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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1910)
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.iTE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1910.
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i i ill t t j i u v 1 m r
W - .1 59-
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n ii av -aw .. .
Isn't it gladsome news to hear that "20", and even "2Zys" reductions are to be offered on EVERY
winter wearable in this UNCOMMON stock7 Think of "cheap store" prices on a grade and class of gar
ments select enough to be quoted as a standard for this vicinity. The very nature of the merchandise carried
by. us makes frequent common sensation sales prohibitive, but we ARE able to do something like this TWICE
yearly, and will introduce a long-to-be-remembered. event on Monday next. Sunday papers will carry
fuller details with items and prices. In the meantime, put off every apparel need, at least 'til Monday.
or, in other words, a discount of
--20 per cent is offered on these
and boys house
wear of niany kinds, young men 8 and boys furnish
ing goo is, boys and girls
of women s, misses, children's, boys, youths and
"Utile gents shoes, and enough other lines to make
this one of the most exciting sale events ever pulled
off in Omaha. Note itl 20 less than regular.
grain Interest as centered In the Grain
change. More than 10,000,000 bushels of
ach wheat and oats and more than 22.
J00.00 bushels of corn came Into' thla city
during the' yer "and had hot November
been ao rainy rind December so unusually
snowy, preventing the farmer from haul
ing, these totals would be far greater.
One ot the surest signs of the general
, Increase in Omaha's business may be
found In the figures of Postmaster Thomas
which, are by thousands larger than the
figures of any Other year In the city s
history. ... ' ..
Another of these signs Is reflected In
the hank figure whloh exceed anything
ever, before readied In Omaha's business
career. . Their combined deposits are now
at the mark of ,000.009. The clearing of
736.000,000 breaks all records.
First Half Year
. Shows Increase
Gain in Customs it Over Thirty Mil
lions and in Internal Collections ,
More Than Eight Millions.
WASHINGTON, Dec..Sl.-An Increase In
Customs receipts of 30.t48,20 snd in In
ternal revenue of IS, 412,000 during the first
six months of the fiscal year 1910. as com
pared with the corresponding period of the
fiscal year 1800, Is the; showing of the
Derations of the treasury, according to
the latest figures available, which lack
one or two days of being 'complete. The
deficit for ID10 In the matter of ordinary
receipts and expenditure, Is $M,14O,02S, ss
KjUlnst; M 447.603 during the first sis
months of 1908, which figures do not take
Ijiuo account posts revenues and disburse
ments) except the postal deficiency, nor do
they Include $16,311,078 paid tor work on
the Panama canal.
At the close of . business December 2
there being no statement Issued today, the
working balance la treasury offices was
$.237,331, a loss of several millions slnoe
the early fall months.
Speculation Is now being Indulged In
as to the form of bonds that will be
emitted by the)- government during the
government during the coming year to re
pay the 'treasury for expenditures on ao-
i iunt of he, Panama -canal,
Vhe lnfl ijbtodness ,f .tb,e Panama oanal
he gwnl fund of the treasury at the
ccrta'ry' MacVeagh's annual report
ibfntttd to congress amounted to
The secretary thinks the settle
'"e account should be begun. He
-ys a Issue bonds paying up
ih addition to those alread
for the canal.
.t of bonds authorised by
khe ; Paaama canal Is
Vt issued to date la
rlsed but not yt
de of the
Vflculty Vs now
' s la tic
gown and robes. Infanta
hats and caps, many styles
I 'II .. . I
New Location 1518
PERHAM CONSULTS OFFICIALS
Labor' leader Presents Case of Strik
ing Switchmen at Washington. -
NO ACTION UNTIL MONDAY
Other Vnlons oa Llaea Affected Are
Voting om Proposal to Strike
Because of Their Owi
, WASHINGTON, Dec. .81. It is a waiting
game tonight In the negotiations for media
tion of the switchmen's strike on the rail
roads entering St. Paul. During the day
the government mediation board, consist
ing of Chairman Knapp of the Interstate
Commerce commission and Commlnsloner
of Labor Nelll, together with President H.
B. Perham of the Order of Railway Tel
egraphers, head of the railway branch of
the American Federation of Labor, wres
tled with the problem of what to do In
behalf of the Interests affected by the
strike, but without definite action.
