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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1904)
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL, PORTLAND, THURSDAY EVENING, , MARH 31. 1904. V
I TOWN TOPICS,!
- Marquam Ornnil "Mum'iielle Napoleon."
fwdrmr'i Mascotte. " 1 - '
Baitar "WUen We Were Twenty-one.".
-' Arcadiv VttidPTllle.
, Park VamteTlll. . ,
Charles Griggs, arrested last week on
,the charge of stealing money,1 jewelry
and clothing belonging to W. W. Lines
and Joeph Peters, from their lodging
house near Woodstock, was found not
guilty by Justice of the Peace Beld
. yesterday-afternoon. Griggs proved by
" several witnesses that the day before
the robbery he was in a logging camp
near Columbia City, and aided In em
balming the body of a boy who had
: been killed by an accident that morning.
, Griggs was suspected because he for
merly worked on a milk ranch with
'Lines and Peters., Justice Beld ordered
that all the costs of the case be paid
by Peters and Lines.
Jesma Adams filed suit for divorce
..against Lincoln Adams in the state
circuit court' yesterday afternoon on the
ground of cruelty. They were married
at Vancouver, Wash., - November 29,
1898, and It U alleged that on a number
of occasions Adams has heaped abuse on
her and beaten her. Mrs. Adams does
not ask the court to make any order as
- to the custody of a son,' aged 10 years.
She says that Adams loves the boy and
that an agreement can be made as to
- who shall keep him.
Two men crawled. " over the wire
screens In front of the Barnes Market,
on Third street, near the corner of
Stark, at 4:30 o'clock this morning. The
robbers were frightened away before'
they succeeded In stealing anything.
Passers-by noticed the men in the mar
ket, and the- police "were notified at
once. Patrolman Taylor and Special
Officer Austin hurried to the scene of
the attempted robbery, but the burglars
: had disappeared. . . :.v .i
W. W. Hayes, who resides at 141
Idaho street, reported to the police this,
morning that he found a bicycle In his
, yard early last Tuesday morning. The
police are of the opinion that the wheel
was stolen, but the thief, became
frightened and left the bicycle In
Hay' yard. :.rs- : " ,''
The following delegates to the grand
lodge, which meets In Astoria In May,
were elected last night by Samaritan
lodge, No. g. L O. O. F.: Dr. B. E. Mil
ler, J. M. Jones, L. B. Carter, W. A.
Clark, Wilson Benef lei, S. C. Catching,
L. 8. Sunbaum, T. N. Reed and Ralph
"The Haunts of Shame of Portland and
the Zenanas of India" will be discussed
at a meeting to be held tonight at 7:36
t the Free Methodist church, East
Ninth and Mill streets, under the aus
pices of the Indo-Amerlcan Restoration
league. The publio la Invited.
W. B. WeH. editor of the Pacific
Monthly, wlU deliver the second of a
erlea of lectures tonight to the mem
bers of the boys' department of the T.
M. C. A. "The Life of Benjamin
Franklin" will be the subject.
Max Smith, a property-owner on
Twenty-third and Washington streets,
has filed with the council a protest
against an. excavation , which is being
made for a fuel-oil tank In Brook street
near his property.-
; Beginning' April 1 mails wilt be de
livered at Arleta, a station on the Ore
gon Water. Power A Railway company's
line, between Portland and Lents. The
place was - formerly known as. Arlcta
" In the federal court today an order
was made remanding the case of F. F.
Curtse and others against the Irondyko
. Copper Mining company back to the
state court in Baker county. .
Dr., A. S. Wlnship, editor of the Na
tional Educational Journal, will address
publio school-teacher In the assembly
hall of the high school at S o'clock Sat
Look out for display ad. for special
Easter offering of fine wines and whis
kies today. Full Measure House, 108
Sixth street y
' Vine day I Buy Meredith's urabretlaa.
Repairing and recovering. Two stores-
Washington and 6th, Morrison and 6th.
' 8teamers for The Dalles will leave
Alder-street wharf 7 a. m. dally (except
Sunday). Phone Main lit."
Private alleys for ladles every after
; noon at the Portland bowling alleys,
" First and Stark,
Dr. Skiff has returned. Office over
fitelnbach's, Fourth and . Morrison
a H. Gruber, lawyer. 61 ( Com'cl Block,
' cxxsriY pesoa!n f'
' Miss Ellse Bartholomew of Heppner,
Or., who is attending school in this
olty, left this morning for her home,
where she will spend the Easter holi
days. E. J." Webster, a Spokane banker, is
at the Portland,
Dr. and Mrs. C. V. Little of Albany
are at the Imperial.
