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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1913)
niE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1913.
COMMISSIONS GIYEN OUT
Governor Morehead Issues Them to
DOUGLAS TO PAY IN TAXES
Auditor HoTTnril Ifrnr lint Treaa
orer Vte Will Soon Make Settle
ment for State Tnxra Ilrtnn
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
IJNCOkN, Dec 21.-(8peclal.)-Com-tnlsslons
to officers of the Nebraska Na
tional Guard, vt'ero Issued by Governor
Morehead yesterday and are ns follows:
James H. Sweaney, first lieutenant,
Company K, Fifth regiment, UaVenporU
Arthur C. Vol(?t, second lieutenant,
Company K, Fifth regiment, Davenport.
ninor lilnk, first lieutenant, medical
Lorln K. BrcuKKerman, first lieutenant,
Fourth Infantry, Norfolk.
"William Taul De Bord. secpnd , Ueutcn
ant, Company M, Fourth Infantry, Yorl:.
Film Company Incorporntea.
Tho' Monarch Film company of Omaha
has filed articles of Incorporation with
the secretary of state. "The company will
do a general business In motion picture
films and Is Incorporated for 110,000, In
shares of (1 each. This will mean that
the company cannot sell its stock out
side ot tho present organizers, as tho
bluo sky department has decided that
all stock must bo not less than 1100 per
Share. Philip II. Goldstone and Louis 1
Pulcn are the Incorporators.
The F. J. Kimball company of Omaha
has notified the secretary of state that
they have dissolved business. Tho com
pany operated as tho Kimball Laundry
company and tho Kimball Ideal Laundiy
company of Waterloo, la.
UooKlna Cnnnty to l'ny.
Willi In Omaha this week Auditor W.
B. Howard called at the office of County
Treasurer Uro of Douglas county .and
was Informed that In a fow days the
state treasury ot Nebraska would bo
strengthened with a draft from the Doug
las county treasury for the neat llttla
sum of StS.OOO.
Ilrlnn Gets O. 1C. on tit II.
As evldenco that it makes some differ
ence who Is hungry, Insurance Commis
sioner Brian has filed a voucher with th
state auditor countersigned' by Governor
Morehad arid Attorney General Martin,
that he spent SIS for hotel bills and 13
more for Pullman and meals in his ro
cent trip to Chicago to attend a meeting
of insurance commissioners.
It U said that onco upon a time when
Commissioner Brian was Just simply In
surance deputy under his old friend,
Howard, ho objected to an Item of 30
cents put In by Actuary John Gilchrist,
because he thought that such a thin man
as Gilchrist could not stow away W
cents' worth at one meal.
The Items In Mr. Brian's voucher show
that he was four days In Chicago, which
cost S16, or U a day. According to tho
items, S3 was spent for Pullman berth,
leaving Sfi for meals. Tlia way tho 'trains
run, it a man had to use a berth to slocp
In lie would not bo able to cet In mors
than about three or four meals at tho
outside, which with the C left woutj
make $1.50 or 2 per meal. But Mr. Brian
Is a bigger man than Mr. Gilchrist and
possibly has a greater capacity.
Governor Morehead has botoro gone on
record against junketing trips and ex
ROCK ISLAND COMPANY f
- READY FOR $N0W DRIFTS
FAIUBURY, Neb., Dec. 21.-(Spoclal.)-Itallroad
traffia on the Denvor-Chlcagn
branch of the Rock Island Is suffering
considerably by reason ot tho heavy
snow Jn Colorado. Tho Denver Express'
has been three and four hours late Into
this point dally, owing to the blockade
on the pralrlos ot Colorado. A telegram
to Rock Island headauarters at this point
stated that a rotary wnowplow was placed
In operation to clear the deep drifts and
was clearing the lino for tha passenger
trains. A largo rotary has been ltept
fired up and In readiness lit the locomo
tive shops at this Point to bo sent to Col
orado on a minute s. notice.
M'COOK. Neb., Dec. H.-(8pec!at.)-Thnmaa
Flannery. on old resident of
McCook, who had made Ms homo for
many years at the National hotel ot
this city, died suddenly Friday mornlnff
of heart disease. Flannery was a bach
elor and had no relatives here, whore ho
had made his home for many years, liv
ing out ot means saved In years when
ho was able to work. He has one living
brother, who was at once Informed of his
Bee Want Ads Produco Results.