Meantime, Mr. Perham has made no ap
pointment with President Taft, who, It is
stated at the. White House, has not taken
up the matter In any way. ''
The conference with the mediation boarO
was solicited by Mr. Perham, following the
railroads' refusal to make vacancies fo;
the strikers, but other matters, Including
the general conditions affecting the men
were considered. v
Mr. Perham said there would be no con
ference tomorrow "unless something ex
traordinary develops." and that he did
not expect to confer again until Monday
and that he did not expect in the Interval
to do any telegraphic negotiations.
Perham Submits Evidence,
Mr. Perham submitted a lot of document
ary, evidence today bearing on the dispute
between the ra.lroads and the switchmen.
He pointed out that his effort was to seek
some way of reaching a settlement; that he
wanted a resumption of negotiations be
tween the railroads and the men.
The' railroads say they have the situa
tion well In hand; the strikers hold the
oontrary. The swltahmen want all of the
strikers reinstated without prejudice; the
railroads, which have employed strike
breakers, refuse to make vacancies for
the strikers. Something like t,60Q switch
men were said to be affected by the strike
originally Cnd the understanding hore Is
tl at practically all that number' are still
OUt. . ' . 1
Mills and other Industries dependent im
full transportation facilities are said' to be
affected and the mayors of St. Paul and
Mini eapolls telegraphed here urging a solu
Ion of the problem. 1 To these telegram.
Messrs. Knapp and Nelll have replied,
pledging their willingness to. gid If any
way should seem clear. Many Informal
propositions were considered, but bene of
Strike Voto In Prparrese.
8T. PAUL, Minn., Deo. Any contem
plated tuuvt in-Uw switch niaa's strike Is
being held in abeyance pending the con
ference in Washington today between Pres
ident Perham of the Railway Telegraphers
and the members of ll interstate' Com
merce commission. This conference, , the
strikers expect, will ' hcla fhem to ' come,
to some understanding" wiOrtne railroads.
It was officially announced fttaullta
headquarters that a strike vote had been
In progress for saver.! days - throughout
the entire northwest among the ettjree; Rail
way -unions represented- in tha 'American
Federation of Labor.
Added to this announcement was the
statement that if these . anions. Trent on
strike It would not be in' sympathy with
the switchmen, but that each rase would
be based on Individual grevahb'. ' ' i.
Lehliih Makes UbccuIom, '.
NEW YORK, De O.-The Lehigh Val
ley iU 11 road company today ratified an
agreement with Its conductors for tha year
See Sunday Papers
A clean 33 1-3 per cent reduction
on any of the following lines
"small women's suits, coats and dresses, girls coats
and dresses, children s furs, many styles of women s,
misses, children 8, boys, youths and "little gents
shoes, and young men a and boys suits and overcoats,
A decisive "third off on the most dependable attire
lines shown in Omaha today. No "jobs no "seconds
no "irregulars but all clean, stylish; wearables
111 f II II
- 1520 Farnam St.
1010, the principal feature of which Is the
reduction of the working day from twelve
to ten hours. - .
to Rob a Bonk
United States Marshal and Posse
Frustrate Scheme to Loot Three
Banks and Fostoffice.
QUTHRIB, Okl., Dec. ai.-Flve men who
Intended to rob the three banks and the
postofflce at Harrah, Okl., early today ran
into a posse headed by United States Mar
shal "Jack" Abernathy. As a result, two
of the bandits are dead, one Is In Jail at
Oi'thrle, wounded, and.two others are be
ing pursued by a posse.
Frank Quigg wa, shot down during a
fight with the posB and Instantly killed.
He lived In Atchison, Kan., and was the
son of a wealthy mother,. Frank Carpen
ter, another of the robbers, was wounded
during the fight, and died late today In
Jail here. J. C. Dllbeck, the third bandit,
a as only slightly hurt.
The robbery was , well planned, but Car
xi.ter made the mistake of telling a num
er of people of the plot. In this way,
joetofflce inspectors learned of the affair.
