Newspaper Page Text
I For 25 Years
have been the recognized
standard for brilliancy,
durability and covering
capacity, and that record
still remains unbroken.
Complete lines of
Raynold's O 1 Stains,
Campbell's Varnish .
Patton's Shingle Stains,
Atlantic White Lead
Pure Linseed Oils
t Matthews Bros., I
1 320 Lackawanna 'Ave. jf
Fire Sale of
There still remains a great
quantity of most desirable Wall
Papers, Shades, Etc., although
we have sold an enormous quan
tity during the past week.
As our new stock for our new
store arrives next week, "SVK
WILL. SELL OOlt PRESENT
STOCK AT PRACTICALLY
VOUR OWN PRICE THIS
WEEK, as It must be disposed
of before reopening our former
Jacobs & Pasold
505 Linden Street.
Express and Drayman
Freight and Furniture moved
with care. Piano moving a
Residence rear 228 Frank
lin ave. New 'phone, 740.
Furniture upholstered and repaired.
Send postal to 12-13 Piovldcnce Road.
Old 'Phone, 109-3, Green Ridge.
oi:xr.n.L xcwisrata' mixtimi.-a .".pei-
lat meeting of Genual Ti-.niu.tii', union, .,i.
SiS, Mill be (undnctitl in llinliS lull inimuiow
lilght at S o'lluih.
INSTALLATION AT IXKS-At a iokuI.ii meet.
Jwr ot Suaiitou louV, No. UJ, II. I', o, i;iu,
to be bold tlili calling, tin; iicnly-eliitoil i.ffl.
iera will be in-tailed anil ieroiti ol the juH
jui't. woik u.hI.
ciiahitv iiai.i. a).MMini:t:.--ii.m win i,e
a meeting- In the Kni.'liU of Columbia club
lioiiso tonight at 7,:0 oMoik ot the 1,1111-1 il
tommlttce of the tlnillv bill, 'llic'ioninlt
tee's lieadquailvn I" the Pima Irani, ImlliJIiMr
will be open &1I dry tndiy u ieimll nit'iubeis
tn make lepoits.
MIKL' WAS Tl&OHIi:itLY. Mike u,wlc, d
Majtleld, who was mlalng ;i ilLmibimr at the
Lackawanna station yistcidaj, while under the
intluenee of Ihnioi, nai uuested b.v Special Oill.
i.-l' Mi Donald and takm befoie Ahleuuaii Hud.
ily, who committed hint to the luiinly jjll In
default of $1 line,
REORGANIZATION OF COUNCILS.
Situation Underwent a Complete
Democrats of the councils are mote
than sanguine In their claim of being
able to organize both branches neM
The Hepubllcans of the select council
had a nulet scheme afoot to make D, V',
Vauglmn chairman by giving him their
ten votes, Mr. Vaughan was asked to
refrain from committing himself in the
Democratic, caucus by thobe who weiu
leading the movement to have the Re
publicans name the Democrat who
would he chairman. Last night lliehc
LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES
me the imallcr after u,Iihj Allen's I'oot-I.'asc. a
powder to bo r-lukin into the thoev It make
tight or new thu feel easy! the irritant re.
lief to lorn and bunion. US the createst lomfort
ilUincrr of the oko . fines and nreunta unolleii
fiet, blUterf, eilhms uul boie" not, Allen's
roo(.Mv i.;iiiuii uii tor uwiatlntr. Iiol, aib.
Inir feet, ,t all druuifiit and shoe itorw. 2Jc.
Pork'l auept an MjUtltute. Trial trjekao rUKI!
ty'Wil. AUdrcu Allen b. Olmstcad, U'Utf, K,Y
told htm they could not hold the tew
Kciiubllcuna In line for him. .There
leaders wnttcd on Mr. Vnughnti ntul
upon, Mr, Vauglmn decided to go Into
.tonight's Democratic caucus.