Investment As a Busi
ness Concerns Everybody
The financial success of most people depends upon their
ability to put their savings to work In an effective way,
aa much. If not more, than It does upon their ability to
save, in the first place.
This Well Establish Institution with nearly 1600,000 of as
sets. ha provided an opportunity for people of small means as
well as large means, to share In the profits derived from the
business of improving and selling or owning City Ileal Kataie
"We'll be glad to sent you full particulars if you'll write!
GROUND FLOOR BEE BLDG.,.
Corner 17th and Farnam.
Telephone Doug. 2926.
NEWS NOTES OF CHADRON
AND OF DAWES COUNTY
CHADRON, Neb., Dec. 2L-(BpeclaU-Tho
Chadron aerie of Kagles No. MS held
Its election of officers Thursday night
'and named Max Loewenthal, president;
Frank Mote, vice president; George Mar
riott, secretary; Ixuls Pchwabe, treas
urer; Parley Hyde, chaplain; Ferdinand
Larson, Inside guard; John Anderson,
outside- guard; Jacob Christiansen,
trustee, and Dr. H. C. Gibson, physician.
Tho installation Is to be held January 8.
John II. Lnndon, who was born at
Lapeer, Mich., March IT, 1851, died at
Chadron December 14, leaving only his
widow surviving. Tho funeral services
were held yesterday at his lato residence
jronducted by the Masonlo fraternities,
over 100 members being in the line of
march. Deceased had resided at Chad
ron twenty-seven years, having been lo
comotive engineer for tho Chicago AV
Northwestern Ballrood company during
all that time, filxty members of tho Io
comottve Knglnecrs and Trainmen
lodges Joined the Masonlo procession.
I Tho ' deceased had been eminent com
imandcr of Mellta commandery of
Knights Templars and high priest of Oc
cidental clmptor No. 4S. Royal Arcn
' Masons, and grand master of Samaritan
lodgo No. 15S, Ancient Free and Accepted
Masons, at different times.
District court has adjourned until Feb
ruary 2, 1911, Judge Wcstover gave John
Bays an Indeterminate sentence of from
ten to twenty years In the penitentiary.
Harry 13. Reischo, member of the Ne
braska legislature and caslilcr ot tho
First National bank of Chadron, cap
tured Bays and brought him back from
the state of Washington for obtaining
money under false pretenses. He pleaded
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Dec. 21.-(Spoclal.)
Harold L. Ord, nged 21, of Pawnee
City, and Miss Hva Barlow, aged 16, of
Dawson, wero married at 9 o'cloqk Frl
day evening at tho Methodist parsonngo
by Rev. A. M. Work and left on the 11
o'clock train for Wyoming, where they
will mako their homo.
Jefferson Farmer Fearful.
FAIRBURV, Nob., Dec. 2t.-(Spedal.)
Considerable unrest prevails among Jef
ferson county farmers ovor tho condition
ot winter wheat. Tho largo amount of
moisture In tho ground and the sudden
changes In tho weather havo caused tho
ground to "purge," resulting In the plant
being torn looso from its roots when it
freoxes. A number of wheat fields aro
completely dead as a result of this condl
A few weeks ago the farmers wero con
gratulating themsolvcs on tho fine condi
tion ot tho wheat, asserlng It was tho
best In a number of, years. It Is the opin
ion generally among farmers In Jefferson
county that tho early wheat Is holding
its own well.
Wnuaa Woman Die Htiifdenly.
WAU8A, Neb., Dec. 21.-(Spoclal.)-Mrs,
R. Klltzlng died suddenly at' an
early hour Saturday morning at tho homo
of her parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Mar
tin. 8he was In her usual health Friday,
but during tho night suffered an attack
of heart, failure, and, although medical
aid was summoned, passed away in a
few hour She leaves a husband and
one' daughter. ' '
Farm IlrliiK Illur Price.
WAUSA, Nob., Dec-2L (Spoclal.)-Tho
Gropper farm brought 1162.60' per acre at
public auction today. Hon. A. 11. Banks
wns tho purchaser, The farm is situ
ated a mild and a half southwest of
Wausa nnd In well Improved. Mr. aroppor
also sold his stock and farm machinery
at auction and will move to WoomfliM.
Klevntor la llnrned.
