Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 06, 1914, Page 9, Image 9

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    TIIE MOTtNIXG OREG ONI AX, FRIDAY NOVEMBER 5, 1314.
FIXING OF PENALTY
IS DRYS' NEXT STEP
Punitive Clause Purposely
Omitted From Prohibition
Act as Safeguard.
LEGISLATURE RELIED ON
Liquor Interests 'May Test Klection
Before Supreme Court Breweries
Likely to Be Changed Into
': Various Factories.
Now that the people of Oregon have
Toted to abolish the liquor traffic it
remains for the Legislature to pass
law providing penalties for violations
of the prohibition amendment.
The framers of the prohibition
amendment adopted at Tuesday's elec
tion purposely omitted provision for
penalties. They were advised by able
attornevs that this function or gov
eminent properly belongs to the Leg
islature of the state. While It would
have been possible for the people, by
their vote, to tlx a penalty, it is
nninteart nut thut the measure as passed
by the people will stand the test of
constitutionality, while. Baa 11 carrieu
a penalty clause, its constitutionality
Tnlcrht have been Questioned.
Notwithstanding that some of the
best constitutional lawyers in the state
have declared the amendment as adopt
ed is valid in every particular, it is un
derstood that some of the interests op
posed to prohibition are preparing to
carry the new law to the Supreme
Court to test Its validity.
Drya Ready for Fight.
The prohibition forces are ready to
meet just such an emergency. They are
Bupplied with ready funds and have the
command of some of the best legal tal
ent in the state. They will defend the
amendment, they declare, to the last
ditch.
Am a mater of fact the liauor inter
ests have laid out' no programme of
their own and may acquiesce to the
voice of the people in silence. Only a
few of the most radical of their num
ber now are talking of carrying the
case to the Supreme Court.
The saloon Interests seemed fully
confident of success at the polls Tues
lay and made no plans beyond going
to the polls and voting against pro
hibition. They were not prepared for
defeat and do not know just exactly
what they will do.
Another step that the saloon inter
ests now are considering is to go be
fore the coming session of the Legis
lature and insist on enactments against
the liquor traffic even more drastic
than those the people have adopted.
"Double Dose" Outlined.
They want to bottle up the state air
tight, they say, and make it impossible
to ship liquor into the state and a fel
ony for anyone to take a drink in the
state. In other words, they want to
give the people such a strict set of
prohibition laws and such rigid en
forcement of those laws that they will
sicken and tire of regulation and gladly
restore the liquor traffic as a means of
relieving their restricted liberties.
J. E. Wheeler, chairman of the com
mittee of 100, which played an import
ant part in the success of the prohibi
tion movement, says that so far as that
organization 13 concerned, no legisla
tive programme has been mapped out.
It is probable that none will be out
lined. "That is something for the Legisla
ture Itself to do," he said yesterday.
"We have obtained no promises from
any of the individual members and
asked for none. '.
"Prohibition has been adopted by the
overwhelming vote of the people, and
I think the legislators will appreciate
what their constituents want, regard
less of what their own personal preju
dices on the question may be.
Legislature Relied t'bn.
"Every county in the state seems to
have voted for prohibition, so I think
there can be no mistaking the senti
ment of the people. If the Legislature
acts in accordance vith the wishes of
the people expressed at the polls Tues
day there will be Jlttle difficulty in
obtaining the kind of legislation to
make the new amendment effective."
Owners of the heading breweries in
NOTED WELSH TENOR TO SING HERE SUNDAY.
X'$&Lw - I
?r v,. 4 J ; : I ., t
-
' V. : - . I
EVAN WILLIAMS.
Evan Williams, America's greatest concert tenor, 'who sings at the
Helllg Sunday at 3 o'clock under the direction of Steers & Coraan, has
"a voice wonderful In its modulations, expressing the rapture and
human appeal of song in a way that plays upon the heartstrings
strangely," according to music critics. ' t
A novel feature of his programme will be a group of Welsh songs,
showing he gift of melody and wealth of poetry that exists in that
nation. "" ';
Mr. Williams maintains that the Welsh Is a most musical and melo
dious language, suited la every way to vocal beauty of utterance,
and he will prove this to be the case by his delightful singing of
Welsh songs.