The Democratic ultuutlon nlso under
went n complete chunge. Prof, t'oatello
Withdrew nnd left Mr. McAndrcw In the
field ulono. The Coatello Bupportcrs wilt
not have Mr. McAndrew, It la snld( nnd
can be expected to choose Mr. Vaughan
as their candidate the moment he comes
Into the caucus. It In almost as good
as certain that the tight In the Demo
cratic caucus tonight will bo betwren
McAndrew and Vnughnn.
There Is another movement afoot
among the Republicans to elect Mr.
Oliver to the chair. It was rumoied
Inst night that the necessary one Demo
cratic vote had been secured. Whether
or not this Is so will develop when
noses are counted at tonight's Demo
The Democrats of common council
claim they have effectpd a combination
with enough Hepubllcans to Insure the
election or. Mr. Culpln ua chairman. To
do this they had to sacrifice the clerk
ship and agree that the assistant city
clerk should be named as clerk of the
common council. The Republicans, on
the other hand, say that they have thu
necessary twenty votes secure anil thnt
they will control the organization with
NEULSIN THE COUNTY
E. A. Jones Has Appointed the Pop
ular Young South Side German
to Position of Witness Clerk.
County Controller 12. A. Jones yes
terday appointed Petpr NVtils. nf Smith
Scrunton, a clerk In his otllce. It will
ne the duty of Mr. Nculs to look after
the fees of witnesses who attend crim
inal court. This work has heretofore
been done in the county commissioners'
otllce, John V. Million lmviiiR been de
tailed to that work. It is probable thiit
Mr. Malum III be assigned to other
work in the commissioners' otllce.
Mr. Neuls is one of the most popular
young German Republicans in South
Scranton and Is a moulder bv trade.
For the four years preceding last Feb
ruary he was the school controller
front the Eleventh Yiard and made a
most enviable record for himself. He
Is a prominent member of the Scran
ton Athletic club, and for some yen is
has been the secretary of that organi
zation. TROLLEY STRIKE IS
NOT SETTLED YET
However, There Are New Forces at
Work Which May Effect nn
Hope of a speedy settlement of the
street car strike has not completely
perished. A committee of the strikers,
with ty.o prominent citizens, conferred
for five hours last night in the otllce
of Casey Rros., and at the conclusion
of their conference had communication
with Geneinl Mam-ger Sllllnmn. The
new method of .settlement evolved
from the conference will bo pas.sed
upon today by Mr. Silllman.
The meeting was held In t'at-ey Rio",
olllce, with a iew ot eludlnp, the
newspaper men. A Tribune leporter
was outside the ofllco when tlio six
men at the meeting came out. At
their urgent request, the identity of
the intermediaries Im withheld for the
pieiseiit, It bolus claimed that publicity
at this stage of the negotiations would
retat d settlement.
The most that those nt the meeting
would agree should he printed wait
that the two sides were getting closer
together, and that theie was hopes of
n settlement today or tomoriow.
BOND MEASURE SIGNED.
Other Ordinances Which Received '
the Recorder's Approval.
Recorder Connell yesterday signed
tho ordinance providing for the issue
of ?:'S3,000 worth of municipal bonds for
the paying otf of judgments and the
construction of certain necessary Im
provements, Tho bonds will be adver
tised today, and bids will be solicited,
the latter to be In not Inter than noon
on April SB,
Other otdlnances approved by the re
corder were us follows: 1'iovldlng for
a sewer system on portions of Wyom
ing avenue and Ash street; providing
for an electrlu light on the coiner of
Wyoming avenue and Phelps street;
providing for the laying of sidewalks on
Uroinley avenue between Jackson and
Washburn stieets; providing for two
electile lights In the Seventeenth waul;
providing for the laying of sidewalks
on Fllmoru avenue; providing for the
election of two electllo lights In the
Second ward; providing tor the erec
tion of tluvo lire hydrants In tho Twenty-Hint
waul; ptovldlng for a. gate
inan at the Marvlne ciosalug of tho
Delaware nnd Hudson company; pro
viding for tho construction of a sewer
system on Webster avenue, Kellermun
couit unrt Taylor avenue; providing
for a license tax on peddlers and huck
sters. ROBBED AND ASSAULTED,
Experience of Charles Moses, of This
City, at Smlthville.