Marshal Abernathy was notified, and when
.he robbers reached the bank he waa ready
for them. The posse caught the men in
the act of breaking into the rar door of
the Harrah State bank. The robbers ran
and the deputies fired, wounding Carpen
ter and Dllbeck-at the first volley. Quigg
snapped his revolver, but' before he ooulil
return' the fire he was killed by a ride
Carpenter, after the fight, admitted to
Marshal Abernathy they had planned to
rob the banks and the postofflce. He said
"Red" Rogers and Pearl Wilson were the
men that escaped. He and his associates
bad, he aaid, robbed the Golden, Colo.,
postofflce a few weeks ago of 13,000.
Dllbeck later told the marshal that Rog
ers and Wilson were on top of the bank
building at the time of the raid, keeping
watch. The two fled from the town after
the fight, the marshal waa told. Warrants
for their arrests were placed In the hands
Of deputies. - . - .
' ATCHISON, Kan., Deo. U. Frank Quigg.
who was shot and killed by a marshal's
posse during a bank raid at Harrah, Okl.,
today, lived in Atchison, where b(s mother
Is wealthy. Q'jlj;c': brother, George, wat
a member of Roosevelt's rough riders In
the Cuban war, and died In tha National
oiaiers- nune at Leavenworth, Kan., a
year ago. , .
Over Six Cents
Profit Taking Sales Cause' Drop to
$1.12 on the Chicago Ex
change. CHICAGO, Dec. 81. Wheat for, December
delivery declined today 6 cents" from, yes
terday's -closing figures, as a result ot
"profit taking' sales,' the low point of
the' day being reoorded at Stll Trading
In that option -was extremely light and the
decline caused-' tittle excitement. Pinal
trade were at the lowest mark. -
Working? for Saw GlffV
NEW YORK, Dec. St. AM over the coun
try agents of the American Bible society
are working industriously in an effort to
raise the last IluO.OiO of the sum nuded
to make certain Russell Mage's gtft of
(Mrouti to the totetya conditioned upon Its
lulling an equal aimwnt by January 1.
The main offtc- of the orgailsatlun was
areatly encouraged today bv tha reoelnt of
(a enact fnr Uhflua from Mia Hlm loM
BANKER TRASK IS KILLED
Prominent New York Financier is
' Victim of Collision.
CLOSELY BELATED WITH EDISON
Was One of . the Best Known New
Yorkers im Financial Circles
and Hacked Electrlo En.
NEW YORK, Deo. St 8pencer Trask,
one of New York's best known bankers,
met death today In a disastrous rear-end
collision on the New York Central railroad
at Croton, N. Y., to which three other pas
sengers are reported to have been killed.
Several persons were injured, some, it is
Meager details of the wreck Indicate that
Mr Trask and the other victims . of the
collision were in the rear sleeper of the
second section of the Montreal Express,
which had been halted by a signal, ac
cording to the railroad officials' Informa
tion, when the freight train crashed Into
It, telescoping the sleeper and damaging
the next car forward.
The casualties for the most part were
In the smoking compartment at the ex
treme rear of the sleeper, where a group
of passengers was gathered as the train
preceded down the river.
Mr. Trask was on his way to this city
from his home in Saratoga.
The news of the banker's death had no
effect on the stock exchange, where prices
were slightly above the close of last night.
Fpenoer Trask was one of New York's
leading citicens and one of the country's
best known bankers. Born here In 1S44, he
entered the banking business Immediately
on his graduation from Princeton. His
financial acumen waa quickly reoognlzed
snd he became a power In the banking
Mr. Trask early became impressed with
the genius of Thomas A. Edison and Identi
fied himself with the Edison electrlo enter
prises. The banker was a director In many
railroads and realty companies and was
duply Interested in several educational
and philanthropic aooletles. Several years
ago he bought and reorganised the New
York Times. He was president of the
National Arts club and a member of
numerous other prominent clubs.
Mr. Trask was married In 1874 to Miss
HUNTLEY, Neb., Dec th (Special.)
Miss Minnie Hardin of this city, a prom
lnent teacher In the publio schools, was
married to E. A. Schupback, a prosperous
farmer of Shlckley, Neb., at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James P.
Hardin, at high noon yesterday, In the
presence of fifty friends and relatives. Rev.
Q. M. Burnett, pastor of tha Methodist
Episcopal church, officiated. The young
couple left on the evening train for their
home at Shlckley,
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. .
