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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1915)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY. NOV. 25, IfllS.
and an all star company in
"The Final Judgment"
FIVE BIO SEELS
Today, Tomorrow and Saturday
Matinee and Evenings
Mr. GOBBLER'S THANKSGIVING
(United Press Correspondence.
Somewhere ' near Nirvana, 4 a. m.,
Nov. 25. I, A. T. Gobbler, being about
to depart this life by virtue of tie
exigencies of fate, President Wilson's
proclamation ami other circumstances
j governed largely by the criterian of so
many ecnis per pound, ao, as i siauu
upon the brink of eternity, gazing
down a fearsome vista of chopping
blocks, ami axes, and silver, and snowy
linen and many platters, declare this
to bo my iinal message to a cold and
" Yes'erday an Egg, today a Square
Meal anil tomorrow a Feather Duster!
Woe is me! Kudely sat upon by an old
woman for days before I reach tho
world, heckled through . infancy by
hnwlis and foxes, in childhood ignored,
Mrs. Miller Barkhurst
Dead at Silverton
Silverton, Ore., Nov. 25. Mrs. Millor
Barkhurst (lied ut the home of her sis
ter, Mrs. W. H. Jack, Saturday noon.
Mrs. Barkhurst was.Kuth Morley be
fore her marriage, and was boru on
the old Morley place on the Abiua
3-1 years ago. She leaves a husband
and tlireo children, the youngest be
ing fivo nnd the oldest 12 years. Eight
siBters and six brothers also survive
her, nil with the exception of one liv
ing in or near this city. Burial will
be at tho Miller cemetery today.
Following is the official
publication of the record of
Claims before the Marion
County Commissioners Court
for November' Term, 1915,
with the amount alllowed,
bills continued, etc., according
to the records in the office of
the County Clerk
Road District No. 1.
Sowa, Paul, sharpening grader
Hunt, Pete, grading ,.,
Kcil, Dave A., grnding
Kcil, Henry J., supervisor.
Road District No. 2.
Bcntlcy, W. L., opening Toad
Crittenden, C. M., notary work
McShano, L. C, pub. road notice
Miller, Knos, hauling gravel . .
Plata, Nilcs, hauling gravel,
Jones, Grant, slush, grader ....
Bevcns, ft F., plow and grader
Jones, Clydo, on grndcr
Troudt, C. D., on grader
Daniels, B. T., supervisor
Eoad District No. 3.
Cono, G. A., hauling gravel, etc.
Drager, D. G., adv. for freight
I.awaon, Joe, shoveling gravel..
Fellers, J. P., hauling gravel,
Fick, John, hauling gravel, etc.
Gilbert, Bay, hauling gravel, etc.
Hughs, Glon, spreading gravel,
Hunt, J. B., hauling gravel ..
Jackson, Kalph, hauling gravol..
Kuensting, Ben, hauling gravol.
Lamb, Geo., shoveling gravol ,.
Marsky, Vm., hauling gravel . .
Mercer, Spencer, hauling gravol
Moore, D. T., shoveling gravel,
Olson, Lawrcnco, hauling gravel,
Eexsmitk, Goo., shoveling gravel
fit. Hcllcn, Kdd., hauling gravel
Ht. Hollon, B., shoveling gravel.
Walker, Newton, hauling gravel
Witt, August, shoveling dirt . .
Tergen, Krnost, hauling gravel..
Jackson, J. K., supervisor ....
Road District No. .
Chaso & Linton, gravel
Bpaulding Logging Co., lumber..
Hayes, Koy, Bhoveling gravel ..
Pavis, Steve, Bhoveling gravel . .
Holm, Jake, shoveling gravel ..
Newman, Walter, shovoling
.Vandnlc, Homer, shoveling
Gcariu, Fred M., supervisor ,.
Eoad Distrit No. 6.
Oregon Statesman, pub. road no
tice Brantino, Charles, hauling gravel
Connor Brothers, hauling gravol
Coylo, Herman, hauling gravel..
Coyle, Walter, spreading gravel
Pavidson, Chester, hauling lum
ber Pavidson, Eugene, hauling
Pavidson, James F., hauling
Pavidson, Balph, hauling gravol
Gooding, Lorcnce, hauling gravol
Kirk, Erbon, hauling gravol ..
Kummer, Joseph, hauling gravol
McDonald, 8., hauling gravel ..