Chailes Moses, of this city, a peddler,
was assaulted and lobbed In a. house at
Smlthville, near Avow, yesterday
lie entered the house of a foreigner
to display his wnies when he was set
upon and terribly beaten and then
thrown Into tho street.
HAD TO BE
JURY IN GILROOL- CASE COULD
After Being Out All Night the
Jurors Decided Upon an Amount
Gllhool Was Entitled to but Sub
sequently Could Not ' Make Up
Their Minds ns to Whether or Not
It Included Interest Denn-Winton
EJeetmont Suit Will Go to the Jury
Today Orphans' Court Matters.
Nothing could he done In the main
court room Tuesday afternoon because
of lnck of jurors and the court waited
patiently for thu Jury that was wres
tling with the case of J. B. Gll
hool against h, A. Roberts to come
Into court nnd leport Its findings. It
did not come up to adjourning hour,
and when court opened yesterday
morning the hard-working Jurors were
still at It in their room. At 10 o'clock
they came In with a. verdict nnd Judge
Kelly called their attention to the fact
that they did not say the sum
mentioned In thf verdict included
tho amount of the claim and In
terest. He told them to decide
whether or not the sum men
tioned Included Interest. They all
agreed that It did except one, and '
again they hud to go back to their
room to reconcile their differences. Half
an hour Inter they asked Judge Kelly
to discharge them, saying they could
not agree. He told thrm they had
agreed once and he saw no reason why
they could not do so again. An hour
later they returned to the court room
und said It was Impossible for them to ,
agree and he discharged them from I
further duty In connection with tho
case, which will have to be tried again.
When this Jury retired a second time,
Judge Kelly decided that the business
of the court could not be delayed any
longer, and directed tho sheriff to draw
eight talesmen to complete the panel
from which to select a jury to try the
case of Martin Corrigan against Dr.
John Stanton. Following weio the
talesmen drawn: Wallace Moser, J. J.
Clark, Joseph Gray, Francis J. Hayes,
D. M. Davis, John Tunstall, William
Kane and J. B. Gillespie.
AVINTON EJECTMENT SUIT.
Practically all of the evidence in the
ejectment suit of A. D. Dean, trustee,
against R. M. Winton, executor, has
been heard and the cae will probably
o to the jury this afternoon. Two
witnesses arc to be called this morning
by the plaintiff in surrebuttal and
the case will then be ready for tho
closing arguments to the jury to be
In Xo. 1 yesterday the entile day
was consumed in the trial of the case
of Martin Corrigan against his nephew.
Dr. John Stanton, one of the lead
ing physicians of North Scranton. The
plaintiff alleges that on Aug. 11. 1&9:i.
the doctor entered Corrigan's apart- '
ments on West Market street and
knocked him down nnd jumped on him
injuring his chest so that he has since
been unable to follow his trade, that of
a stone maon with any degree of suc
cess. The doctor, who is a fine looking, ath
letic man of quiet and gentle mien,
said that on the day mentioned he was
in his office on West Mnrket street.
His sister, Mrs. Michael Gilboy, and
the Corrigans occupied apartments
above. He heard his sister scream for
help and rushed upstairs to her as
sistance where he learned that Corri
gan had been choking Mrs. Gilboy who ,
had her little child in her arms. I
He asked the cause of the trouble and
Corrigan s-ald Mrs. Gilboy said he was
crazy. Corrigan then went on to say that
Dr. Stanton's father owed him money,
to which the doctor replied that If Cor
llgau talked that way he certainly was
crazy. Thereupon Corrigan grabbed
him by the throat and they both fell,
the doctor on top. Corrigan was In u
rage, his eyes blazed and as the doc
tor knew he had been twice confined In
an asylum for Insanity he held him on
the floor until help arrived and then
assisted in taking Corrigan to his own
SAID HE WAS CRAZY.