' bue eras rem nxss.
Itching piles - produoe moisture and
, cause itching, this form, as well as
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles are
cured by Dr. Bo-san-ko's Pile Remedy,
Stops Itching and bleeding. Absorbs tu
mors." 60o a Jar, at druggists, or sent
by mall. Treatise free. Write me about
. your case. Dr. Bosanko, Phll'a, Pa.
Preferred Stock Oanned Good.
Allen Lewis' Beat Brand.
MANN &. BEACH
92 Second Street ''
- Low Prices
. Telephone 444
Our Quality of Worh
Means your satisfaction. , Then, too, we
' . darn your sockij , mend your clothes
wlthout a cent'SNcharge to you. A tele
'. phone arways brings on -of our wagons
in a rush, and we do the work in a
i OREGON LAUNDRY and
TOILET SUPPLY CO. ,
' rhone Bast 13, a X. STAX3, Vfxi,
ROBBER BERT STACY
V IS BADLY WANTED
Bert Stacey, who is badly wanted In
the circuit court, and who has obliter
ated all traces of himself, was arrested
last summer. In Pleasanton, Cal. by De
tective Bailey of the San Francisco po
lice department upon a description fur
nished by Detectives Snow and Kerrl-
, ... , m
gan. Staoey Is charged with holding up
H. F. Copland on Christmas eve, 1902.
When the holdup was reported to the
police Chief, Hunt detailed Detectives
Snow and Kerrigan on the case. They
at once found that shortly after the
robbery Stacey and his partner, Mo
Quade, had left thercity. No trace of
the pair could be vfound. After staying
out jpf .'Portland and neighboring cities
for six months. McQuade came back
the day before President Roosevelt vis
ited Portland. BrtoW and Kerrigan at
one arrested McQuade. He confessed
and told that Stacey was a partner in
the crime. McQuade was sentenced to
five years in the penitentiary,
A few days later Stacey was arrested.
He was found guilty, but was released
on a $1,500 appeal bond. . Staoey is a
piano-player and salesman. He former
ly played in the Favorite and the Majes
tic saloons, both notorious north-end re
sorts which have been closed.
, AT THE THEATRES
"THE SJXVEB SLIPPEB."
One of the features in John C. Fish
er's production of "The Silver Slipper,"
by the authors of "FJorodora," is .the
"Champagne Dance," which is , per
formed Hn, the second act Six young
women, in black embroidered dresses,
appear and, after going through a num
ber of whirl-wind like gyrations, are
followed by six young men, attired as
waiters, who hand each of the dancers
a win list The dancers point to their
favorite brand : with their toes, The
waiters return with tables, to which
are attached small bells, h The girls
dance and whirl about the tables, the
waiters remaining at a respectable dis
tant), until they are' summoned by the
ringing of the bells. The waiters again,
retire, returning .with champagne
glasses, and after going through the
motions of filling the glasses the real
dance begins. It is as "Frenchy" as a
trip to Paris. The young women who
participate In this dance are considered
the best dancers from George Edwards'
London Gaiety- Theatre company.
Musically, the play is very strong,
there being 25 musical numbers of the
popular and catchy order. It abounds
with fun and frivolity. "The Silver
Slipper" comes to the Marquam Grand'
three nights ; and Wednesday matinee,
Commencing : Tuesday, April S. The
company includes 126 people, headed by
Sam Collins, Ann Tyrell, Alfred Kappe-ler,-
Ben Lodge, Louise Moore, Laura
Clement Alice' Lesstng and Maud Bed
don, and a special orchestra under the
direction of Mr. Frank Pallma. The ad
vance sale of seats will open Saturday
at 10 o'clock.
The last performance of Anna Held
in "Mam'selle Napoleon" will be given
at the Marquam Grand theatre tonight
at 3:15 o'clock, i .
The Olympia Opera company is pre
senting "La Mascotte" with great suc
cess at Cordray's theatre this week.
"WHEW WS WEBB TWXHTT-OHB.''