.. Several oratorio Lumbers also will give evidence of his talent as
an oratorio singer. . -
BAUDS PLAY AIRS
TO FUN-BENT CROWD
Merrymaking of Land Show
Throngs Makes Occasion
Biggest of Exhibit.
THOUSANDS IN . PARADE
Clubs .and Corporations Turn Oat
Marchers and Veterans of Two
Wars Take Part In Celebra
tion Programmes.
WEST NAMES 2 JUDGES
INDICATION IS THAT ALL APPOINT,
MENTS POSSIBLES WILL BEJ MAIJK.
George Noland, of Klamath Falls, and
E. F. Skipworth, of Eugene, Loyal
Democrats, Elevated to Bench.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 5. (Special.)
Governor West in announcing today
that he would appoint George Noland
Circuit Judge of the 13th District, and
Eugene F. Skipworth Circuit Judge of
the Second District, both Democrats,
to succeed Henry L. Benson and Law
rence T. Harris, who have been ele
vated t the Supreme Court, makes it
clear that he will make as many ap
pointments as possible before his term
of office expires.
Mr. West will serve as Governor un
til the Legislature convenes, and will
be empowered to fill offices made va
cant the first of the year. Mr. Noland
was appointed a Circuit Judge by Gov
ernor Chamberlain, but at the ensuing
election was defeated by Judge Benson.
He lives in Klamath Falls. Mr. Skip
worth lives in Eugene. Both he and
Mr. Noland worked hard for the suc
cess of the Democratic ticket at the
recent election. The men will serve
until the next general election.
The Governor also will appoint a
member of the State Industrial Acci
dent Commission before he quits office.
the term of C. B. . Babcock expiring
January 1. While it was understood
when Mr. Babcock was given the short
term that he was to be reappointed.
politicians here say there Is doubt as
to the programme being followed.
Claud McColloch, the Governor's repre
sentative on the floor in the Senate
during the last session of the Legisla
ture, it is understood, nas been men
tioned in connection with the place. It
also is whispered that Senator Cham
berlain may have a hand in the nam
ing of the appointee. The place car
ries a salary of $3600 a year.
in Taylor School, Astoria; Charles H.
Jones, editor Oregon Teachers' Month
ly; Frank KK. -.Welles, Assistant State
Superintendent of Public Instruction;
Ava Bertha Milam, of the Oregon Ag
ricultural College; H. L Hussong, prin
cipal Taylor School. AsTorla, and Paul
T. Kadlnger, professor , in the Astoria
High School.
BANKS GET NAMES BACK
Attorney-General Says '"Trust" Need
Xot Be Eliminated.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.) Attorney-General
Crawford, in an opin
ion today asked by State Superintend
ent of Banks Sargent, held that banks
which changed their names after the
passage of the trust company act, be
lieving that 'it was necessary for them
to eliminate the word "trust," may file
supplemental articles of Incorporation
so as to resume the old names. The
Supreme Court recently held that the
trust company act, so far as the names
of 'banking, institutions were concerned,
only applied to those banks established
since the law became effective.
Banks, Mr. Crawford said, which did
a trust company business before the
trust company act became operative,
may continue that business without
complying with the act.
CLATSOP PROGRAMME OUT
to Be
Held at Astoria Next Week.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
State Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion Churchill announced today the fol
lowing programme, prepared by County
Superintendent Byland, for the annual
County Teachers' Institute, to be held
in Astoria, November 9, 10 and 11:
Addresses will be made by Mr.
Churchill, J. H. Ackerman, president
of the Oregon State Normal School; P.
L. Campbell, president of the University
of Oregon; F. L. Griffin, of the Oregon
the state, it is unut"-stood, are prepar
ing to take some action to protect their I Connty Teachers Institute
property, n is proDaoie that they win
convert their plants into other indus
tries. It is said , that one brewery
at Astoria will be transformed into a
salmon-packing plant. Others in the
state, it is aaid, will become Ice man
ufacturing plants.
It is reported, also, that some of the
business locations in Portland now oc
cupled by saloons and that were so
boldly proclaimed "for rent after No
vember 3 if the state goes dry," al
ready are being sought by mercantile
establishments of various kinds.
Liquor Shipment Permitted.
