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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1916)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUAHV 'J8, 191G.
NEWELL TALKS OF
. FLOOD PROBLEMS
Former Head of Reclamation Serr
ic Telli Drainage Congress
How to Oet Besults.
THREE PLANS ARE PRESENTED
CAIRO. 111.. Jan. 27. Dlncuistng
Federal Legislation,' F. H. Nawell.
head of tho engineering department
of tbe University of Illinois and
former cblef of the United 8tatea re
clamation service, today told the
Sixth National Drainage congress. In
session here,, that national legisla
tion for flood protection and the re
clamation of swamp and overflowed
lands will come when all of the vari
ous persons interested Join hands to
urge it upon congress. He said In
"A Hundred million donors. In round
tiumlwn, have bffn rndr-I by ths
United Statu In reclamation work slnco
h reclamation act want Into effect. Th
operation! are confined by law to the
far western states and relate primarily
to needs of agriculture In the arid or
drought stricken regions. Inecparably
connected with this, however, has been
the buildlna of drainage ditches to take
away an execs of moisture and to rciro
late the supply.
lalted Aettea Gets Heaolta.
"Now the question may well be asked
as to why this act was not mada apfllo
able to lands which presented even
creator needs and opportunltln, namely,
those alone the principal rivers in the
central part of the Vnlted States or near
the eastern seabosrd.
"The answer Is two-fold. First, the
primary reason was the original Intent
to reclaim public Isnds by means ef the
proceeds from the dlspossl of such Isnria,
and, second, berume of the United effort
of the far-western people In standing
together for a definite purpose. It Is
obvious that tittle or nothing; can be
aevmpllhed except by concerted action.
'Conditions are now similar to tho as
which prevailed before the paMaga of
the reclamation or Ncwlands act. A few
far-eeelng, earnest men were then ac
tively at work, but the great body of the
so-called 'practical politicians' were skep
tical regarding the Importance of the
OraaalsaHaa Is Available.
'The federal government already hs In
the reclamation service an effective or
ganisation, ef engineers who have built
some ef the largest works of water con
trol In the country. It also has In the
department of Agriculture a body of ex
pert advlaors en fsrm drainage and on
the work of drainage organisation and
districts. It would not riulre much
effort to bring them together and to
make doubly effective the experience al
ready gained. It Is appreciation of this
that has Induced Senator Ncwlands to
push forward a second great bill for
reclamation and conservation, which be
lias been advocating since 112, designed
to bring about better co-operation among
governmental and other agencies and to
provide a business-like procedure by
which work on the rivers can be taken
up in an orderly manner.
"Whether the pending Ncwlands bill In
all It broad scope la finally adopted, or
the more direct provisions of the Clark
William bill (prepared through the ef
forta of thia organisation), we should
fully appreclats and utilise the Inesti
mable advantage of the precedents af
forded' by the reclamation act and ita
Three Dlatlaet Proaasttloas.
"This congress hss before It three dis
tinct, though closely related proposi
tion for national or co-operative effort-
"First, the Clarb-Wllllams bill.
"Second, the more general and Inclu
sive Newlands bill.
'Third, the commission plan. Thla last
was Initiated by Fresldent Roosevelt In
his appointment of the Inland waterway
commission In 1W7, which was followed
by the national waterways commission
In VM. This procedure la in the tine
rf continued Investigation and Is opposed
to the views of those who believe thst
tr time hss arrived for action.''
neso Have Not
WASI1INOTON, Jan. H.-Amertcaa
Minister nelnseh -at Peking cabled tha
State department late today that ' the
Chines foreign office had notified him
that reports of a renewal by Japan of
tha demands upon China contained In tha
famous Oroup five, were without founds
)on. No new demands of any character,
t waa said, bad been presented. .
