughlln, Klem and
HOVSE. HOTEL AND OFFICE rVRNISHEftS
2 - -
Orchard & Wilhelm
414.I6.I8 bo. 16th St
We re the exclusive Omaha
Agents for Cilia famous Hue of
Moves, atcel ranges, heaters,
and baiu-buruer. The Hound
Uuk Heater has led la the stove
trade for the past 25 years and
is today far in the lead.
In the Hound Oak Uaaeburner
vie have 40 per rent more radi
ating surface tlvan any other
basehururr. Round Oak Uae.
humors are made in 14, IS and
lO-tnrh fire bowls, and the
greatest radiators and moat
economical hard coal stove
b-m made. Io't fall to see this
Par4 CmI fuel saver before buying your
toe this falL
new tooNO oa
NKW YORK IS AOAIX REPEATED
Boston Americans Shut Out Giants
In Fourth Game of Series.
r. vr. I., pet.
Boston Americans. ..... .4 3 1 760
Mew York national 8 13 .860
BOSTON, Oct. 13.-The Boston Americans
shut out the New York Nationals In the
fourth game of the post-season series here
today, 2 to 0. Collins, a youngster, out
pitched the veteran Mathewson, holding the
visitors to four scattered hits.
Speaker was again the star. His hits re
sulted in both runs. In the ninth he also
saved two hits by capturing long files after
Doyle, Utidwell and McConnell carried
off the fielding honors.
The attendance was 6,240, with 11328 In
gross receipts. Of that amount W32 goes
to the National commission, SKtt to the
owners and I1.1S57 Is divided among tho
players. Uoth teams left for New York to
night to play the fifth game tomorrow on
the polo grounds. Score:
Henry R. Frankland of Chicago was
found murdered under the viaduct on Tenth
street and Just west of the Union passen
ger station last night. The unfortunate
man was found by James C. Mitchell, a
switch foreman of the Rock Island, and
Frank Williams of Salt Lake City, a Pull
Frankland was alive when found, but died
a few. minutes later, before he could be
taken to the station on a stretcher. His
throat was cut on the left side. The gash
was about three and a half Inches long,
the Jugular vein being severed. Another
cut on the left side started on the Cheek
and extended back behind the neck. It
was about two inches deep In one place.
The third cut was located high on the left
side of the neck and In the hair. It was
about two or three inches long, but not
Frank Williams, a porter of a tourist
sleeping car, was the first to hear or see
him. ' He lives In Salt Lake City and runs
between that place and Denver. On Tues
day night, upon reaching Denver, his car
was sent to Omaha unoccupied, and Wil
liams came with It. Upon arriving here,
the car was taken over to Council Bluffs
and was not returned until about 7 o'clock
last evening. Williams came over with the
car and left It after It had been placed on
the tracks near the station. He went to
get supper and walked around a while. He
started to return to his car and while hunt
it heard the unfortunate man moaning. He
walked closer, but was unable to see him
on account of the darkness. He started to
walk away, but met a switchman, whom he
told what he had. heard. At this, James C.
Mitchell heard the moans and walked over
and found the man.
The matter was reported to the police.
Employes at the depot started 'to take the
Injured man Into the station, but he died
before they got him inside the building.
Engineer Sees Murderers.
Cal Jones, an engineer on a switch en
gine saw two men run from near the spot
where the man was found at about the
time the murder Is supposed to have been
committed, which, was but a few minutes
before he was found. .Jones gave It no heed
and thought nothing more of the affalr'un
tll he heard the report of finding the man
.Prank Qallvan, who Is employed as an
elevator toy in '.the building, recognised
Frankland as a man whom he bad seen
around the building, with a negro during
the day and evenlng.j He. gave a good de
scription -ef, both parties. He reported that
Frankland was drunk. On one of the oc
casions Frankland, and the negro came into
the station ?rom .Tenth street together.
Frankland waited to go down on the lower
floor by using the elevator, but the negro
Induced him to walk down the steps. The
boy saw the two, men pass In and out of
the station on several occoslons. According
to his statement, he, negro Induced Frank
land to go down Into the yards by walking
down the steps on the west side of the via
duct. After oncc"gPttlng down under the
viaduct th neet M It is supposed attempted
tr mh him. the man resisted, and the mur
der resulted, the pocket in the front of
Frankland s troiWi6n the right side was
turned Inside ou-HMd was In that con
ditio when, DebecUve laloney and Van
Duscn examdhevbody. . Two 110 bills
were found j'n'.'thePPtlet.
On Arreat Snsplclon.