Inasmuch as the new law does not
prohibit the distribution of liquor with
in the state it will be possible after
the amendment goes into effect on Jan
uary 1, 1916, to have it shipped in from
outside sources provided the recipient
signs an affidavit that It is not to be
Bold, but to be put only to personal
use. The word, 'distribution was pur
posely omitted from, the amendment so
that it will not restrict people in their
personal liberties
. The amendment does prevent, how
ever, the sale of liquors in private
clubs. Several clubs of this kind in
Portland will be affected, notably the.
commercial uiud, Arlington Club, Elks
Club. Press Club, Concordia Club, Uni
versity Club and others.
Arbor Lodge Votes Dry.
Arbor Lodge has. joined Troutdale in I
the dry column, according to the final
count. Precinct zaa naving piled up a
vote as follows: Tes 173 ,no 114. Pre
cinct 284, which Is at Kenton, went the
other way, the wets having a strength
of 101 votes against 80 dry ballots. At
Troutdale the result was a victory for
the drys, 62 ballots being cast for pro
hibition, with the "no" column show
ing 46 votes.
CREAMERIES CUT PRICES
Competition at Oregon City Slakes
Butter Much Cheaper.
OREGON CITT. Or.. ' Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) The local price for butter is sev
eral cents under the Portland market.
due to competition between the Oregon
City creamery and the Clear Creek
creamery for the local wholesale trade
here.
Although In Portland the quotation
for first-grade creamery butter is still
34 cents for 60-pound lots or more.
the Clear Creek creamery now is sell
ing butter for 32 cents, even in small
quautltles. The Oregon City creamery,
to meet the competition, also has
dropped the price.
DALLAS WATER RATE CUT
Contention That Plant Belongs to
City Overruled by Commission.
SALEM, Or., Nov. 6. (Special.)
Water rates in Dallas are reduced al
most 20 per cent by an order of the
State Railroad Commission today in the
case of the City of Dallas against H. V.
Gates. The city complained' that . the
rates charged by Mr. Gates, who con
ducts the water system, were excessive.
Mr. Gates, in his answer, asserted
that the plant was owned by the city
and as he was only the lessee the Com
Agricultural College; Frank L. Shep- , mission had no jurisdiction in the case.
herd, of the Oregon Agricultural Col- 1 The Commission,, however, finds that
lege; mossie rtussong, primary teacner Air. uaces is owner oi me -plant.
programme: at mancpac
'ti kkrs' and land prod
ucts show today.-
Afternoon.
3 P. M. St. Johns' day.' -Eilers'
Eight Octavos eight
girls at eight pianos.
Tillamook band of 65 pieces in
concert.
Hourly attractions in free the
ater. Evening-.
8 P. M. Veterans' night. Joint
programme of G. A. R. and Spanish-American
War Veterans.
. 9 P.M. Portland Social Turn
vereln, under direction of Lucien
Ev Becker.
9 P. M. Portland Newsboys' "
Association, parade and pro
gramme. " . '
Tillamook band concert
Eilers' Eight Octavos. - -
Hourly attractions at free theater.
Why Pay Fancy Prices for Your Shoes When We Have Thousands of Pairs of
the Worlds ' :
est Sammple
SlriLoes
Factory lots and countermands, which we can sell to you at less than FACTORY PRICES.
Come here to the big store for your Shoes. ' v Open until 10 P. M. Saturday
Children's
Shoes
Child ren's 60c and
75c Shoes are Q
on sp'l sale atwC
C h 1 1 d r a n's $1 and
J1.25 Shoes are TQ
Or sp'l sale t 1 3C
Misses' Shoes
Misses' 1.50 and $1.75 .
School Shoes, Q Q
the pair at i70C
Misses' I2.-J2.25 Dress'
Shoes, sale, C1 Afl
per pair at.5140
BABV DOLL SHOES
Misses' $2.60 and $3.00
Baby Doll Shoes with
cloth or kid top, on
sale at only, - no
per pair.... 5130
LADIES' HIGH-GRADE 3 TO 4
Dress Shoes Now
on Sale at
$1.98
Over 2000 pairs of the Finest Dress
Shoes in the newest Fall styles to
select from. Here is your chance,
ladies, to get the world's best Dress
Shoes at the cost of the raw leather.