PEKING. Jan. IT.-Cki Hlkot, Japanese
minister to China, and L.u Cheng Ilslsng,
ihs Chine. foreign minister, today both
Icnled the report printed by the Wsu-
;heetcrn Guardian that the Japanese gov.
sinment had revived Oroup five of the
original Japanfee demanda made upon
China early in 1815, but which group waa
not included in the final treaty.
PEKING. Jan. 27. Three thousand
troopa from the province of Kwang St
have entered Yunnan province and de
feated a force rf L0U0 revolutionists there,
tspturing the city of looping. The gov.
ernmcnt is rushing troops to Luchos, Eae
rhuen province, where fighting is re
ported In progress.
The Yunnan rebels effected the recent
ispture cf Hul-Fu. Bse-Chuen province.
without a hard battle, sustaining alt
ether only WO casualtisa.
FORT DODGE MAYOR SERLS
BIG BLOCK OF BONDS
FORT DOIKJE, la.. Jan. ZT.-Special
Telegram.) Mayor John F. Ford returned
home today after selling $100,400 bonds
for the new municipal dam. The Harris
loan and Trust company psid I V0 pre
mium for tha Issue at 4 per cent
The engineering crew l here to begin
taking soundings and measurements so
pana and apeilflcationa can be drawn
It took three special elections in the
Ual four years to secure a municipal dam
for the city. The structure planned wtU
be eighteen feet high and will develop
electricity for pumping city water. Later
it la hoped to be able to use the current
to Sight part ef the city streets
WASHINGTON-. Jn. r.-cfpe-ial Tele-
fi om (- nuni teller carrie' appointed
iry H. Ward. Miuik 1 Iraoanl. la.
Martin M. tiraiit-r. llolirateel. (. 1.
( tvi) rrvtc examination will be held
w:i and i'rt.
try m ir puawiiaatcra at Lua
Tony Annanias is
Killed by Storm at
FOnT SMITH, Ark.. Jan. 87. At
least on lira waa lost, several per
sons Injured and a doien houses de
stroyed In a tornado that late yes
terday struck Hartshorne, Okl., about
forty miles from Fort Smith. Gowen,
another town several miles distant,
also waa hit, but owing to wlra
trouble no particulars of tha damage
there could be learned.
Teny Annanias and a companion took
refuge under a church when they saw
the storm apprachmg Hartshorn. When
they felt the building moving from Ita
foundation they tried ta get out. Anna
nias waa ground under the heavy tim
bers and Instantly killed, while his com
SHOWS HUGE COST
Would Take Nearly Half Billion
Plant, with 750,000 Men, to
Man Munitions Works.
CROZIER GIVES ESTIMATES
WASHINGTON, Jan. J7. Tha es
timate were given tho senate mili
tary committee today by Brigadier
General Crosier, chief of ordnance,
showing that a plant costing 400,
000,000 operated by a force of 750,
000 workmen would be required to
manufacture ammunition and war
materials necessary to keep an army
of 1,000,000 men la the field and
equip en additional 1,000,000 re
cruits. General Crosier strongly disap
proved any proposal for government
monopoly of the manufacture of
war aupplies, Insisting that best re
sults could be accomplished by re
lying upon private establishments to
supplement the output of govern
ment planta In time of war.
Receives Tratatlve Meaaar.
The committee received today from Fec
reetary Garrison a draft of a tentative
measure, suggested by Senator Chamber
lain, chairman of tha committee whloh
would provide for tha authorisation of tha
proposed continental army, In general
tsrma only, leaving tho details of the
proposed system to be worked out by Wsr
departmant regulations. The original
draft of a bill submitted by the War de
partment contained an outline of the en
tire system. Mr. Garrison pointed out to
the congressional committees whan he
appeared before them, however, that as
the plan largely waa an experimental
one, it would be wise to gtva the presi
dent wide discretionary powers to meet
problems which only could be solved In
tha light of experience yet to be gained.
Wssta I a ten-tor Plants.