Wnrtin, Hteve, hauling gravel ..
Miller, John, lumber
Morphy, Peter, hauling gravel..
Mullen, Charles, hauling gravol
Mullen, James, bauling gravel..
Nelson, E. R.. nails
Opita, Frank, hauling gravol..,.
Pantonburg, Gcorgo, hauling
Pelland, Fred, spreading gravel
Rich, A. J., hauling gravel
Balem Sewer Pipe Co., cemont
Pmith, Peter, hauling gravol .
Pavidson, W. F., supervisor . . .
Road District No. 6.
lailnh, 'John, grading
PuBctte. F. R., grading
Road District No. 7.
Ckoqnettf, Fix, driving team ..
OoUfortb, John H., supervisor..
Road District No. 8.
Bcntlcy, W. L., on grader ....
Bunting & Son, H., on grader . .
Durrant, L. W., working on
Fikin, John, plowing
Harper, S. W., supervisor
Road District No. 8 1-2.
Drager, D. G., adv. for freight..
Kline, A. L., work on bridge....
Oregon Statesman, pub. notice ..
Spaulding Logging Co., lumber. .
Whitney, Gilbert, plowing
Burshue, John, scrnping
Colinson, W'm., hauling gravel .
Corey, P., working on bridge ..
Crosby, A. B., scraping
CroBby, Edgar, holding plow,
Crosby, Walter, filling scraper,
Deguire, Ely, filling frcsno ....
Griffith, T. N., scraping
Kenns, Fred, scraping, etc
MeCorniick, Chas., hauling gravel
Murphy, Hugh, shoveling grav
MeCormick, Joe, plowing, etc ..
MeCorniick, John, "hauling grav
el .A ,
McKay, Ambrose, scraping
1'hillips, Kobert, taking out cor
duroy Poercy, Geo. taking out bridge
8eollnrd, J. C, dumping scrap
Scollard, Koy, holding plow, etc.
Stoncr & Son, S. H., powder,
Talley, Earnest, cutting brush,
Ward, James, dragging
Whitney, Ellis, plowing
Whitney, James, hauling gravol
Whitman, C. F., nails
Scollard, Wm., supervisor
Road District No. 10.
Ebncr, J. W., lay for grader,
Makert, John, grading down hill
Volmer, Jacob, grading down
Schwnb, Fred J., grading down
Griosenauor, John, grading down
Hoffeldcr, Joe, holding se.rapor
Oster, Andrew, holding scraper
Koinp Paul, grading
May, Ed., erading, etc
Butsch, Edmond, grading, etc.
Schwab, John, supervisor
Road District No. 11.
Brougher, A. L., handles, etc. ..
Coopor, Charles, shoveling, etc.
Cooer, John, hauling rock
Johnson, Chas. blacksmith work
Whitloek, F. P., supervisor
Road District No. 12.
Oregon Statesman, publishing
Brougher, A, L., powder, ete. ..
Shepherd, Floyd, grading, etc.
Stewart Ernest engineer
Richter, A. T., hauling rock ....
Fisher, J. B., scraping, etc;"
Shephord. Carl, grubbing
Shepherd Elvin, grubbinb, ete.
Lawrence, D. W. loaling rock
Lawrence J. B., scraping, etc.
Iinwronco, It. A., grubbing etc.
Wilson G. M., grading etc
Biersnck, Jakol, grubbing, etc...
Serniotti, Angclo, hauling rock,
Woiblo, M., scraping
Dunngan C. A., scraping, etc. ..
Plas, John scraping
Sorniotti, John, loading rock ....
Lamlwing, 'Herman, loading
Ilogg, W. T., supervisor
Road District No. 13.
Brandt, Hclmuth, dragging
City of Silverton, use of road
ITicks, Mrs. E. i., oil for roller
Mosor, Gilbert, engineer
Ritchny, John hauling water,
Robinson Lloyd, engineer
Tho Silverton Appeal, publish
Miller, I. W., supervisor
Road District No. 14.
Peari'o & Son, Lot L., cheek
Silverton Auto Co., repairing
steam drill ...
Ramsby. ('has., driving team ....
Hullt, Alford, scraping -.
flam, Peter, holding scraper
Bailor, Lou, holding plow ..........
MauMing, Johnnv scraping ....
Bcuirli, E. A., scraping
Hadley, L. O., supervisor -
uoad District No. 15a.