Every new pattern is here in pat
ents, dull vlci, gunmetals. velvets,
suedes with black and colored cloth
tops, also dull kid and vici tops:
short vamps, medium vamps or- long
vamps; a style and size for every
foot. Come prepared to buy several
pairs, as nowhere at any other time
have the finest Shoes that are worth
regularly $3 to 4, and mostly M
quality, ever been offered "1 QQ
before at this price, a palrIX?0
NOTE WK KILL M All ORDERS
SAMB DAY AS RECEIVED.
Attendance at the Land Show last
night broke all previous records for the
exhibition. Approximately 8000 per.
sons are said to have entered the build
ing. The crowd yesterday is estimated
at Z000, bringing the total attendance
to 100,000.
Chief among the attractions last
night were the Transportation Club's
parade and ball, ana tn postal em
ployes' parade. ' .
The Transportation Club s parade
was nine blocks long. The members
marched four abreast, and their num
ber was guessed at about 200J. Queen
Thelma and her maids accompanied the
parade in an automobile.
With the Transportation Club marched
the" Harrlman Club and the Made-in
Oragon Club of the Portland Railway,
Light & Power Company. The clubs
formed along Sixth street,- between
Salmon and Yamhill streets.
Banda RMd Parade.
Headed by their 'respective bands
they started at Sixth and , Tamhill
streets at 8 o'clock, marching north
to Stark street, east to Fourth, south
to Alder and west to Tenth street.
From Tenth and Alder streets they
marched north to the Armory.
At the Armory David M. Dunne,
president of the Manufacturers' Asso
ciation, delivered an . address of wel
come. Postmaster Myers responded in
behalf of the postal employes. Colonel
E. Hofer, responding for the Trans
portation Club, spoke on "What Trans
portation Means to Oregon."
The postal employes' programme In
cluded selections by the Letter Car
riers' Band, a song by the postal clerks'
trio and a solo by W. L. Walker. The
programme yesterday afternoon was In
charge of the forest service.
Tonight the Grand Army of the Re
public and the Spanish-American War
Veterans, the Portland Newsboys As
sociation and the' Portland Social Turn
Verein will be the guests of the. show.
Newsboys Gatber at . Hall. -
The newsboys, 350 in number, will meet
at their hall, 427 First street; at 7 P.
M. , Their parade to the Armory, with
many "side stunts," will be the feature
of the evening.
President Dunne will welcome the
boys to the show, and Max Lewis
president of the Newsboys Association,
will respond to his greeting. Other
speakers will be John S. Beall, J. E.
Werlein and Marjorie Leet, who will
give a recitation.
Mrs. C R. Haskell will give an exhl
bltion of Indian club swinging. One
of the best features of the evening will
be a series of comedy boxing bouts by
Sam and .Mabel Fruss.
Programme for Veterans Set.
The following programme hai been
prepared for the entertainment of the
veterans:
Address, David M. Dunne; response.
Captain James P. Shaw: "Enlisting for
the War," W. M. Hendershott, recruiting,
orticer; Any weinoerger, 1 own
Marshal"; "The Girl I Left Behind
Me," Miss Margaret Runyan. Song,
"Grand Army." P. Palson, flrst tenor;
J. S. Hamilton, second tenor; F. M.
Varner, first bass; J. G. Chambers, sec
ond bass Drill of the awkward squad,
tactics arranged by James Shaw; cap
tain of awkward squad, L. E. Beach:
first sergeant, George Carr. Sons of
Spanish War Veterans Drum , Corps.
Men's
Shoes
Over 1500 pairs of
Men's S t a n d a rd
Makes of Shoes
::z,":.$2.5o
These come in all
the new. popular
shapes In gun
metals, velours,
box c a 1 f s, vicis
and patents, tans
and black leath
er or cloth lined;
broad, medium or
round toes, light
or heavy soles, the
greatest offer
ever shown on the
Pacific Coast, a 1 1
sizes from 5 to 12,
S"!'..$2.50
Rubbers
Children's Storm
Rubbers . . . 29-r
Misses' Storm Rub
bers
Ladies' 60c
Rubbers . .
Men's $1.00
Rubbers . .