Folntlng out that virtually all the public
and large private munition plants of the
United States are located close to tha
Atlantlo seaboard, and within striking
distance by an enemy In ease of Invasion,
General Crosier urged that some provis
ion be made by congress to fostsr devel
opment of private planta In future In the
Deserter for Killing
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
SHANGHAI, Jan. .-John Kohrer, a
deserter from the Fifteenth United Btates
Infantry at Tlen-tsin, has been sentenced
to life Imprisonment by Judge C. 8. Lob
ingier of the Vnlted Rates court, for ths
murder of a Chinese policeman at Chlan
I'lng In ChUI province, last June.
Hilton A. Williams, the companion of
Rohrer, and also a deserter from the
Tlen-tsin barracks, waa given In the same
court a three-year sentence for horse
After leaving their command at Tien
tsin, carrying rlflea with them, the men
made their way to the great wall and
gradually worked their way to Mukden,
where they represented themselves to be
The men stole horses and clothing from
Chinese and Rohrer killed the . Chinese
policeman In an effort to avoid arrest.
The prisoners will be sent to the ITnlted
Stat prison In the Philippines.
Mrs. Bsaiaa M. Beraer.
NORTH BEND. Neb Jan. IT (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Emma Mason Berrsr, a pio
neer of Nebraska and a resident of thla
county for the last forty-nine years, died
Wednesday morning at her home north
west ef town at tha age of 6 years. She
waa married to Hiram Berger near Teha
ma, and together they homesteaded the
eighty acres near Purple Cane, where the
family haa sines realded. Other land
adjoining haa been added to the home-
steed. She leaves a son, Lewis, two
daughters, Mrs. Solomon Kem and Mrs.
Caper Krenger. The funeral will be held
Friday afternoon at Purple Cane church.
Sasaerl A. Stacy.
ORD, Neb.. Jan. 17.-Spectal.flarauel
A. Stacy waa buried thla afternoon from
his home In this elty. Mr. Stacy came
to Valley county In UTS and waa one ef
the oldest rltlaens In point ef residence
In the county. He had held several Im
portant official positions and waa poet
master for eight years under the admin
istration of McKlnley, For three of four
years he had been suffering from a
chronic ailment that had kept him con
fined to his home. He leaves a widow,
one son. Earl, of San Plage, Cel.; another
son, Mllferd, who la assistant postmaster
at Ord, and a daughter, Mrs. Gertrude
Burk. at Paul. Idaho.
Mr. Mary F. Janes.
UTICA. Neb., Jan. r.-(Ppeolai.-Mre.
Mary E. Jones died at her home here to
day after a lingering tlmeee at the age
ef 7 years, gas was the widow of Joseph
Jones, a former prominent busleeas man
and banker ef ITttca. Mrs. Jones leaves
eight children, six of whom were with
her at her death. Th funeral wilt be
held at the Presbyterian church In T'tloa,
Tims, lids and Krs Want-Ads wait (or
no man. Aa opportunity missod is aa
NEAR FAMINE IN
City it Without JLioe, Beef and
Cheese and Mutton is High
HSH OltlT FOOD PLENTIFUL
LONDON, Jan. 37. Under the
beading of "Starring Constanti
nople," tbe Dally Mall's correspond
ent, who baa Just returned from a
trip through the Balkans on the new
Balkan Express, describes the condi
tions In the Turkish capital.
"In Constantinople," says the cor
respondent, "one realises the war
pressure more than In any great capi
tal In the war tone. I bad been there
a few months ago, bnt today things
are much worse. The dearth of
necessaries of life is now of an alarm
ing nature. The condition of '.(fairs
approaches famine. The price of
augar Is 6 shillings a pound and cof
fee Is f shillings a pound.
"Clgarets are per Cent dearer, which
la a great hardship ta the Turks, who
smoke almost constantly. There la no
chocolate, kerosene, cheese, rtoe or beef
In the city. Mutton ta 40 per cent dearer
and very scarce, fish Is plentiful. The
electric and street car services have vir
Th correspondent Interviewed Halil
Bey, president of the council, and Enver
Pasha, minister of war. Hell! paid an
enthuslastlo tribute to the work the
Oermana are going In the near east.