Brewer, John II., lumber
and stuffeil to stupidity in the fullness
of my youth with treacherous food that
foreshadows fate even as it fattens,
I am butchered in my prime to give
some boy a stomach ache. To gobble
and be gobbled is the keynote of my
life. Would that I might live to sec
my wattles -wither But no, my kin
and I must struggle on, walking head
first out of saloons, or riding in de
livery wagons wrapped in paper sacks,
ruminating in dark cellars On the death
to come at dawn, or, fettered in aban
doned coal bins, dreamiug of cosy tree
top roosts of former days, nor wotting
aught of the cranberry garnished bier
tiiat is to oe. A tragis lire wnose end
I greet, sarene in the knowledge t'.int I
shall stand forth showing no white
feather, having none.
" (Signed) A. T. GOBBLER."
Farmers of This Territory
Meet Commercial Club
RURAL CLUBS WILL
Sport News i
MM -MM "-
OF SMALL INTEREST
After an ii teresting session of two
hen" yesterday afternoon in which
members of tho agricultural depart-'
ment ef the commercial club discussed
with representative farmers the great
problem of markets, a motion was pass
ed authorizing President Hamilton to
uppoiut a committee of five to take up
the feasibility of establishing a com
Mission house or market at the Salem
Fruit Union, or any other convenient
place. act on this committee, which
will report at the next meeting, Presi
dent Hamilton appointed George W.
Weeks, L. H. McMuhau, Kobert Paulus,
A. (.'. Libby and Milton Brown.
In the general discussions of the ses
sion, it developed that the farmers
were opposed to selling to a regular
commission man who would buv at t'.ie
lowest price and sell in tho hisriiest
market, taking the profits for himself.
What the farmers want is to ell
Custom of Flaying Games On
Pennsylvania vs. Cornell, at
Tonn State vs. Pittsburgh,
Brown vs. Carlisle, at Provi
dence. W. & J. vs. Lehigh, at Wash-
vs. Dickson, at
F. & m.
vs. Gettysburg, at
Drake, at Des
Aggies, at Fort
Akron vs. Kenyon, nt Akron.
Case vs. Western Reserve, at
South Dakota vs. Creighton,
By George R. Holmes.
(Tinted Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Nov. 25. Tne slowly
dying custom of playing big football
games on Thanksgiving iB reflected in
today's schedule. Only two games of
more than local interest are scheduled
for Eastern teams. In the west, one
interseetionnl combat the Syracuse
Montana game alone is of more than
At Philadelphia and Pittsburgh this
afternoon the two undefeated teams of
the East swing into action, and on the
results hinges to a large extend whotu
or Cornell will have an edge on Pitts
burgh or vico versa in the final ac
counting. Cornell should have a comparatively
easy time with Pennsylvania, which is
completing a disastrous year replete
with coaching troubles. Pitt, however,
has a tough proposition in Penn State,
which already has licked Pennsylvania
and came near beating Harvard.
HOW'S THIS 7
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for aay case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catnrrh Cure.
F. J. Chenoy & Co., Toledo, O.
Wo, the undersigned, have known F,
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by his firm.
National Bank of Commerce,
Hall's Catarrh Cure is takon internal
ly, acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of tho system. Testi
monials sent free. Price 75 cents per
bottle. Sold by all druggists,
Take Hall'a Family Pills for consti
pation. FERRY OUT OF COMMISSION
The ferry across the Willamette
Ends In Northwest
Portland, Ore., Nov. 25. Four games
will bring the football season' to a
closo in the northwest this afternoon.
Thoy arc: Washington and Colorado at
Seattle, Multnomah club and Oregon
at Portland, Whitman and Idaho at
Moscow, nnd Washington State college
and Gonznga at Spokane.
In view of Colorado's lono victory
this year it was believed that Wash
ington would win easily.
Oregon has nut won a game from the
Multnomah club since 190S), and admir
ers of the clubites expect history to
bo repeated this afternoon.
Washington State college has gor
through the season undefeated nnd
should easily dispose of the Catholics.
Whitman and Idnho are norc evenly
matched, neither having had n very
successful year. Idaho is conceded a
The weather along the west coast
was raiuy and windy. Heavy fields
will be encountered at Seattle and Port
land. East of the mountains condi
tions were somewhat better for fast
Army, and Navy Game.