GARRISON, Neb., Doo. 21.-(8peclal.)-Tho
elovator of the Bchaat Grain com
pany here burned to tho ground "Friday
morning. It contained about 10,000 bushels
ot grain, part ot which belonged to
farmers living near here. Tho total loss
Is oatlmated at Jt:,(XW.
LINCOLN BE AC HEY LOOPS
THE LOOP FOUR TIMES)
FRESNO, Cal... Dec. 21.-Aviator Lin
coln Beachoy looped the loop four times
in n biplane hero today, Ho also flew up
side down for on eighth ot a mile. To
morrow Beachey will attempt looping tlo
loop with his hands off the steering gear.
Beat Treatment (or Conatlpatlon.
"My daughter used Chamberlain's Tab
lets for constipation with good results
and I can recommend them highly,"
writes Paul B. Bablln, Brushly, La. For
sale by all dealers. Advertisement.
Hut theno savings must be Invested In some
thing, where the principal will be absolutely
safe, ns well as capable of producing good
Ileal Estate Is the most desirable of poses
KCbhlonw, and Ui buHhu-SH of Improving It haa
been In the past, In now, and will undoubtedly
continue to be lu tho future, productive of largo
MANY DEBATESJN PROSPECT
Nebraska High School League
Starts Season's Work.
DOZEN NEW SCHOOLS APPLY
Trnat duration Chosen na Snliject
for Dlscnaalnn nnl Authorities
Selected to Fnrntah Aran-ine-ntn
LINCOLN, Neb., Dec. 21.-Speclal.)-The
Nebraska High School Debating
league, the largest organization of Its
,klnd in the country, has started on Its
'seventh year's work with still further
Lost year slxty-rour high schools of
I the state held membership, participating
In fifty-two debates In the twelve dis
tricts Into which the state is divided
and, finally, In the state championship
I debate nt tho state university on hlgn
school fete day In May, In which repre
sentatives of tho twelve district cham
plpnshlp schools take part.
New Reboots Apply.
A dozen new schools have already ap
plied formally for admission to tho ad
vantages', to pupil and school, whlcn
league membership gives. .They aro aa
Ansley, Superintendent W. B. Ireland.
Battlo Creek, Superintendent B. O.
Bloomfleld, Superintendent A. F. Gulil
ver. Clay Center, Superintendent Clara
Hxeter, Superintendent H. Jennings.
Fairmont, Superintendent C. 15. Collett
Nebfaska Wesleyan academy, Principal
J. C. Jensen.
South Sioux City, Superintendent D.
Stanton. Superintendent J. H. Welch.
Springfield, Superintendent F. F. Gor
don. Stella, Superintendent W. L. Best.
Htromsburg, Superintendent A. J. Dun
lap. Several other schools are planning to
Select Trust luestlon.
For the seventh annual contests the
loague schools have selected this trust
question! "Resolved, That tho policy of
regulating trusts is preferablo to tho
policy of dissolving them."
On this question league schools will
be ablo to get material from the uni
versity, the state and the debate libraries
and from the abstracts ot selected au
thoritative articles furnished by tho de
bating and publla discussion division of
tho university extension department.
These abstracts, prepared under the su
pervlslon of Prof. M. M. Fogg, president
of the league, give tho gist of the arti
cles listed by him in "Bibliography I,"
In the leaguo'a sixth annual bulletin
published last June, and In "Bibliography
II," now ready for distribution.
Schedule llenily Soon.
The district schedules of first-series
contests will bo announced by the middle
ot January by the district directors
working In co-operation with the schools
These first-series debates will take
place in February and early March.
Tho Oxford High school on December
18 selected the team to represent It In tho
contests of the southwestern district.
Superintendent C. L. Anderson is in
chargo of the work.
At tho Beatrice High school thirty-five
pupils aro competing for places on the'
team, under the direction of Principal A.
(Continued trom Page One.)
nual report, supplied to tho newspapers,
under tho caption "postal telegraph and
telephones," appeared this paragraph:
In June last, a committee was ap
pointed to make an Investigation ot this
subject to determine the preliminary
slops necessary for tho government to
take toward the acquisition of the tele
graph lines In the country In accordance
with section r,27 of the revised statutes.
This committee Is now engaged In pre
paring Its preliminary report and if the
flmllnes Justify such action, nronor
recommendations will be made by the
department at a latter date.