"We Turks." Halil la quoted aa saying,
need the German business Initiative.
Look at what Germany la doing for Hou
mania, which la now rich and prosper
ous and full of business enterprises as
a result ef Germany's teachings. Bo the
Germans will help us to become a
Baalish Lacked Caere are.
Enver Pasha la reported to have aald
concerning the Galltpoll campaign:'
'If the English had only had the
courage to rush mere ships through the
Dardanelles, they could have got to Con
stantinople, but their delay enabled ua
to fortify the peninsula thoroughly. We
had our plana all laid for our line of ac
tion If tha allies occupied Constantinople.
We Intended to retire to the surrounding
hills and to Asia Minor and pursue tha
war from there. Wa knew they would
not deetroy the city, so the result would
have been an Impasse. Now with Ger
man help we are ready to strike at
Great Britain through the Sues canal.
Our motto la On to Egypt'.' "
SOCIETY NAMES OFFICERS
The Crelghton Oratorical society elected
the following officers for the eeoond cur
rent semes tar:
President, Benjamin English, '16; vice
president, Edward McCaffrey, '16; secre
tary, John Gallagher, '17; treasurer.
James Hartnett, '16; corresponding secre
tary. Daniel Relfenrath, '17 program
committee, MessYa. Randolph, '18; Green,
'17; Kanae, '17.
The final oratorical contest between the
colleges which are members of the Ne
braska Oratorical association will be held
February IS, at tha Crelghton university
auditorium. Elmer Barr, winner of the
Crelghton final oratorical contest, wilt
represent the local school. He will talk
oa "National Preparedness." -
TOOK OATH TO BURN
, . CAMPS AND KILL MEN
CASTLE; R.OC7C Colo., Jan. JTAn oath
to burn mining eampe and kill everyone
aot a member of the union waa adminis
tered to strikers the night before the
commencement of fighting between strik
ers and militiamen near Walsenburg in
April, 1914, according; to testimony given
today by Elick Cselrk at the trial of
four former strikers charged with killing
Major P. P. Lester. Oselrk told the Jury
the oath was administered at union hall
In Walsenburg by Bob Rohe, an organ
iser. BURGLARS TEAR UP HOME
IN HUNT FOR VALUABLES
Burglars got ta. several diamond rings
and other valuable last night, whan they
entered a house at tnt Jack son street
Mrs. B. Dan berry and Mis Mario a
Twtgg, and Miss Mabel Wilson, the oc
cupants, had been absent only a few
minutes, visiting a neighbor. When they
returned, they found their home looking
as though a tornado had struck It.
Ta Fre-eeat th Grip.
Cold causa grip Laxative Bromo
Quinine remove the cause. There Is
only on "Bromo Quinine." E. W. drove's
signature on box. Ec Advertisement,
Teachers' Annuity M Aid
Mrs. Anna Sullivia .!::, Uhi Keller's Life-lenz Tcieher, Will fell
ths Story of Miss Keller's Lire.
PRICES FROM 25c TO $1.50
TICKETS AT BO YD THEATRE
i Kills Daughter and
Wife With Hatchet;
NEW TOniC. Jan. r. Police today
identified the body of a man who died
In a hospital shortly after jumping from
the third floor of an uptown hotel aa
that of Nathan Pullman, a retired Chi
cago Insurance agent, whs Is being
sought on the rhsrge of having mur
dered his wife. Mrs. Rebecca Pullman,
and daughter, Mrs. Gertrude Basel. In a
Bronx apartment yesterday.
Pullman waa aeen leaving the Bront
apartment about four hours before the
bodies of his 8s tighter and wife were
found. The skulls ef both women had
been crushed In with a small hatchet
which waa found under the bed. Pull
man waa believed to have carried te.bO
In currency when ha left the apartment
Police believe the man had murdered
the two women after auddenly going In
sane. Seven disjointed notee were found
on his body.