. W. Tull w ho says, he has been working at
Plattsmouth oma bridge: for the Burling,
ton .has bee narrested on twsplclon of hav
ing been connected with thr case. He was
seen around the: station during flie day
with a negro artd at other times with a
o white man who answer the descrip
tion of Frankland, -Tull says that he and a
man named Jom Frankland quit their Jobs
on the. bridge wnnir and- came to Omaha
yesterday morning to draw their pay. They
spent the day In making purchases and
visiting saloons. He alleges .that Jim
Frankland left Omaha late yesterday af
ternoon for'Ocofito la., but his packages
were found 'In rh'e station. He would not
Identify the murdered tntn as his partner,
It it evident that the rnan Mas employed in
railroad work' of some Kina as a vt esiern
Union message was f jur.d In his pocket
CHIOAOO, Oct, 12. Impossible to get pass
(SiKnedX LUCKY FRANKLAND.
Annotation wa found on the bottom of
the ki ess age whtch Instructed him to telC'
phonfe'the contends of the message to other
parties. The message was sent to Omaha.
THE $3 HAT
Tull was examined by J. W, Adams, sup
erintendent of terminals of the Union Sta
tion company and by the police. He told
conflicting stories, and the detectives be
lieve that they will be able to Implicate
him In the case. He Is being held until
after the coroner's investigation.
J. W. Adams was at the station a short
time after the man was found. He took
the statements of all that could be found
who could give any Information on the sub
ject, and assisted the rollce as much as
The body was taken Into the station, and
later, to the undertaking rooms of Coroner
Heafy, where it will be held until after
the Inquost, and will then be prepared for
PLEADS IN VAIN FOR FATHER
(Continued from First Page.)
ical world are both Indignant and pained
at the day's events In Spain. A member of
the Institute said he was stupefied at the
action, which he characterised as an act
of political cannibalism. M. Relnach said
he thought it Incredible that the king
would decline to Intervene.
M. Picavet. secretary of the College of
France, who Bald he had read all of Fer-
rer'a books, declares the "modern school,"
which the author advocated simply favored
a neutral lnstructloq, as the term was un
derstood in France.
BRUSSELS, Oct. 13. The Peuple, a so
cialist organ, commenting editorially on
the death of Ferrer, says:
"The awful news will unchain a tempest.
We fear that In refusing to stop the execu
tion Alfonso has signed his own death
ROME, Oct. 13. It is believed here that
the execution of Ferrer was hastened by
the fear that the pope would Intervene.
According to those who support this theory.
the Spanish authorities wished to prevent
their sovereign being placed in a position
where he might have to grant or refuse a
peclal request for. pardon. , ,
What attitude the Vatican assumed
toward the Ferrer case cannot be learned.
The officials will neither deny nor affirm
that any step looking to a pardon for, the
revolutionist was taken, but it la under
stood that If anything was done the nego
tiations were carried on directly between
the pope and Ring Alfonso. The one phase
of' the affair that the Vatican emphatically
denies Is the assertion that the Spanish
ambassador here took any action to pre
vent the Intervention of the popu to pro
cure a pardon. '
Totals J 2
Doyle. 2b 4
Seymour, cf 4
McCormick, rf 4
Murray, If 2
S 27 11'
New York ,
r um uaae on errors: nuaiuii, 1. left on
bases: Boston, i; New York, 6. First bast
on balls: Off Culliiis, 2; vtt Mathewson. 1.
Struck out: By Collins. 2; by Mathewson,
7. Double play: Lord to French to Stahl.
'lime: l:U. I nipiits: titan and Email.
Boy iicta Birr In 'laroat.
CEDAR FALLS, la., Oct. lt-tSpeclal
Telegram.) Albert Pilsner, agsd 14. while
unloading hay had a cockle burr blomn
Into his mouth, almost strangling him.
He was brought to Waterloo where
surgeons cut Into the trachea and re-
moved the burr. The boy will live.
During Change of Life,
says Mr& Chas. Barclay
Graniteville, Vt "I was passing
through thoChansreof Lifeandsiifferea
symptoms, and I
can truly say that
pound has proved
of gold to me, as it
restored my health
and bttength, 1
never forget to tell
my friends what
Vegetable Compound has aone ror me
durng this trying period. Complete
restoration to health means so much
to ms,that for the sake of other suffer,
ing women I am willing to make mi
trouble public so you may publish
this letter." Mrs. Chas. Barclay,
Xo other medicine for woman's ills
has received such wide-spread and un
qualified endorsement. So other med
icine we know of lias such a record
of cures of female Ills as has Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
For more than so years It has been
curing female complaints such as
Inflammation, ulceration, local weak
nesses, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, indigestion
and nervous prostration, and it is
unequalled for carrying women safely
through the period of change of life.