Mir. Gilboy said that prior to the a.--sault
on her Corrigan was talking In
a lidlculous fashion, and when she said
he must be crazy to talk that way he
attacked her and grabbed her by tho
throat. Attendants at the Hillside
Home testilied that Corrigan had been
In that Institution twice for insanity.
All of the eUdence was not in when
court adjourned. Attorney L. P. Wede
innn appeals for Conlgau and Attor
neys C. W. Dawson and James Bell for
Ml?s Small -J. Mooie was unable to
prove yesterday with any degree of Mit
Isfaction that she was the owner, at the
time the damage was done, of the lot
on Pawnee hlreet which, It Is alleged,
was greatly injured by the action of
the city in opening Oak street, and
the jury leturned a veidlet in favor of
given by Postum Co., lialile Creek,
A TKAMUF, BABY.
Wanted to Write a Letter.
A man came upon his little girl In a
grievous and teaiful condition, becaus-o
she hud been restricted In her allow
ance of Grape-Nuts. The father says,
"I it tu little at homo and I hardly un
derstood why the absence of one par
ticular food should excite her grief, but
upon Inquiry discovered that she had
taken such a decided fancy to It that
she was refusing meat and ulmust
every other kind of food,
Since- she has been using Grape-Nuts
it serious condition of constipation of
the bowels hits been changed to a tlioi
oughly normal condition, and her llehh
is us solid us a rock,
I quieted her grief by ugieelng to let
her write a letter, or I would write If
she would tell mo what to bay, so here
It Is; 'My dear Mr. Grape-Nuts; Mnm
liui will not give me all the Urape-Nuts
I want. She says l must eat some
beef, and I don't like It; I Just like
Grape-Nuts better than anything else,
with creuni on them. Mamma used to
soak them In water, but now I Just eat
them dry with cieam on them. If I
had ten dollars to buy Grape-Nuts
with, J would lilt the big pantry shelf,
then mainmu would give mo more, I nm
six yeais old. With love, and thanking
you for making Grape-Nuts. ") I.. I',' "
Her father adds; "Right hero I may
gratefully give credit to Grape-Nuts
(which has largely taken the place of
ilch, indigestible food In my own case),
for curing a dlbtiesslug catarrh of the
stomach." This father and little gill
live lu Truro, Nova Scotlu. ' Numo
CHANGE OF LIFE,
Some Scnstblo Advice to Wo
men by Mrs . Sailer,
"Dear Mns. 1'jnkwau J When I
passed through what is known ns
' change of life,' I had two years' suf
fering, Bttddcn heat, and as quick
chills would pass over me ; my appetite
was variable and I never could tell for
I uT3Rl k K3g M
MRS. E. SAILER,
President German Relief Association,
Los Augoles, Cal.
n day at a tirao how 1 would feel tho
next day. Five bottles of Lydla B.
Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound
changed all that, my days became days
of health, and I have enjoyed every day
Blncc now six years.
" We have used considerable of your
vegetable Compound in our charitable
work, as we find that to restore a poor
mother to health So she can support her
self and those dependent upon her, if
such there be, is truer charity than to
give other aid. You have my hearty
endorsement, for you have proven
yourself a true friend to suffering wo-"
men." Mrs. E. Sait.br, 7563 Hill St.,
Los Angeles, Cal. 5000 fcrftlt If above Us
tlmonial Is rot gcrulne.
No other person can give such
helpful advice to women -who
nro sick as can Mrs. Plnkham,
for no other has had such great
experience her address is Lynn,
Mass., and her advice free if
you are sick write her you are
foolish if you don't.
The trespass suit of Joseph Mlkulskl,
of Peckvlllp, was next taken up before
Judge Slmonton. The plaintiff alleges
that on June , 1900, he got on an out
bound Providence car at Penn' avenue
and Mulberry street. He gave the con
ductor five cents, he says, and asked
for a transfer, as North Main avenue
was lorn up at tho time, preparatory
to paving. The conductor refused him
a transfer .and when he declined to
give It Mlkulskl says he demanded the
live cents he paid as fare. Thereupon,
he alleges, the conductor pushed him
off the moving car and he struck on
his head on the pavement and was
unconscious for a long time. His
physical condition since has been bad.