As tho report finally was Issued In
permanent form, this paragraph was
eliminated and tho following substituted:
Since June last, the department hu
been conducting careful Investigation to
determine the desirability and practica
bility of extending the government own
ership and control ot means of communi
cation with a view to the acquisition by
the government of the telegraph and tele
phone facilities to be operated as an
adjunct to the postal service. The post
master general Is now engaged In re
viewing tho data collected' and later, it
desired, will submit same to the appro
priate committee ot congress for their
The chango ot the paragraph was made
at tho last moment bofore the report
was issued, the data meantime having
been submitted to tho postmaster gen
eral in the form of a report.
There have been many compromises
between the Department of Justice and
combinations brought to court as of
fendere under tho Sherman act, but It
was an opinion quite generally shared
today that other big corporations are
likely to follow In the footsteps ot the
American Telephone and Telegraph com
pany. Among those who have already sought
to Bettle tholr Involved affairs out ot
court Is the New York, New Haven Sc
Hartford Railroad company, and that
case presents difficulties far greater than
presented by the Bell Telephone com
pany. The department's attitude toward tha
American Telephone and Telegraph com
pany is not to be taken, it is asserted.
as an Indication that It does not Intend
In the future to make use of suits In
court nor that it. does not expect to call
Into play the criminal features ot that
statute In cases ot conspiracy In re
straint of trade where the real offenders
can be reached. There has been no final
determination, it Is pointed out, not to
prosecute New Haven directors even
after a settlement of the reorganisation
ot that road Is agreed to.
American Stock Advances.
NEW VOUK. Dec. 20.-The announce
ment from Washington that the Ameri
can Telephone and Telegraph company
naa reportea an agreement with the De
partment ot Justice whereby It would re-
llnqulsh control ot tho Western Union
and avoid a suit under the anti-trust
law, caused excited advance In the stock
of the telephone company on the stock
The first transaction in the Block was
a block of 2,000 shares, one ot the larg
est blocks ot that stock which has been
handled on the exchange for years. Prices
ranged from 130H to 121. a maximum rain
of 6, points. Later the advance was run
up to 7 points. The price of 134 repre
sents a gain ot HU points since Monday.
The price later reacted 2 points. Ameri
can Telephone convertible bonds gained S,
Bhares of the Mackay company, which
are seldom traded In on the exchange,
were Inactive today During the first
hour there were no transactions In the
common stock, although the preferred
rose three points on a single sale. West
ern I'nlon, which showed decided
strength at tho outset, later relapsed,
falling five points from Its high price to
67, which represented a net loss of three
Phone Trust Wins
By State Decision
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. It-Twenty-four
hours after word came from Wash
ington of the Voluntary agreement of the
American Tolephono and Telegraph com
pany to mako connections with Inde
pendent companies, the California su
preme court handed down a decision
stating that an order of the State Rail
road commission compelling tho Pacific
Telephone and Telegraph company to
make such connections was a violation
of the constitution of the United States,
Inasmuch as It was confiscatory.
The railroad commission had directed
the Paclflo company to make long dis
tance connections with two Independent
concoms operating In Butte and Tehama
counties. The company took an appeal
and after a long delay has the academic
satisfaction of being the winner, although
tho action taken by tho parent concern
practically nullifies the chief effect of
the court's decision.
SHOOT RABBITS, ATTRACTED
BY GLARE OF HEADLIGHTS
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Dec. 2i.-(8pe-clah)
Hundreds of persons throughout
tho state .are shooting and killing rabbits
by wholesale, theso animals being un
usually numerous, but it was not gener
ally known that they wero prohibited
from shooting them unless provided .with
a hunter's license until tho eamn warrfpn
of Bon Homme county made a raid on
imniora on mo jim river and arrested
James Sedlacek and Mp.nrd Brown, Jr.
Brown wns provided wnh such a license
and exhibited It, but Sedlacek had not
secured a license and when taken before
a Justice was required to pay a fine and
costs amounting to over $19 .
Anumber of the society women ot
Sioux Falls and other cities have re
cently enjoyed the pastime of going to
the outskirts ot their cities In automo
biles at night and shooting rabbits In
largo numbers, which are attracted' by
tho glare of the automobile lights.
Fire nt Iltackhnml.
STUGIS, S. D Dec. 21.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Fire last night destroyed the
Winter store at Black Hawk with Its
All the residents of the town did what
they could to save tho place, which was
Impossible, water having to be carried
from a pond and the dopot
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n.
tacitly admits on the slip from
a case of "Budweiser" repro
duced above that light affects
the quality of beer, that the
light bottle is insufficient pro
tection. Schlitz in Brown Bottles is pure
and wholesome from the
See that crown or cork
is branded "Schlite."