At Baker's theatre the Nelll-Morosco
company, playing "When We Were
Twenty-One," is attracting large audi
ences. TRIBUNE GETS OUT
One of the neatest anniversary pub
lications printed this season is the an
nual of The Jewish Tribune, Just published.-:
In point, of Interest the number 1
attractive because of the excellent con
tributions from world famed 1 members
of the race, .because of the half-tone en
gravings of these famed contributors
and because of the enterprise of the pa
per's publishers in getting signed ar
ticles from men. so prominent in the
world's thought. '
Heading the number is a full page
frontispiece of Rt. Rev. Dr. Herman
Adler, chief rabbi of the United He
brew congregation of the British em
pire. Following the photograph is a
lengthy and entertaining article by Dr.
Adler on the "Baal Bhem of .London,"
telling of the personality of this per
sonage' dear to the hearts of Judaism.
Next In the number is a fao-slmile of an
autograph letter of congratulation to the
Tribune from" Israel Zangwill. Other
articles and photographs are furnished
by Dr. Kaufman Kohler, president of
Hebrew Union college, Cincinnati, re
lating to the college; by Rabbi Joseph
Krauskopf of Philadelphia, whose sub
ject, is "The Gospel Of Relaxation;" by
Editor J. DeHaas of New York, who is
also secretary of the. Federation of
American Zionists, and by others emi
nent, in Jewish thought and work in this
and other countries. , 1 .
To the Arcade is where, the crowds
Hotel Van Noy
Third and Viae. ..
Electric anoS gas lights. ll
Steam heat and hot and cold
water in every room.
Eleotrlo call bells. ,
JBTEBYTHDrCT "' TEBrSCTXY
'i Telephone, Brown 472. ' ; 1
-.NETTIE L. HLOCUM, Prop. ',
CREDIT MEN MEET
XmrBTY MXMBBB8 A2TD GTESTS OF
ASSOCIATION XNJOY SOCIAL OC
CASION AT COMMEBCIAXi CZ.T7B
MAHY UtTXBBSTZNO' 8PSECESS
:' WEBB KADS, , '.
A rating of "A No. 1" was unanimous
ly given by the credit men of Portland
to the entertaining "program which fol
lowed their banquet last evening at the
Commercial club. The speakers were
few,, but all of them had an interested
and appreciative audience, and the clev
erly told reminiscences of W. D. Wheel
wright made a strong hit and called
forth frequent applause. ;
Nearly SO Invited guests and mem
bers of the Credit Men's association
gathered at the tables in the dining
room of the 'Commercial club at 8:30
o'clock. , The menu was a simple one,
and at its conclusion W. A. Munsell,
president of the association, introduced
as the first speaker of the evening W.
B. Roberts, The advantages to be de
rived from' membership in the .Credit
Men's association was th theme of Mr,
Roberts' remarks, and he presented an
interesting, review of ; the history, ob
jects and achievements of the organisa
tion, i The International Association of
Credit Men was organized in May, 1896,
with a membership of 150, which .had
grown to over.4,000, including represen
tative banker,' manufacturers and Job
ber all over the land. The work which
has been accomplished has been of much
Importance, especially along legislative
lines. The speaker expressed the be
lief that the passage of the present na
tional bankruptcy law had been greatly
expedited by the association's efforts.
The Oregon branch of the national as
sociation had earned the distinction pf
having secured the passage by the state
of an act "regulating the sale of stocks
or goods' in bulk." and designed to pre
vent frauds upon - creditors. This act
was the first of this character passed
In any state, and has since been copied
by 18 other state and territories. Mr.
Roberts concluded with a strong presen
tation of the reasons why business men
should become members of the organ
isation Frank B. Riley followed with some
humorous recitations, which were well
received, and W. B. Hansen evoked much
applause by hi rendition of a march and
twostep of his own composition.
Wallace McCamant gave an Interest
ing presentation of some of the legal
difficulties wfMch attend the conduct of
a corporation under existing laws, and
spoke particularly of the opportunities
which they afford to minority stock
holders to blackmail the majority hold
ers. He advocated some radical changes
in the laws, and as a practical sugges
tion to hi hearers he warned them that
every corporation which desires to con
duct its business without getting into
legal difficulties should' be a close cor
poration and should guard against the
too general distribution of its stock.
The event of the evening was the ad
dress Of W. D. Wheelwright whose topic
was "Reminiscences. With ready wit
he cracked a few Jokes at the expense
of some of the preceding speakers, and
then launched upon an extremely enter
taining relation of his recollections of
npted men of the past 40 years. Mr.
Wheelwright 1 a clever raconteur, and
was Interrupted again and again by the
applause and laughter of hi hearers.
Jesse Walrath, BUhop ft Co.; H. W.