W. D. Bush, the conductor who was
in charge of the car, told a radically
different story. Mlkulskl nnd two
other men, nil of them Intoxicated,
got on the car, he said, at Wyo
ming avenue and Mulberry street. It
was one of the long cars with the seats
running lengthwise. The seat's were,
all taken, but there was room In the
aisle but the three men elected to
stand on the rear plutform. When they
got on he was collecting fares in the
car, and after they had reached a point
on Penn avenue below Vine street
someone shouted that a man had fallen
ofC the car. He had It stopped and
run back to a short distance south of
Vine stteet where Mlkulskl was lying
on the pavement. He was carried Into
the United States hotel close by and
Dr. Mooney, who was a passenger on
the car, attended the Injured man.
Bush took his car to Providence, and
on his next outward trip, tho Injured
man and his two friends and Dr. Moo
ney got on the car at Vine street. Ml
kulskl did not seem to have suffered
much from his fall, but had been cured
somewhat of his intoxication. He
charged Bush with having pushed him
off tho car. The latter declared that
there was no truth In the statement,
that he was not even near Mlkulskl
from till? time he got on the car until
he fell off.
The case was still on trial at ad
journing hour and will be resumed this
morning. Thu plaintiff Is represented
by Attorneys J. M. Walker and Ralph
Levy and the company by Major Ever
ett Wairen and Attorney C. P. O'Mul
ley. On the jury is one of the trolley
strikers and another man who had been
u conductor, but was disiclmrged by the
Two Divorce Cases.
Former District Attorney John It.
Jones yesteiduy tiled petitions in two
divorce cases. Amos R. Hamflet asks
the law to cut the bond which Joins
him to Dorothy Ann Humtlet, to whom
he was wedded on June 0, 18U8. He
alleges that on May 7, 1000, she deseited
him without any just cause or provo
cation. Both Air. and Mrs. Humtlet
urc now lesldentn of Dickson City.
Thomas F, Diur, who resides In this
city, asks a divorce because his wife
Is Incurablv Insane. Before her mai
llugo Mrs. Duir was Miss Annie ilel
lun. and Sept, !(!, UD, they were wed-
It'oi.llmu'il en l'.'.0 S.l
ITS FIRST ANNIVERSARY.
Correspondonc8 Schools' Association
Celebrated Last Night.
Tho International Correspondence
Schools' association was one year old
yesterday nnd In celebration of the
uveut an informal reception, banquet
and dance was conducted last nlsht In
Beginning ptomptly at S o'clock the
too nnd more members who intended
gutheied In the main hall and enjoyec"
a, inlet progi amine arranged by the so
cial committee, Harry U Tyler played
n selection from "Faust" on the piano
with lino artlstln feeling and M. M
Bitter cleverly recited froverul selec
tions, both seilous and humorous, Al
ter an excellently rendeied tenor solo
by Clifton Phelps, Captain Dolph i
Atherton, secretin y of flie board o)
trade, dollveied ft brief addiess, In
which he told of the (freut-benellt Hit
correspondence whoools are to this city
and of tho advantages to bo derived
by the employes in forming themselves
Into nn organization,
Following tho abovo programme d
luncheon was served In tho basement
and then came dancing, fourteen num
bers having been arranged for. ,
The association now has over 700
members or nearly twice the number
jt hnd when it was first organized
year ago. Of the 11.358.37 iccelved from
various sources there Is ja.OTS.'ft now
in the treuburVi Tho sum of $1,000.95
bus been paid out lu sick, dcutl. and
TWO TALKS BY
HE ENLIVENED THINGS AT THE
The Deputy Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction Proved Himself as
Popular as Ever Dr. Wlnship
Gave a Most Interesting Lecture
,on "Longfellow," and Spoke
Knowingly on the General Subject
of Finance Miss Arnold Told of
Child Life Influences.