STEWART IS TO GO
TO RUSSIAN ASIA
Omaha Man to Become Superin
tendent of Smelting and Refin
ing; Plant in Faraway Land.
CONTRACT FOB TWO YEARS
For the last six and a half years
a quiet young wan has been work
ing at the local plant of the Ameri
can Smelting and Refining company,
lie has not made much noise, nor
has he been heard of aa men fre
quently are heard of and from. He
haa been on the Job every day and
baa "tended to his Knitting."
This young man Is J. 8. Stewart. 210
South Thirty-seventh street. Next Tubs
day he will leave Omaha for a brief
visit with his folks at Mansfield, O. Then
he will go to New Tork and Pebruary 19
will sail for London, where be will meet
the consulting engineer of the Irtysh
corporation. From London he will pro
ceed with th engineer to Eklbastous, a
town sixty mile from Omsk, In Russia In
Asia, wher he will enter upon his new
work as superintendent of a lead smelt
ing and refining plant.
Eklbastoua Is not on the map; that ta
to say, not any map of references Mr.
Stewart haa bee.i able to find, but he Is,
satisfied the place is there, because he
haa received cablegram to that effect
from London. All of the final negotla-
, tlona have been by cablegrams.
The town that will be Mr. Stewart's
home for th next two year Is on the
Irtysh river. It Is a smelting and refining
center and so located because of its near
neas to a coal mine. The ores are trans
ported along the Irtysh river from a
point sixty mile away. This young man's
nearest town of consequence will be
Omsk, a city ef 80,000 population and
about atxty mile from Eklbastous.
If Omsk Is not to hi liking Mr. Stewart
can go to Tomsk, a city of 70,000, or to
Tobolsk, of about C.000 population.
Mr. Stewart will be many milea from
the sound of ' th European war. He
will be In a mountainous section and a
stranger In a strange land. He will have
to master a new language, but he says
he will have plenty of time for that form
of education, because the social demands
of Eklbastous are not many. He will be
alxty mile from the nearest ploture show,
roller rink or clothes pressing establish
ment. ' .
Ha Two-Yrmr Coatract.
He takes the altuatlon aa nonchalantly
aa If he were going to Lincoln to attend
a peace conference. He modestly told of
his leave-taking of Omaha: said he had
a two-year contract with a London com.
I MM- Vl I, m. b. n 1 I I - .4 . 1 1 A -
" luiuiivii iu ciauorafca
HI friends, however, say ha had recom
mendation from high officials of the
American Smelting and Refining com
pany, whoso word with the Irtysh corpor
ation of London waa recognised as gilt
edged. He will receive a splendid salary
for the two year of hi contract, and It
la understood a fine promotion awaits
him If he cares to remain in th far
away field longer than th agreed time.
Jte will hav full charge of th plant
where he la going. .
Mr. Stewart la a graduate of th Mis
souri School of Mine and a member of
th University club of thla city. He 1
under SO year of age. During- hi service
In Omaha he has perfected a process in
connection with th smelting and refin
ing of ore. HI present position la bead
of th safety and welfare department of
the local smelting Plant, He wa a su
pervisor of th social centers of the
Recreation board, taking up thla work
tt fall because he liked it, rather than
for the nominal pay received. He had
cnarg or the center at th Caatelar
Wanted ome Wants-Ads in exchange
ior iota or answers, phone Th, Bee.
.r r il'
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF
Afternoon and Evening,
President Tells Women He Cannot
Support Movement for Amend '
ment to Constitntion.