Mitchell, Mitchell-Lewis & Staver com
pany; George , Lawrence, Jr., The Geo.
Lawrence Company; A. St Clair Gay,
The Geo. Lawrence company; James E.
Walsh, Waterhouse & ;i Lester; E. B.
Rutherford, Blake-Fall company; H. M.
Carlock, M. Seller tt Co.j W. H. Chapin,
W. B. Glafke company; flf. A. Mans
field, Bell & Co.; A. M. Crocker, super
intendent of R. F. Dunn & Co.; W, H.
McMonies, W. H. McMonies & Co.; E.
H. Hobbs, Crane ft Co.; E E. Tressler.
Slmonds Manufacturing eompany; Chas,
E, Mace, . Goodyear Rubber company;
H. A. Weis, Willamette Tent ,& Awning
company; G..P. Henderson, secretary and
manager Portland Coffee & Spice com
pany; T. J. Armstrong, vice-president
and treasurer of W. C. Noon Bag com
pany; F. A. Frasler. H. E. Powell, The
I. -J-lLi- .' .' .' .1" " ' U LUllLJ
Our stock of Easter Novelties is
the largest ever shown in Port'
land. For the little ones we have
an immense variety of Eggs, Rab
bits, Chicks, etc., in all sorts of, .
cute and funny .shapes for filling
with tiny Sugar Eggs. Easter
would be sadly lacking for the
little tots without their '.'Bunnie"
and "Chlckle," and the
. So Low
So ty 60o gives a wide choice.
For dainty gifts for the "grown-.
ups" we have a wonderfully at
tractive display of Eggs in silk,
paper and aluminum; also dainty
shaped Parisian Boxes in exclu
sive designs not to be found In
other stores all far filling with
our Famous Candles.
Tomorrow we will give a
filled with Sugar Egg for the
little one of the family, to all
purchasers, of Easter Novelties
Get the Right Place
Wt Have No Branch Stores
Swetland & Son
273 Morrison Street
Fine Old Port, per gal $0.90
Extra Quality Port, per gal. ... 1.50
Fine California Sherry, per gal , 1.00
Extra Quality Sherry, per gal.. 1.50
Invalid Port and Sherry, for me
dicinal use, per gal. . . . . . ... . . , 300
Pure California Claret, per gal. . -50
Pure California Zinfandel, gal.. .75
Pure California Burgundy, gal. . 1.00
Extra Old Burgundy, per gal. . . 1.50
Special Offering of Fine Old Im
ported German Wine, quart.... 1.00
Sole Agent of Celebrated Schramsberg
Wine, Finest California Product;
quart, 75; pint, 50.
MUMM POMMERY WHITE SEAL
Champagnes, qts., $3.00; pts... .$1.60
Fine California Champagne, pts. 1.00
PHONE MAIN 2394
Prompt and Free Delivery
to Any Part of the City.
Portland Seed company ft. I. Darrow,
The John Deere Plot- company; J. A.
Freeman. Fred Glafke, Jr., W. B. Glafke
company, J. Crane, W. P. Puller t Co.;
I. C. Clodfelter, Ame A Harris; George
N. West, Fairbanks-More & Co.; J. X
Sohulta, Prael-Hegele A Co.; IE. N.
Wheeler, The Bradstreet company; D. B.
ToUBg. Portland Cordate company;
James Thompson, Wadhams c Kerr
Bros.; O. Mangold. C. A. Parks, Mason.
Ehrman & Co.; W. L. Abrams, Allen &
Lewis; W. H. Barry. Glass & Prud
homme company; W. D. Wheelwright,
president and manager Pacific Export
Lumber company; Wallace McCamant,
lawyer; T.-G. Greene, Bauer & Greene;
H. K. Arnold, Blumauer-frank Drug
company; F. H. Coffin, Acme Mill com
pany; J. Frank 'Watson, president The
Merchants National bank; Frank B.
Klley; B. F. Ktley; W. O. Munsell. of
Scott & Munsell; Paul De Haas, manager
of C Gotzlan & Co.; A. H. Dever. Clos
set & Devers; El. M. Brannlck, Stude
baker Bros, company, Northwest; W. B.