Henry Houck, deputy state superin
tendent of public Instruction nnd un
doubtedly tho most popular of all the
Institute speakers who have ever ad
dressed Institutes In this city, was the
bright particular Blur at the High
school auditorium yesterday.
Mr. Houck made two nddresscs, one
nt the morning session and one In the
nflernoon, nnd though ho didn't do
much "except tell funny stories, and
good Btorles, too, he brought In such
ti delightful atmosphere of cheerlness
and good nature that work was made
pleasunter because of his coming.
Though Mr. Houck Is an old man he Is
extremely popular with the lady teach
ers, and before each session he was
surrounded by animated groups of
Perhaps the best lectures given yes
terday were those of Dr. A. E. Wln
ship, who spoke on "Longfellow" In the
afternoon, and on "Commercial Arith
metic," In the morning. It could be
easily seen that Dr. Wlnship Is a de
vout worshipper at the shrine of the
author of "Evangeline." He had a
personal acquaintance with the dead
poet and recounted severul Incidents
dealing with his personal observation
Dr. Wlnship urged his listeners to al
ways refer to the poet as Henry Wads
worth Longfellow because of the brave
and heroic exploit of his relative, Lieu
tenant Henry Wadsworth, who gave up
his life for his country while serving
In the navy, having volunteered to
go upon a mission which ho knew
meant certain death to him. Longfel
low himself, he said, always revered his
dead relative's memory and' considered
as a high honor that he had been
named after him.
In his talk on "Commercial Arithmet
ic," Dr. Wlnship gave a practical ex
planation of the ins and outs of Wall
street life, revealing a wide knowledge
of financial matters.
Miss Sarah Arnold continued her lec
tures yesterday. In the morning she
spoke on "Reading" and at tho after
noon session she gave an informal talk
on the Influences outside of the school
room which have a controlling effect
upon the lives of the children.
She dwelt especially upon the influ
ence of mother love and told of some
of the good mothers, who have come
under her personal observation and
some of the other kind who are not
altogether bad, but who do not do right
by their children. She told of the
mother who answers the questions of
the child with a snappy answer and a
request not to be bothered, and of the
other mother who takes pains to an
swer every inquiry of the child with
care and accuracy.
TENDENCY OF CHILDREN.
The Influence of schoolmates was
dwelt upon and tho tendency of chll-
jS In ail departments we are showing
j9 fine assortments of Stylish, Desirable 6,
if Goods. To describe them would fill f:'
'3 the whole paper.
5 ot everything. Ask
LACE LTSIjH GLOVES,
g LACES, EMBROIDERIES, g
rS DRESS TRIMMINGS. S
i HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR. H
P c... . '?
FINE TAILOR SUITS.
' We have made great preparations &
for the Easter trade. j
C, LVIillw UXaJLtfaW
Ladies' Grenadine Lace Hose 25c
Ladies' Drop-stitch Hose ,.,,,,,,,,, 15c
Ladies' Maco 50 Gauge Hose 15c
Ladies' Maco 40 Gauge Hose, 3 pairs 32c
Men's Fast Black Hose, 3 pairs .,,, 25c
1 Meairs & Hagen 1
3 4 154 17 Lackawanna Ave.
3 . . .
THE SATISFACTORY STORE,
What We Advertise We Sell
What We Sell Advertises Us
We always make a clinnco
they make others. It Is nn advertising axiom that there Is no better m
mlt-nl'tluot- Minn n antltiftnrl utinlil,.,, VV, 1mln vnimnll In 1,ntlnn 41,nt K
."5 our customers nro always satisfied; we try to nmku them so, at all .
IM events. ,
H rtercerized Underskirts fj
9 An Immense lot of black hentttlrs und tho qualities are the best W"
fj we ever saw. Tho finishing Is perfect, the styles are particularly fi
'3 ""''nctlve, and tho prices tire moderate. gr!