NEW YORK. Jsn. J7. President
'Wilson refused today to support the
movement for an amendment to tbe ,
federal constitution providing for
woman suffrage. He spoke briefly'
to 200 members of the Congressional ;
Union for Woman Suffrage, telling
tLem he felt the suffrage question i
should be dealt with by individual j
Th president received the suffragists I
after they had sent him a series of note 1
and had waited for him for more than i
an hour at the Waldorf-Astoria, which
he made hi headquarters on his arrival
hare early this morning from Washing
ton. Efforts made by Mrs. Mary Beard, wife
of a Columbia university professor, to
cross-examine the president on his posl- j
tlon met with failure. He refused court- I
eously to reply to her queries. i
Edward L. Thacker,
Alleged Forger, is
Found by Wireless
CHICAGO. an. IT. When Edward
Lynn Thacker lands on the Barbadoes
Islands, whither he Is bound aboard the
steamer Orsfton Hall, he will be arrested
on a charge preferred here In connection
with alleged ' forgeries amounting to t&V
000, according to the local police. He Is
accompanied by his wife.
Thacker. who waa the cashier for Cos
den Co., an Oklahoma oil refining
concern with offices In this city, waa
located last night by means of wireless
and his detention ordered. He Is said
to be a paroled convict.
According to the police, the amount
of Thacker' alleged stealings by means
of spurious checks, Is said to exceed that
given by officers of the company by
which ha wa employed, aa he is be
lieved to have operated In connection
with others In a widespread scheme to
Thacker, who Is 40 years old, had been
employed for more than a year without
knowledge of hla record, according to
William 8. White, manager of the firm.
Mr. White said Thacker Is the son
of wealthy parenta In Louisville, Ky.,
end haa relatives of prominence In
Arkansaa. Thacker waa sentenced in
mil to serve from one to twenty years
In Jollet penitentiary for forging checks
amounting to M.000.
Protests Snag Cut
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. (Special Tele
gram.) The determination on the part of
the river and harbor committee of the
house to reduce the appropriation for
anagglng in the Missouri river from Kn-
i City to Sioux City from i:A000 to 25.01)
will not be permitted If the Nebraska dele
gation can prevent. ' Today the entire
delegation from the Prairie state called
on Representative Booher of Missouri, a
member of the committee, and protested
against this reduction in no uncertain
In consequence the entire Nebraska
delegation will appear before the rivers
and harbors committee tomorrow morn
ing. As there Is an unexpended balance
of 163,000 for snsggtng. Congressman,
Booher believe that that amount should
WOOL TRAIN ON TOUR
TO GIVE TIPS ON CULTURE
BEJLLE FOURCHE. 8. D., Jan. 27.
(Special.) A wool demonstration car, un
der the charge of specialists in the United
State Department of Agriculture and the
agricultural colleges of the state con
cerned. 1 now touring Montana, Idaho,
Wyoming and Utah to show grower that
In the end better wool mean more money.
The car left Livingston, Mont., on Janu
ary 19 and la expected to continue Its
travels until well Into the epring. In
addition to sample of various grade of
wool, six head of live sheep are being
carried In the car In order to show th
various grades as thsy appear on the
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
- ii' - i
The Fashion Ccnlerorihe Middle WesK
tsbblrshed 1886 J
Friday, a Final Clearance of all
10 Skirts - $1.95
69 Coats and Dresses $2.95
Every garment is from our own regular stock
All sales are Final
No C. 0. D. 's No Returns or Exchanges
All sizes, 16 to 44
Sale starts at 8:30 a. m., Friday
New Waists 95c
Middy Blouses --50c
Middy Blouses --95c
New Petticoats -69c
New Petticoats - 95c
10 step down from Howard St.
La Grecque Under muslins
Our New Line for Spring
Fresh and new, just out of the packing cases, ready
for your inspection and approval.
Women's La Grecque Gowns, Combinations, Skirts,
Corset Covers and Drawers. AU sizes and all prices.
Slipover, short sleeves,
trimmed with lace or em
broidery; sizes 34 to 44.
Priced $1.50, $1.75, $2.25
Spot Proof Foulard Silks
New for the Spring Season
The new spring foulards are in a class by themselves.