Roberts, Lang & Co. ; C. W, Nottingham,
Nottingham & Co.;. A. H. Ellers, treas
urer Bllers Piano House; A. W Lam
bert, Cttlsens bank; H. R. Beckwlth,
Newton Gum company; H. 1L Newhall,
East Side bank; T. Morris Dunne, David
M. Dunne; W. S. Honeyman, Honeyman
& McBrlde; 3. D. Caron, Northup A
Sturgls company; R. W. Schmeer,
cashier of the United States National
bank; A. H. Boylan, International Har
vester Company of America; T. W. B.
London, Balfour Guthrie ft Co.; Paul R,
Kelty; E. B. Piper; R. L. Babln. secre
tarf of the Merchants' Protective asso.
elation; Hobart A. Brown, California
Powder Works; H. B. Sill, manager of
the Syracuse Chilled Plow company;' 3,
H. Carter, The Tradesman; George M,
Healy, Woodard. Clarke A Co.; David
B. Mackey, secretary of the Day Lum
ber company; L. H, Lamberson, Lowen
gart A Co.; J. H. Page, Page & Son; A.
M. Cakes, American Steel & Wire com
pany; P. B. Potter, assistant manager
of the Portland Llnoeed Oil Works; T.
C Wadsworth, American Type Found
er company; F. E. Beach, F. E. Beach
& Co.; IL M. Ilaller, manager Kelley
Clarke . company; George M. Brown,
Haselwood Cream company; George C.
Braman, Olds, Wortman ft King; E. L.
Moses, Pacific Coast Mercantile agency;
Alton Rogers; A. B. Hansen, James
Printing company; 3. C. Luckel, presi
dent, and Charles W. Cottel, secretary,
Luckel. King ft Cake Soap company; C.
H. Gilbert, R, G. Dunn ft Co.; W. B.
Pennycook, Sinclair Provision company;
Leo Friede, Wadham ft Co.: J. Selling,
Rhea Packing company; A. Haradon, F.
F. Haradon ft Son; F. C. Wassertnan, W.
H. McMonies ft Co.; H. F. Gaylord, Bell
ft Co.; E. H. Lauer, vice-president
Blumauer-Frank Drug company.
.. - ..i.... ii.
Big tot for Little Money.
When you Visit the Arcade on Wash
lngton street you get a comfortable
opera chair (that is. If you ar early, a
the crowd are always larger than the
seating capacity), and you can stay Just
as long as you want, and you will al
ways lad a good show on, the best 600
or 7 So show you over attended and at
only a cost of 10c. Just think, a first
class vaudeville show for 10c, nd, you
stay as long as you please, A visit will
convince you that the Arcade 1 worthy
of your time for a visit at least once a
week. If not of tener. - .,
On page 7 appear the Easter adver
tisement of the Full Measure House,
108 Sixth street. A perusal of the
grades and qualities of wine, whiskies
and champagne will assure th reader
that better cannot be found In Portland.
Tomorrow ' and Saturday a Full Meas
ure one-half gallon bottle of Pacific
Cable Bourbon, well matured, will be
sold for $1.25. Tbl is a special offer
mad for th two day only. ' ' r
' The more th merrier, but th Arcade's
popularity Increase dally and th
crowd grow larger each performance.
DO YOV TA1CB tea
DO TOO USB COAX
tf So, remember thm Crystal Xe
Si Ktotag Co. VboM. Xust 84.
To be worth buying, worth drinking, should be exceptionally pure and wholesome.
After the long Lenten fast no second quality wines, whiskies or brandies should be
imbibed "for the stomach's sake." .You are safe in buying wholesome drinks if
your orders are lodged with us.
Pacific Cable Bourbon, per gal. .$2.35
Old Starling, well matured, gal. . , 3.00
Tea Kettle, fine old Bourbon, per
Neuberger Rye (10 years old),
gallon . . ', . 3.50
Ripley Bourbon, rich, pure and
old, per gallon. ... . . .,' ......... 4.00
Ripley Rye, rich, pure and old,
per gallon 4.00
Guckenheimer Rye (10 years
old), per gallon. . . . .... ...... 4.50
STANTON SPECIAL RESERVE
Purest and oldest in the market,
per gallon . ................... $5.00
Iroquois Rye, finest Whiskey
made, per gallon 5.50
Old Crow, (15 years old), gal. . 7.00
Old Hermitage, (20 years old),
per gallon , 0.00
S LI D
BvsorsBB icx it mTiTiow cxrzr to
ASBX02T PATB0X.MA9T TOM. EOTJ
XiA DVTT ATS TOBC8
IS TOO IKAU, BVT HAT OITB
. xovittbs orrxczm.