Boys' and Youths'
Rubber Boots for,
. pair S1.48
Men's Rubber Boots,
pair . ; . . $2.48
39-ri
Storm
. 39d
Storm
. 59d
Boys' Shoes
Boys' 11.50 and 1.75
Shoes on sale QQ.
. y u
$2.25
es on sale to-
r:.!.$1.48W
s $2.50 and $3
es. on sale to-
today, pair.
Boys' $2 and
Shoes
day,
pair. .,.
Boys'
Shoes, on sale
day, the 1(1 QQ
pair at. . 1 I0
Spats Are Now
the Rage
'60c and 75e grades now..29c
$1 and $1.25 grades now,..75C
Black and colors.
244 WASHINGTON STREET
rrwEsn ucom and third sts near second st.
High Tops
Get Them Now.
at 'k'hese
Special Prlvea
B o y s' $2.50
High Tops,
with buckles,
now, per pair,
$1.98
Big Boys' $3
and $3.50 High
Tops, with
buckles, now
$2.48
Men's $4 and
$4.50 Black and
Tan High
Tops", now
$2.98
'MWW1
Solo, "Star-Spangled Banner," Miss
Florence Leach. "
Zither and guitar selections, Theo
dore Clause. R. J. Grammich, J. Zirn-
gichel and F. Arnacher, "In Die Feme,"
"Ilka Polka"; Grand Army Quartet,
(pantomine), "Red, White and Blue,"
Phyllis and Helen Green. Slides. .
The committee In charge of the
veterans" programme will be: Captain
James P. Shaw, of the Grand Army of
the Republic, chairman; J. L. Misen
helmer. J. S. Hamilton, C. A. Williams,
of the Grand Army of the Republic,
and A. W. Orton, R. W. Kesl, H. J.
Hayes, James J. Kennedy, L. E. Beach,
J. Hoeye and C. R. Nicholson, of the
United Spanish War Veterans; lira W.
A. Monroe, -Mrs. H. P. Cloyer and Mrs.
R. B. Snedden and Mrs. . William H.
Coplan. of the ladies' auxiliary of the
Spanish War Veterans.
MR. HftWLEY GRATEFUL
REPRESENTATIVE ISSUES STATE
MENT THANKING VOTERS.
Charles Van Rapper learned of his
whereabouts and started him on his
way to his home at Twin Falls, Idaho.
The boy left home several weeks ago
and was picked up in this city Sunday
afternoon by Chief of Police Shaw. The
trip from Twin Falls to Oregon City
was made on foot, the boy told local
officers; .
Wlfebeater to Serve SO Days.
VANCOUVER, Wash., Nov. 5. (Spe
cial.) A.- E. Haight, commonly known
Munday" Haight, proprietor of the
hall, at Eighth
aa
Smokehouse
billiard
and Main streets, was today sentenced .
to 30 days in jail by H. L. Parcel.
Police Judge, for beating his wife &
second time.
"lables" Today's Lecture Topic.
The general care and hygiene of
babies will be the topic of the lecture
by Miss Gertrude Churchman at room
320 of the County Courthouse this aft
ernoon at 2:30 o'clock. This' lecture
will be given as a part of (he course of
lectures on babies arranged by the
parents' educational bureau of the Ore
gon Congress of Mothers.
COMMUTES WHICH MASS TTRA25TSPOXTATI01T CLTTB" DAT BIO EVENT AT MAITOTACTUSERS AND
LAND PRODUCTS SHOW. .
GIRL, 6, BADLY BURNED
Clementine Ademosky at Play Near j
Plre Enveloped In Flames.
OREGON CITT, Or.. Nav. 5. (Spe
cial.) Clementine Ademosky. the sii
year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Adamosky. of the Pete s Mountain dis
trict, is in a serious condition at the
Oregon City Hospital as a result of
burns received when her clothes caught
fire this afternoon and her father is
severely burned about the hands and
arms, after his attempt to rescue his
daughter from the flames. Dr. Guy
Mount considers the girl's recovery
doubtful.
While the father was at work about
a fire near the house, the child's dress
caught the blaze and almost before the
parent could reach her she was en
veloped In the flames. Her body la
burned badly.
r' 1 I ' f V"' .' ,-, J' leer
. l- 'i'",nimi-Trinii - - . 3
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmommmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmr
Photo by Cutberth.