Emery Roller of Salt Lake City, Mr. and
Mrs. H. A. Howe of Herman. Mrs. E. U
bowers, Mrs. .William Kloan of Verdoa
and J. A. Langel of Albion are at the
. Joseph Rosier1 of Denver, Mrs. E. H
Ponce of Scott's Bluff, C. A. Qrunkemtyer.
W. 8. Green of Harwell, F C. Benjamin of
Belgrade and Oeorge S. Murphy ot Rawlins
are at the Loyal.
T. M. Ctirrie of Broken Bow, D W
Hicks ot Oklahoma City, B. O. Burroughs
of Norfolk, O. I. . Woodward of Kansas
City. Mrs. A. Salisbury and H. U
Salisbury of Los Alleles are at the Rome.
C. W. Mcdomt of WllsonvllU. C. A
Terry of Little rSloux Mr. and Mrs. m'
Wilson of Lawrence, Thomas K. Wolland
of Cheyenne, Oscar Relnstain of Fremont
W. B. Williams of Lincoln, J. W. Hamilton
of Speneer and B. C. Hamilton of nt.
Charles, 8. P., are at the Faxton.
Our Annual Clearance Sale
. Opens Monday Morning at 8 o'clock
Ruthlessly sacrificing all our exclusive styles (not a
single garment reserved) with the sJy flisregard for cost
or loss that have made bur former s J ylmoxxs.
Our Entire Stock of High Class Tailored
Suits, Coats, Furs, Dresses, Etc.
ON SAUE AT JUST BIAftlF MCE
Watch Sunday papers for our advertisement of this clearaiye sale the greatest bar
gain event Omaha has ever known. Sale starts promptly at 8 o'clock.
Uncle Joe's Friends
' Feast on Venison
Law Requires Speaker to Dispose of
Whole Deer in One
WASHTNCrroN, Deo. 31. When "Unole
Joe" Cannon arrived In the national capital
last night on his return from a Christmas
season spent at his Danville home his
secretary, I White Busbey, Informed him
that an entire deer had arrived during his
abence as a Christmas gift from Colonel
James A. Owenbey of Colorado.
'Why, Busby," exclaimed the speaker,
"It's against the law here to have venison
In your possession after January 1. Only
thirty-six hours to consume an entire deer."
Whereupon, not to be outdone by an Item
of direct legislation, the speaker referred
the matter to himself as chairman of a
committee on ways and means, with Busby
as a. Bub-committee, and in lens time than
It takes to tell It the resolution was re
ported back and adopted:
'Resolved, That we will call upon our
friends to help us dlupose of Colonel Owen
by's deer before midnight of Deoember 1."
The telephone was soon busy and today
a number of the speaker's friends enjoyed
venison for dinner.
Produce Men' Are
Alleged by Kansas City Jury They
Combine with Packers to Boost
KANSAS CITY, Dec. SI. Indictments
charging three officers and six members
of the board of directors of the Kansas
City Fruit and Produce "exchange, and rep
resentatives of two of Kansas City's pok
ing plants with combining to control the
price of butter, eggs, potatoes and other
fdodstuffs on the Kansas City market, were
returned by the Jackson county grand
The Indicted men are C. W. Spencer,
president of the Produce exchange'; E. W.
Linn, treasurer; C. M. Marston, secretary;
8 3. Hurst, Jr., W. L. Brush. A, W. Bear,
D. A. Trimble, J. H. Miller. William
Bridges, members, and Roy Storms, repre
senting Swift and Company, and John
Howeland, representing the Armour Pack
The former concern withdrew from the
exchange ten daya ago, but the latter still
retains Its membership.
Dr. C. N. Oeorge, Osteopath, 703 N. 24th.
Search for Mlaalug Man.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D., Dec. .-(Speclal.)
Although the peace officers and soores of
farmers living In the southern part of
Hand county and northern portion of
Jerauld county have conducted a persist
ent search during the past week, not the
slightest trace can be found of Ivar Llnd
berg, a plasterer and mason, who disap
peared several weeks ago after leaving the
little town of Lane on foot. Intending to
make the Journey overland to his home at
Wesslngton Springs, where he has a wife
and two children.