That Made Milwaukee Famous.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Burlington Decides to Erect New
Brick Freight Depot.
OLD ONE OF ANCIENT VINTAGE
Lome Overcrowded nnd Cause of
Much Inconvenience llecnuae ot
Its Slif Xlght School to
Freight business haB urown to such
large proportions in South Omaha that
the Burlington railroad has conceded the
erection of a new depot at Thirtieth nnd
L streets, where the present freight house
stands, at a cost of approximately 120,000,
and work will begin on the new structure
soon. The present depot stands as one
of tho old landmarks In the city. It
was erected nearly thirty years ago, and
Is a frame building. It has stood up
under the rapidly increasing freight re
ceipts, and stands out from the other
modern buildings In the stockyards as a
piece of workmanship performed under
the old school, when It was customary
to build frame structures to stand the
wear and tear of years.
The present depot Is not only old and
docs not boast the modern facilities,
but it Is also too small to handle tho
large volume of business. It is not only
a detriment to the railroad, but is also
the cause of much discomfort for the em
ployes. According to the plans of tho officials
of the Burlington, who looked over the
site yesterday morning, the new depot
will be built of brick and will be fire
proof. It wll be set east of the present
depot, thus causing no change in the
present form of handling the local busi
ness. The old depot Is situated on the west
side of the tracks, making it possible to
use but one side of the dock. The new
depot will be erected In the center of tho
tracks, opening the dock on bth sides.
For some months the stock yards have
been after tho Burlington to build a new
depot. The officials refused to grant this
request, nnd would not entertain any
thought for such a building until of late.
It Is expected to havo the now depot
In use by next summer, and this will
make it easier to handlo the stock yards,
packing and other local business, which
makes this depot a most profitable one
for the railroads.
Imbued with tho spirit of the hunt
only at least one of the participants
maintained City Attorney Henry Mur
phy and Bernard Larkln returned from a
trip to Sarpy county after, game yester
day afternoon with two scrawny Jack
rabbits, which their friends maintain
were of the tamo species.
Murphy took two hunting dogs along
and they wero In chargo of Joseph Wepp
ner, who Is teaching the high-priced ani
mals the Intricate details of picking up
n scent and running It to ground. The
first lesson was partially successful.
Tho hunters shot the two rabbits near .
In Pure Beer
. TroS 1
Phones: Doug. X597! Ind. A 36aa
Schlitt Bottled Beer Depot
713 S. 9th Street, Omaha. Nebr.
Hr. Gerber, 101 S. Main St.
farmhouse. Friends of Murphy and Lar
kln say this particular farmer has a
hobby of raising cottontails and Identi
fied their game as 'wo ot the farmer's
To' Open .Mailt School.
Members Richardson, Le and Horacek
of the Board of Education aro contem
platUg a night school for the working
and foreign element, who are handi
capped because of their meager educa
tion. Under tho law tho board Is not
allowed to employ teachers to Instruct
students over 21 years of nge and they
must look to persons willing to donate
their work as Instructors.
It Is understood that the Young Men's
Christian association has offered the as
sistance of some of Its teachers to the
board, but the board would rather havo
homo talent It possible.
Tho school will probably be conducted
at the high school. It will bo opened ns
soon as It Is possible to secure teachers
tor the work. This will mean much, not
only for tho working people, but for the
city In general.
Last year local Jewish societies and
other organizations devoted their time
and money for tho education of the Im
migrants, nnd the three board members
believe It would be a fine thing to havo
a school where these people nwy be ed
ucated. l'lir Get Loose,
Squealing with unrestricted freedom
and roptlng about In tho snow two tlttlo
pigs wandered about tho streets yester
day morning near Twenty-fourth and B
streets, while a driver for the Hoffman
Packing company, was hurrying to an
Omaha hotel to deliver tho same animals
for a Christmas dinner.
Ho did not learn of the loss of tho ani
mals until he reached his destination and
found the crate still In tho wagon, but
tho pigs gone. They had broken through
tho thin sides of the box and tumbled
out on the snow.
Billy Corrlgan, court officer, was de
tailed to locate tho two wanderlust pigs
and found them at tho homo of Steve
Vail near Twenty-seventh and L streets.