It costs but little to try Lydia E.
Pinkham's " " "-"d and,
aa Mrs. Barclay says it is "worth moun
tains of sold" to suffering women.
. -) f ; 4
TlBli.ES WITH TOMATO H I'M G Bit
Lake City Farmer Aaka the World to
Believe Thla Yarn.
LAKE CITY, la., Oct. 13.-(Speclal .)
Jacob Wendel, a farmer living on the
bank of the Coon river, says that his
farm is becoming the pasture of great
numbers of turtles. Wendel planted his
tomatoes as near the river as possible, to
Insure the roots getting plenty of water.
His tomatoes are wonders for size and
color. Recently, he noticed that during
the night something ate the hert out of
the finest fruit and he determined to find
the marauder. The first night he watched
he observed several mudturtlcs creep from
the river Into, the tomato patch and dig
their sharp noses Into the biggest of the
tomatoes. The turtles seemed to hpread the
news, for the next night Wendel observed
several dozen turtles enter bis garden, and
now they are Invading the cabbage patch
and the numbers are increasing daily.
I taM FARNAM ST.
at $25, $35 and K
for every occasion at
US, $19.50, $25, $35 $45
Immense Showings .
$15, $19.50, $25 and $35
George Koster farm. It Is not known
how he came to be so far from the county
TRAKR Rev. M. M. Rovey, who for
seven years has been pastor of the Con
gregational church of this place, today
handed his resignation to the trustees, in
sisting that It should be accepted Novem
ber 1. Rev. Bovey has accepted a call
from the First Congregational church of
GRINNKLlr-At a meeting of representa
tives of the County Fair association of
Powesheik, Mahaska, .Jasper and Newton
counties, held In this city today, the South
Ceneral Iowa Racing association was or
ganized, with the following officers: T.
J. Hray. Grlnnell, president: C. G. Trice,
New Sharon, vice president, and H. E.
Reans, What Cheer, secretary and treas
urer. MARSHALLTOWN Six saloonlsts were
arreBted by Sheriff Nicholson In this city
today, on bench warrants Issued by Judge
J. P. Parker, citing them for contempt of
court. Those arrested were: Ocar Fosse,
John Kelly, George Hlser, Owen Bartley
and John Van Buskirk. The charge of
contempt of court Is a result of injunctions
Issued against the men and the four sa
loons they represent, which were signed
by Judge Parker October 7. No attention
was paid to the lnJunctlonsby ths saloon
lsts. and their arrest followed. They are
cited to appear In the district court Fri
day morning. ;.
. IOWA CITJ". la., Oct. 13.-H Special.)
Alice Swisher of this city and a graduate
of the University of Jowa In the class of
1908, was .married last evening to B.
Graham Bradley, also , of this city. .. The
two young people were classmates in high
school, and later, in college. The bride
groom Is employed toy the Northwestern
ralu-oad. Both were prominent in college
activities and arevwldely known In Iowa
Freight Crashes Into Rear of An
other Standing- on Track..
Hl'M ROLDT, la.. Oct. 13 (Speclul.)-In a
collision between two freight trains on the
Northwestern at this place, Kngineer Frank
UuIIIhs and Conductor A. J. Stewart were I
Injured artli will probably die. One freight
had stopped to take on a car of stock. The '
other approached from the rear and either i
through mistake of the orders or from not
regarding the orders, smashed into the
caboose of the first stock train. The in
jured men Jumped when they saw the
collision was sure to take place. Kngineer
Bulllss struck on his head.
Blar Cro9 of Frnlt.
LOGAN, la., Oct. 13. (Special.) The
Worth fruit faun In Raglan township
east of Mondamln, has shipped 2,000 crates
of raspberries, a large amount of cherries,
a limited crop of peaches, 2,000 baskets of
grapes, 2U budhelsvof pears and twenty
car loads of apples. Mr. Worh has made
but few shipments of the winter apples;
though he refused to place an estimate
upon the winter apple crop, yet others
estimate his crop at 15.OU0 bushels. The
moat experienced fruit growers of Hani-
son county are of the opinion that the
recent cold snap hus not materially
damaged tho unpicked winter apples. How
ever, fruit growers who have orchards
heavy with winter apples are skeptical
about the unpicked fruit not being dam
aged. According to men who have lived in
Harrison county since l!v"3, the recent cold
snap la a record breaker for this time of
What To Do For a Cough.
Here is a home-made remedy that
overcomes an obstinate cougli quicker
than any costly medicine you could
I buy. Any woman can easily make it
In five minutes.
Granulated Sugar Syrup 13 H o.
Plnex ...4 '. w i . .2H o.