Tired of being without police protec
tion 33 hour out of the 24, th busineus
men of Bellwood have petitioned th
chief of police for a patrolman to be
assigned that section of the city on a
regular beat Theo.. North and J. F.
Kertcbem. a committee representing th
Bellwood business men, called on the
chief. They presented th petition and
f ' -...'.:. .."' ' :- . ' ': il';. : ?:
This is the season of the year when our business is
at its bestearly spring. The brightest colorings
(in contrast with the more sombre hues of the late
winter stocks) show up beautifully. Our Easter
- bill of fare embraces t
Easter Neckwear, Men's Fancy
Hose, Men's Dress Gloves, Light
Weight Underwear, Fancy
Shirts, Dress Shirts, Dunlap
Hats, Stetson Hats, The Robson
Hat, Ladies' Phipps& Atchison
Hats, Ladies' Forsythe Shirt
A visit to our store tomorrow and Saturday will
1 aid you in your selection of Men's Toggery for
Eaater the little things that go to make a new
suit complete. It will be our pleasure to show you
many new, nobby iitnd novel things in men's wear.
Sole agents for the popular Dunlap & Co. Hats
ROBINSON & CO.
289 Washington St. Perkins Hotel Building
FULL MEASURE HOUSE
.108 SIXTH STREET
Full Measure y gallon
bottle of Pacific Cable
Bourbon, well matured,
told of their need of police protection.
The' chief said that he would be more
than glad to give them mora patrol
men, but th men were not to be had,
"What we ask," aid the Bellwood
men, "is that our part of th city be
made a regular beat Ther are 20
beats in Portland, and why should one
consist of Woodstock, Waver ley, Brook
lyn and Sell wood T This Is the territory
which Patrolman Isaackson 1 detailed
to guard. Now, we do not think there is
a better officer in Portland that Isaack
son, but he cannot do everything.
"We think- that something should be
done, and that right away. W have
been put off until we ar tired of being
left at th mercy of mischief-makers."
"I can't do th impossible," said the
chief. "I might put .a man on horse
back that will watch 'your part of the
city better than heretofore. Do you
know that Portland Heights, on of the
finest resident district in th city, is
left without police protection day and
night? I want you to hav another
man, but one cannot make an overcoat
out of a yard of cloth. I may put a man
on horseback out there, so he may be
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
108 SIXTH STREET
AND STARK STREETS
able to spend eight hours a day about
Bellwood." -' . . ,
The chief said that he had been so
buay with other things during the pawl
few weeks that he had been unable to
rearrange the east aide beats. He In
formed the visitors .that he was form
ing a plan whereby the cast side resi
dence districts might be a little better
Marquam Grand Theatre n!e
Toofsht at 8:1S o'clock,
''.v Last performance of
Price, $2.00,. $1.50. $1.00,. Tfic, 60c.
', COKDRAY RUSSELL. MANAUKKS.
TONIGHT AND SATURDAY MATINEE '
' (No pertormiuce Friday.) .,'
"The Olympia Opera Co."
la a splendid performance of '
Neit week, starting Sunday matinee,
Olympia Opera Company
N in th
'Girl From Paris"
(rtnt time la Portlaad.)
Aa vUborate production. ETwytMn nw,
No ctMnc In price. Phono Main 002.
THE BAKER THEATRE
Coorff L. Baker. Bole Lmkm aod Mnffi.
- Toolffht, all week, matinee Saturday,
TUB NEW NEILL-MORORCO COMPANY,
,., la Nat Ooodwtu's suoccm,
When W Were Twenty-One."
Erenln prlcM. ftOe. 86c, 35c, 15o.
Matinee price. 26c, 15c, 10c.
NEXT WEEK. BEGINNING 8CNDAY
MATINEE, APRIL 8,
frtnk Mayo's dramatlutlon of , '
309 Washington St, bet StU and 6th
CHAS. 0. JACKSON, frop. and Mjr.
ANY SEAT lOo
On of the aft and Bwnt eoy thMtras la
tbo elty h bom of rnnd andTlu,
CATEKINa TO tADIE8, CHU)&M . AKB
. 1:80 TO : P. X.
' T,0 TO 10:10 T, K.
Oeatlnseai Fwrformaa I p. m. t 11 p. m.
SEVENTH AND WASUIltOTON.
1:10 to 4 TO. T30 t 10:10.
BtTNDAY CONTIM'OT-8 (ItOM TO to "
Oa LADIES. GENTLKMEN AND CUILDabl.
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