One of the Vail children had picked tho
pigs up and carried them homo.
He boarded a street car with the two
kicking, squealing piggies, much to his
annoyance and the amusement of tho
Exchange- Death Tlecoril.
Since tho organization of tho stock ex
change nt the South Omaha yards In 1892.
thlrty-nlno of lta members have answered
the call to tho beyond. The exchango
continued Its rapid progress until it Is
today one of the biggest In the country,
but each year old faces about the com
mission offices wero absent and tho
death roll In tho secretary's office bore
The largest number for one year to
leave their business In tho hands ot tho
younger members was In 1912, when six
members died. In 1DU only one mem
ber's name is recorded In the little black
cabinet. In 1310 five new names wero
added to tho list.
Tour employes will bo In
fluenced to keep their hands
5 .J' '.f 70U "Te them an In
Onx Individual towal cass
rives aaon parson a trash,
claan towal. '
H Is the sanitary way.
- . . " c)jfc tree
irum aunt in
and u iuiii
on the rod
out of Mgrt
Into the cex
It Is the
last word im
Tho 'ost Is
Let us give
you t li
307 Bo. 11th
erS a a a
At $1.50-PER PLATE
At 13 to 3130 p. m.
At 6 to 8:30 p. m.
Tables may ba reserved In advance
On Christmas day ladies will be
admitted to the naw grill room as
well as tha main cafe.
There will be two orchestras, one
in each room.
Get Your Canadian Home
From the Canadian Pacific
I ANT farmer harepaM (or their farm
wit on crop. Fin nt land on earth
for grain, mixed firming and stock,
only til to $30 prr acre. Lands neir
railroads and flno towns. A Canadian
farm will make YOU Independent!
20 Yean to Pay $2,000 Loans
Twenty rean to par (or the land and repay
tha loan. Long before roar lait payment
becomes doe four (arm will hare paid for
ItaeK orer and orer. Loan will be need to
erect balldlnirsand make permanent Improre
meat o roar farm. Atk for tha facta TODAY.
Room SOS W. O. W. BIOS'., s
"CANADIAN rAClFlC FJUi-VTAT-UnJ Brut
Prompt Service For
All orders for cleaning or
pressing received before 9 a.
m. Wednesday will be deliver
ed Christmas Eve.
Please let us havo your call
as early In the yeok as pos
sible. THE PANTORIUM
"Good Cleaners and Dyers,"
1515 Jones St.,, Tel. Doug. 003.
Davotad to Btrlotly Clean, Classy
TWICE DAILY WS8X Mat.Today
Holiday Mat. Xmas Day at 3:81
JOHN O. JESMOITS
la "A LADIES' MAN"
With the ramons German Comlo
HARRY L. COOPER
Embracing; Bach Discriminate Onoloa
as tha Cyclon- fntly JnrjO Mills
lo Comedienne, U0,,J H mlll
Seymour, Uempsey & Seymour
'Soma Boys" and a Vlano
ABE LEAVITT MWSSE-
"THE GREAT .. . AY'
HOLIDAY BEAUTY CHORUS
With all rour bother about what to
buy for C'hrltmi, you and worry will
be ttrangere It you'll drop In here to
the Tired Shopper' Matinee today,
Tueiday or Wedneday. You ran buy
your Red frou Heal In the lobby, too.
K. U JOHNSON. Usr. Gayety
Evenings, Sunday ft Holiday Mats,
16c, 250, OOo ana 7So
yMATS. 15c and 25c
ccew turn If you like, but no amoklna.
TICKETS DAY MATIKXB
Baby Carnexa ura la ae uoooy.
Mat. every day. SUB; every nlg-ht, 8U9,
AOVAJIUiill VAUXIJbV JULUUJBI
This Week, lllanche W'alth tc l'o.. Fraak Mil
ton and D I.onc Slaters. The Lansdona. Duck,
ley-a Anlmala. Emily Darrell and Charley Con.
way Warren A Conley, Juggling Mlllen and
Special Feature Picture. "Uronch0 Bllly'a Christ
mat Deed "
Prlc.4 Mat. Gallery, loot beat ante (exeeri
(at sol Bub.) ti NUte 10a He toe ee4 TVa.
Don't forcet the Grand Cake
Walk and Hall at the Auditorium
There will be a public wedding
DUNBAR CLUB BOYS.
the case above
Sim. SJ (A
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