Farmers and officers have searched
practically every foot of ground for many
miles around Lane, but without finding
the slightest trace of the missing man. A
thick blanket of snow covers the entire re
gion, and may conceal his body. The pres
ent thaw may melt the snow sufficiently
to reveal his remains If he met the death
which his friends suppose he did. His wife
Is almost distracted by the uncertainty as
to his fate. Herself and children were left
In a deBtl'ute condition.
Our Birthday Book
Henry W. Yates celebrates the New Year
as his birthday. Mr. Yates Is the well
krown president of the Nebraska National
bank of Omaha, and a recognised authority
on currency and banking subjects. He is
a- pioneer of Omaha, but a native of Mary
land, being born In 1S37.
Willis Sweet, former congressman from
Idaho, Is M today. Mr. Sweet useKto live
in Nebraska, having worked In the early
daya for The Bee as traveling correspond
ent. After he quit congress he was at
torney general in Porto Rico for several
years, but Is now back In Idaho.
Lew Fields, the comedian, ushers In the
New Year with a double celebration. This
star funny man la Just 43 and was born In
New YOrk City, where he Is a top-notcher
In the amusement world
John J. Mereer is 77 years old this Janu
ary L He Is an old sollder and employed
at tha military headquarters here In Omaha.
He was born In Pennsylvania, and will be
better Identified aa the father of "Our
Thomas A. Louusbury, who used to worry
us with his English grammar, was born
January L 1838 He Is now profeuM of
English in Yale university, where he la
still teaching the young Idea how to shoot.
Scientists Act on
Ask Congress to Name Eminent
Astronomer to Place Favor
BOSTON, Dec. 31. The American Associ
ation for the Advancement of Science
closed at noon today, to meet next year
In Minneapolis. A resolution was adopted
today asking congress to place an eminent
astronomer at the head of the United States
naval observatory. Congress was also
askt-d to establish a bureau of mines,
whloh shall undertake such Investigations
as will aid In lessening the waste of life
Prof. Albert Abraham Michelson of the
University St Chicago, and a Nobel prlxe
winner, was elected president of the gen
'"' , i .
Miles in Aeroplane
Maurioe Farman Breaks the World's
Eecord for Cross-Country
" Flight. -
PARIS, Dec. 31. Maurice Farman, In a
biplane, flew across country- today from
Chartres to Orleans, a distance ot seventy
kilometers (forty-three ami one-half miles)
in one hour. He followed the high road,
maintaining an average height of U0 feet.
This constitutes a new cross-country rec
ord, the most successful previous feat hav
ing been accomplished by Captain 8. F.
Cody, yjft .bead of the balloon department
of the British war office. Cody made a
flight last September of about forty miles
In sixty-three minutes.
NEGRO WHIPPED TO DEATH,
, GIRL' HUNG BY HANDS
More Tales of Cruelty to Prlsoacrs
Confined In the Atlanta
ATLANTA, Oa.. Dec. 81. Further stories
of inhuman cruelty to prisoners oonvtoted
ot misdemeanors were told today to the
council committee Investigating the charges
made against the management of tha city
Herachel Ivy, a former guard, declared
Mose Johnson, a negro, told Superintend
ent Vlnlng he was too ill to work. Vlnlng
ordered him whipped.- ' After tha whipping
the negro collapsed and was taken to a
hospital when he died a week later.;
He saw a young whit girl, Ruby Qalther,
chained to the wall by her hands until
she fainted and said she was left there
unconscious for thirty minutes. She went
Into .convulsions. .
The white women, he said, were ted from
scraps ploked up from the floor of the
men's mess hall.
Ivy said there were 100 hens kept at the
prison and that the eggs were gathered
each day by Commissioner of Public Works
Collins for his own use.'
CHRISTMAS PACKAGES GO UP
IN SMOKE AT EXPRESS FIRE
American Company's Baildtnar in Now
fork Destroyed -Lom, Half
NEW YORK, Deo. tl. Belated Christmas
packages and other valuable express mat
ter In large numbers went up in smoj
today In a fire which destroyed the Ameri
can Express company's ' office and store
rooms near the Grand Central station,
causing a loss estimated at $600,000. -The
flames raged for several hours In
he main building and smaller structures
adjoining, covering the greater part of
a block. At periods the fire was punctu
ated by explosions trf oil barrels. Two men
were bsdly Injured.
The Adams Express eompany buildings
nearby were threatened, but hard work by
the firemen 'saved these structures.