Put the Finer-In arclean pint bottle
and fill up with the syrup, nis.ie as
follows: Take a pint of Grant.atftd
Sugar, add t pint uC warm wateuand,
stir for about 2 minutes. Take a tea'-,
spoonful every one. two or three;
hours. It tastes pleasant children
like It. , . ,
This Bimple medicine Is also splen
did for colds, whooping cough, bron
chitis, Incipient consumption, chest
Plnex, as you probably know. Is the
most iotent form cf Norway White
Pine Compound. Jt la rich in all the
well-known pine elements. None of
the weaker pine prc-parat ions compare
with the real Plnex itself. Your drug
gist has it, or will gladly get it lor
The full pint of this effective cough
syrup can be made for 64 cents. It
keeps perfectly, and lasts a whole
family a long time.
Strained honev can be used Instead
of tiie hvrup, and makes a very fine
honey and pine tar cougli syrup.
Adv, . .
IOfa .'(111 :.
OSKALOOSA-Roy Blair, a collarmaker
for the Oskaloosa Sai.dlery factory, com
mitted suicide by cutting his throat with
a harness knife today, lie was despondent
and his actions for several days had In
dicated that he was demented. He leaves
a wife and family at Knoxvllle.
CRE8TON Funeral hervlcea over N. A.
Clarke, a former resident of tills place, but
who died In Omaha a few days since, were
conducted here today from the undertaker's
parlors, and interment was in Graceland
cemetery beside his wife, who died about
ten years ago.
LENOX The wedding of H. W. Flint of
Council Bluffs and Miss Jane Prnnison of
Lenox was solemnised last night at the
home of the bride s parents, Mr. and Mrs.
J. li. Bennieon of this city.
O LA PB ROOK George Wilson, an Inmate
of the Tama county poor farm, was strui k
and Instantly killed by a North wei-tern
freight train near here, late thla afternoon.
Wilson's mangled body was found near the
Almost a meal.
Then It la served to you
good and hot with the best
Boston Brown Bread you
ever ate. '
We bake them In our own
oven, using only the best
select Michigan beans.
Try them a big, generous
No waiting nor waiters to
tip evjrythlng realy always.
at mikt ill te sell
Omaha Trunk Factory
We alao earry a floe line et Zeataea gooes
Doug. 106a 130 raraaai at A-10ea
from tna Rocky Mountain
Teleubone Douglas 60.
a XT v ;x. rr arw m
. ... mwh)
. . . o
' V '
r - l V
Co. B luffs Dpl.80
' - ;. lO.DIumiept.8(J
THIS WKHK ONLY
Ikittled In. Bond
Guckenheimrr, full quarts, regular
price 11.25, sale price '.05
Golden Raven, ' full quarts, regular
price 11.26, sale price -85
Home Made Wine, full quarts ..25
1307 DOI GLA8 8TKKETV'
lsoa rarnam 8v .
Tel. Douglas 8772.
THE NEW DELICATESSEN
maa wholesokb vooaa
Horn Vrepaie M
Cold Roast Meats Bread " PaVCJe
Boiled Ham Cakes Cotta.-re Cheese
Baked Beans - Flea . fotato. C'hlpe
Krs. M. W. Jacobs Miss V, JraoobS
ARTIFICIAL EYE 9
Made to order In our store October 21,
23, 23, 24 Inclusive, by a German expert.
All work positively guaranteed The only
satisfactory way to get the best result
from an artificial eye. Call or wflte for
price and full particulars.
0LOBB OrTICAX CO, '
918 lo. lath mx. .
THK KVKNT OK THK SEASON
MME. JOHANNA GADSKI
SL'NDAV MATINEE NIGHT
THE srCC'ESSEl'L Ml SICAL
"THE RED MILL"
MOMAV, Tl'ESDA Y
A STUBBORN CINDERELLA
M( UUU.C or OMAHA 3 AMOS t Ml NT BELT
Thurs., Tri., Sat., tun., Oct. 1 to 17
i to li i m. Moving Pictures
7toU. V; "UTs""' Cleanest 1(1- Alt.
HAIL 1 ,ftlost Interesting" .weate
Matinee Dvery Day tile, Sverj Bight 8il5.
This Week: Florence bli.dley, Klein
Family, Weison'e r armyard Clrcu, Ueuig-e
lilllman at 'o., AngeU Lolore V Co.,
Adams at Alden. Cartetta, KlnoJjoine and
Orpneuin i oncert Orchestra.
I'rlcts 10c. 26c toe. 76c.
15e, sse. loo. Tfte
TOKIOKT MATUTXB IATUIDAT
THE WORKMAN'S WIFE
TODAY XlStOV'l ItTf E1U
Powered by Open ONI