They adapt themselves so well to Fashion's require
ments for the coming season. '
Our selection this year is the largest and finest we
have ever shown and never have they been more beau
tiful. We Believe Your Interests "
Will Be Best Served Now.
January 27, 28, 29
IVXXT TXTJKSBAY, rSZBAT AITD
A.TUKDAT Ud SATUmSAT SCAT.
Auspices Tangier Temple
X,ocal Ksns4rmsnt Arab Vstrol
4 Supsrb rrodoetloM by th
mstenM aoMssry BJsd ooatumlsw
Complete Grand Opera Orchestra
20-WarId-Famous Opera Stars-20
Tbnndsy HTsnln " AXD A"
rrldty vsaia- "BUOOI.EYTO"
-XVC1A SI LAmZEKOOl"
"CAYAUEXZA ul FAOLIACCT'
Frlolnrsl Bl&rU "Moists, SOo to ta.
Box OXflos Mow Opss for All Opsrs
rrT.l8ii. Jsn. 31
Koaday, S y. sa.i Wadaaaday, S p, m.
Twos., m uan that rArxxs.
Wsd, HLflit, PASSING) Or 1KB
Txian noosi sack.
stiff htsi ta.OO ta SOo,
Wad. Mat ilM to eoa.
TO SAT, Xat rcaasaUttom
Wm. S. Hart
la SZTWIU MX ST.
ia xxscy mam ajtb dajuvo
Ma a jit a.
Today aad ft tarda 7 at 11, ISiao, 1 10, S, dslO, :40, T, SiSO, S:0.
assa Ik I.aky Prassata
BLANCHE SWEET In "TUB UAUAMfFFlN.''
Kunday: "A Parisian llonuuice."
Of Flannelette, Velour
Flannel and Swansdown,
27 and 36 inches wide,
worth up to 25c a yard
2 to 5-yard lengths,
5c a yard.
Lace or embroidery trim
med waist sizes 24 to 38,
lengths 38 to 44 inches.
Priced $1.75, $2.25, $3.00,
FROM 10:30 P. M. .
Monday, Friday and Saturday
Augmented Orchestra .
Vaoaa Boo- ti.
Xka Bast of
rr Midi. s.u.
'. .... I Othr Aou this W'k
I DUraood A Braonsa. Claud-
lus a fecaxlM, Arthur bulllraa A C.. VaUntlnc
A Ball, Sutms iffclk. Orpbcuia Tram wasfcly.
PtIcm: KiUdm, (allrr. 1M: MM wmi (
Saturday ul Ma4ajr). c Mlgbis. la, Ms. Ma
1 to 11 P. M.
fataa Offsrs tha rorsmost Serosa
A O)old moostsv Play la S Tarts
"OKAJEA'S TVM OSsTTKB"
Bally Mats., lS-SSOOa
Th Olrla lMtUi4 III Th Boor
MILLION DOLLAR COLLS
srarr om ef tham ljaks tha man. "
Company lacluttas rn-m Hlllos. Laatat Alla. Klila
Maadowa, uitaoa at won,, aava. Fraacla tti.
Clair, Boh I'arca. Baautr Cftorua o M Babr Doll a.
liadias' Slat Katinsa Waak Days,
hat- Kits and Wk: "Malda ut Amarlea. '
STRIVING TO PLEASE
VAUDEVILLE and FOTO PLAYS
KIJiVE.V TO ELEVEN
Haaarvod aat Iss Extra
Turpln's School of Dancing
Twanty-elffhth A Farnam. STsw Olaasas.
List your Dams now. Prtvsta lassons any
lima. JCAJUrXT (144.
Bforta Brothers Stock Oo.
raosai and OBAsTOa lOSSOW-
roust SATs, Bsciaaiar
SUNDAY, JAST. -J1r,
J Smart Set"
1 jrOTOsr itiLLias
PARAMOUNT AND FOX PHOTOPLAYH.
1.1th and Harney. I). 8069.
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