I $1.00 to $3.00 Bach I
m Most charming Skirts with nine rullles, accordeon pleated flounce, W
3 strapped seams, strongly mude and finely finished; wear better than i
1 Many handsome things among these tustlcy Silk Skirts and the 5
height of perfection Is reached In their make-up. Wi
And Intermediate prices.
f Washable Underskirts
Made of fine Wush Goods, with deep flounce nnd ruffle, hand- !
jj nomely trimmed. Wear well, wash well, becoming, to any one. tit
if 45c and Upwards fj
j. These are merely object lessons; they teuch not only utility but S.
fJS economy. More and more of the dry goods business centres herei W"
19 The test of time convinces us that our efforts are being uppreel- ;
:?! atcd. i:
1 McConnell & Co. i
2 Hen's Furnishers and Women's Outfitters. :
1 400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
We are showing the finest line of Brass Beds
ever seen in Scranton. Their finish is perfect.
Our Iron Beds cost you about two-thirds what
you pay elsewhere.
Scranton Betiding Co,
F. A- KAISER, Manager.
Lackawanna and Adams Avenues.
dren to believe nothing that the teach
er tells them unless It Is confirmed by
a school friend was humorously Com
mented upon. Education, she said, is
not all written In books or shut up in
the tchool room.
A large chorus of children from Xo.
If school, under the leadership of Miss
Rachel Jones, sang with splendid ef
fect two selections, one being a rol
licking hunting song, entitled "Tally
Ho," written by W. F. Burke, of this
We have the best &
to see our
S AND DRESS GOODS. &
op houppv &
Vf A IfiUUIlvlV 1
customer a constant customer nnd S?
to $20.00 Each
THE BEDDING CO.
M. BEIS, T.ossK- and JUnagcr.
A. J. BUl'TV, Business Manager.
THURSDAY MGHT, '
Tho Laughing Play of the Year. CHARLES
FFIOHMAN presents II. I.'. Kosc's Dumatization
of Ining Bachcllcr's Great Noct
I Willi (Iin l!art Kjirm Cat and lffrefn as Srer.
' fnv inO nIMif- ai. hr K.imv Thpfiter. V.mliaftjn
. ... .....w ... ...,,. -......, .. .......
Prices 25c. ( to $1.50.
Feati re lib- Tuesday at nine.
Amer ic.t' must notable Mlnstiel Organization
Hilly Van, John King, X, S. Cm, Clement
anil Zariuw Tilo. Prlici 23 cents lu
Sitniday .Matinee ,iml Xlulit,
V. . SMYTH iu.-enU
'the Sib or Voiced Comedian.
In n ci'iiifib duin.i of Wokrn Life entitled
riiiv.-25, M, 7.H'. and M,
.Millnee 23 and 5k', cliildicn to any (urt of
Academy of flusic
- If. Ri:iS, LtMtc.
A. J, Uuffjr, Moutir,
Dainty Irene Myers
and ruillent luuinany in icjieilolre, presenting
fot lr Inlanie o( the Meek; 1liwday after
iimoii, "The lliai'd uf Cain"; Thuioday evenlnir,
"I he I'oiuu- of .Mone)"; Tridjy alteinoun, '"The
I.ltdililan"! 1'ililjy (U'liing. ".Now Yntlv Pjj
hy Ha"; Jaliiiday afiernoni, "The I'otvrr o'
.Muiiej"! S.ituiibj Mining, "War nn Women,"
IVii.-Kuiiing, 10, ;u and :io icnK
Matinees, 10 and 31 finis. l '
Aid'. U. UKItltlNGias. Mametr.
'n.ui-daj, 1'iiday and Suuuljy,
Al'ltll. .1, I, .3,
Irwin's Big Show
matini'.i: i:t.uv day.
about the wonderful
MARVEL Whirling Spry
the new UI ftjrlsf. itifr.
IWltUIH nuriivii, pcil-OBi
If hipm t tuppl? tho
niui. hiiLknd ttjiuii for 11
i II litrtu u)ar mid rilret tioim In-
Hwm C63, Tipes Bdj., Kcw VW
-r & 'J ,'fc