Tup (Lett to RJst) A. W. Hanklni, Barrimaa Club; E. M. Welcb. Harrlmaa Club) Hood Bottler, Harrlmu Clhbl
H. C Kendall. Made-lm-Orearoa Club of the Portland Railway. Linbt A Power Company; D. ,C. Freeman, Trans-,
portation Club. Middle (Left to Right) C. II. Savage, Portland Railway, Light Power Company; C. C Cole
man, Transportation Clnb Roy W. Kesl. Harrlman Club and General Chairman of the Day; F. II. Hocken,
Transportation Clnbi P. II. Cremere, Harriaaa Club. Bottom George W. McMath, President Harrlmaa Club) W.
Mcrrlmaa, President Tiansporta tl on Club. v
Continued Diligence and Faithfulness
In Endeavor to Promote Prosper
ity of Oregon Promised.
SALEM. Or.. Nov. 5. (Special.) Be
fore leaving for Benton County, where
he has gone to visit his mother residing
with her daughter near juonroa, repre
sentative Hawley made the following
statement of his appreciation or tne
large plurality given him in Tuesday's
election:
'I am profoundly grateful to the
voters of the First Congressional dis
trict of Oregon for the confidence ana
good will they have again shown by the
very large vote I had the honor or re
ceiving on November 3. I sincerely ap
preciate the excellent work of my hun
dreds of active and steadfast friends, in
every locality, and give them my heart
felt thanks. I will, wttn continued
diligence, faithfully endeavor to serve
the people and their interests, ana pro
mote the settlement, development and
prosperity of Oregon."
After visiting his motner, Mr. naw-
ley will look after some business In
Linn County and visit the family of
Mrs. Hawley, that of John Geisendorfer
living east of Albany, and will return
to Salem Saturday afternoon, where he
will preside at a large Artisan meeting
to bo held in the Armory that evening.
"He will attend to business in Oregon
the following week and leave for
Washington. D. C. the latter part or
the week. He has a number of very
important matters pertaining to in
creased, mail service, the elimination of
large tracts of land from the forest re
serves for homestead purposes, and the
proposedJmprovement of rivers and bar.
bors pending there and desires to give
them his personal attention Deiore ine
convening of Congress in December.
MINORS UNDER COURT RULE
Juvenile Branch Retains Jurisdic
tion in Spite of Marriage.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Nov. 6. A minor
girl is subject to the Juvenile Court,
even if she was been married pre
viously, the State Supreme Court de
cided today in upholding the Spokane
County Superior Court.
The court also holds that singing in
a cafe is not a. necessary adjunct to
eating, eo the plea of Lyndelle Lundy,
that she earned her living by singing
in- a place where liquors were served,
is set aside. ' '
Romantic Lad Goes Home.
OREGON CITT, Or., Nov' 5. (Spe
cial.) A bold career of adventure and
romance suddenly ended last night in
the musty second story of the Oregon
City jail when relatives of 12-year-old
The-
Line
to
,-.. Principal Cities of tHe
PACIFIC NORTHWEST
' ' - and the EAST
OREGON-WASHINGTON RAILRO AD & NAVIGATION CO
STEEL COACHES
BLOCK SIGNALS
In general use.
Superior passenger and fast freight service!
Best of equipments first-class appolntmentav
Convenient schedules polite, trustworthy employes!
- Everything necessary for travel, safety and comfort.
Rates, fares, schedules, tickets, reservations
and all Information gladly furnished by any
agent of the O.-W. R. & N. Company.
.
' CITT TICKET OFFICE
Third and Washington. Portland, Oregon
Both phones.
Today at Exposition
Veterans' DayGerman Day
Two Big Events.
Veterans-and Newsboys Both Parade
Down-Town Streets Tonight
St. Johns' day. Tillamook Band opens three days' engagement
60 viu&ieians.
School Children Saturday
Afternoon given over to pupils in public schools. Concert by or
chestra of 150 pieces.
Hourly attractions afternoon and evening. .Many rorkirig
hibits. Weaving Rugs, Making Rope, Manufacturing Lamps and
all this for -
. Adults 25 cents, Children 10 cents.
THOMSEITS CHOCOLATE MATINEES DAILY.
Box of candy free to every lady purchasing ticket of admission
from 1 to 6 P. M.