NEW BRIDGE TO BROOKLYN
Hanhatfaa Strnrtnre Over Bast Rive
Will Help nelieve Coa
restlon. NEW YORK, Dec. 81.-Manhattan reached
out another trafflo embracing arm to
Brooklyn today with the opening of the
Manhattan bridge. This glgantle span of
the suspension - type, like Its sister, the
original Brooklyn bridge, a little further
down tha East river, waa designed to re
lieve the ever Increasing pressure on the
old and - already trafflo over-burdened
Eventually it is expected to carry through
trains from Brooklyn outlying districts to
the heart of the Manhattan business sec
tion. For Croup there is nothing tetter than
Chamberlain's Cougb Remedy,
BRANDEIS CLEARING SALES
Omaha's Supreme Bargain Event Be
gins Next Monday. '
WINTER MERCHANDISE MUST GO
nnaal January gale of Linens, Walt
Goods. Maallaa and -Bmbroiderlea .
Will ne Held at the' Name
Time aa .the Great Clear
Ins Sale Bargains ' '
I if ' I
Tho greatest sales and the most extraor
dinary bargains that have ever been
known In the west will , take plt.'ce at
Brandeis Stores beginning Monday. Thla
event will comprise the annual clearing
sale and the January sale of, linens, mus
lins, White gooes, sneets and pillow cases
and embroideries. This Is the great oc
casion that is looked forward to by ail
the women in Omaha, ( .
All our wlntor goods will be sacrificed
In this clearing sale. Brandeis Stores posi
tively carry over no onds from one sea
son to another. Everything "must go at
once, right in the height pf the winter
season. Hundreds cf thousands of dollars'
wc-nh of the highest grade:, fashionable
winter merchandiaei will- be prloed . lower
than ever before In Omaha's history. You
can buy the goods you need right now at
Just a fraction of the prices you would
have paid a few weeks ago.
In our departments , devoted to linens
white goods, embroideries, muslins, etc,
we have specially priced these deslrabU
goods at figures that are almost beyond
Watch Sunday's papers for particular!
ot Monday's great opening day speoluls.
J. L. BRANDEIS & SONS.
BR DSTItKET'S REVIEW OF TRADB
Ci ii let Follows Last Week's Rush la
NEW YORK, Dec. 31.-BradBtreef to-'
morrow will say! 1 1,
Quiet has followed the preceding 'week'!
rush of business In retail lines, while In
wholesale lines salesmen are In from the
road and Inventorying Is general. Beet re
ports as to the year's results come from
the west and northwest, while leant satis
factory come from those of the aouth,
where crop damage has prevented tullext
advantage being taken of the high prices
of cotton, - v '
In wholesale and Jobbing lines a 'targe,
if not. Indeed, record, spring business .has
been booked and It Is noted that tlio holi
day shutdowns In Industry will not be as
prolonged as usual.
Prices ot commodities show undiminished
strength and some of the highest prices of
the year were rnnila Wi tho Inkt wuli.
Cotton.-for instance,, reached and passed
16 cents, a price never heretofore reached
at this date since war times. Live hogs
also reached hew record prices thla wek
" wmieni markets.
i - i . -
Monday, Tuesday and Wednes-
day of tbls week, ?v
MUSIC BY GKKE.V'S JJAKD
, Admission 10c, Skates 20c
BOYD' STI ml topat
last Tins TOSTIOKT . ;
Henry W. Savage Offers -4 I
THE HERRV 17ID017
Tomorrow Jtlght TEU MUfcXHtT
ova nir?T jtbw yxam mow
Matinee Today, gas
. WOT CVBTAItf HAMXtT
Tonight Silft fUukrn
14 mil L. JT . t
- - m ..... vm i it f k wii
program and patrons will not le '.
wnne cr net is in progress.
- WSUCB8 I
lao. a&o. boo. 7Vo
Tonight, .Matlnoo Today
- 10a, BSe and lOo.
SUNDAY IN OLD KKVXLX'KlJ
Glee tnd Mandolin Club
' Concert '
eats oa sals at Bsaton Drug Oo.A IMa
aad rarnaM streets. Jea. 1, mo, SiOOT n. i
. AMUSEMENTS, .
1 AUDITORIUM j!
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