New York, Nov. 25. With Teports
that both teams are in excellent trim,
interest in the Army-Navy game hero
haturday mounted higher today. Due
chiofly to the keen rivnlry between
tho two schools, football experts are
predicting one of the hardest fought
games of the season.
Salt Lake City, ftah, Nov. 25. Salt
Lako baseball fans' particular cause
for thanksgiving today was that Man
ager Cliff Blankenship had signed
again to lend the Bees in Hlltl. It h
been rumored that Cliff was to bo sidetracked.
nunntoi ..ii .,., ,i,,.h;.; :..
entirnlv the II..... or, nnj o K.i,,,. I " .V " """" 1
Season Closes In East.
New York, Nov. 25. The 1915 foot
ball season practically closed today
with tho Cornell-Pennsylvania game at
Philadelphia, and several minor eon-
tests. Practically all the other games
have no outside interest, although some
may help decide the eastern leaders.
McLoughUn May Quit.
San Francisco, Nov. 25. Tennis en
thusiusts of the bav district Were
somewhat startled today upon hearing
thnt Maurice AIcLoughlin, former na
tional singles tennis champion, mnj
quit the court game.
Before departing for Los Angeles to
compete in the Long Beach tournament,
McLoughlin said he is seriously con
sidering abandoning his annual nivi
sion of the east, as it takes up too
Los Angeles Football Craiy.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 25. Hanker
ing for Tevenge, about 20 young foot
ball maulers attached to the University
of California arrived here this morn
ing ready to battle the University of
Southern California eleven for tho
championship of the state.
Los Angeles is football crazy. It is
estimated by U. S. C. athletic officials
that over 20,000 persons will be crrro
med into Washington park when the
referee blows the starting whistle.
river at Independence io out of cr.ii
mission, and will be for several davs
to come. During high water a pole
on the enst side of tho stream gave
way, permitting the guy wires to fal
to the ground, Dullus Observer.
(Continued on Tn BlxA
The Home of Paramount Pictures
TODAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Famous Players-Charles Frohman Co. Presents
In a Superb Photo Production of the Dramatic
Sensation of the Century
One of the Foremost Triumphs of the Screen
PATHE NEWS NO. 93 10c- Admission -10c
School Children Will Plant
Trees and Shrubs To Im
The "Rural Homo Beautification "
project for the Industrial clubs in the
rural districts of Oregon is a new club
project added this year at the sugges
tion .of Theo. B. Wilcox, of Portland,
who provides the prizes offered in this
contest. Club members entering this
contest will furnish drawings and one
oroiore photographs showing the condi
tion of tne premises at tho time of tak
ing up the work of improving and beau
tifying the borne. Ihey will also furnish
drawings and explanations setting
forth their plans for improvement. The
work will include euro of lawn, trees
and slinib planting, flower nnd garden
planting and the story about the work,
so many points to lie credited to each
The capital prixe for the ono making
the highest seore in this contest is the
same as in each of the other club pro
jects a trip to the Oregon Agricultural
thfl? producer and consumer together,
thereby securing for the farmer a high
er price for his produce.
L. II. .Me .Mil linn was of t.io opinion
that tho commercial club had done
more within the last year or two to
secure a friendly spirit between tho
farmer and business man, than had
been done in the proceeding 40 years.
1 ne proposition ot h. Jones to estab
lish a commission house here, with the
farmers owning a majority of the stock
lid not appear to meet wita ireneral
favor, perhaps, as one member said, all
farmers are rntlier suspicious or com
mission nouses, as they alwavs pavi
the farmer the lowest prices. "We
want all the profit and we are going!
to have it, ' said L. TI. McMnhan. I
It was suggested that possibly the
farmer would have to change many of
is ways, in order to securo the hiuliest
market prices, even if the farmers own
ed the commission house. For instance,
eggs should be sorted tho white from
the brown, each stamped with a date
and association's name as a guarantee.
Potatoes would have to be cleaned and
assorted and nil products graded in
order that the best should receive the
Senator Voorhees said if the fnrnicrs
.lid not organize and work together,
thoy would be skinned separately. He
was also down on the Portland markets
from the fact tnat when the farmer
had something to sell, tho market was
low, and wnen he had nothing, the mar
ket, went up.
As to a commission houso. the iren
eral opinion was in its favor, provided
iney could eliminate overy man be
tween the producer and consumer, and
uiai sncn mignt do accomplished, tne
iiirniers would Be willing to pay a
(eorge W. Weeks was rather in fa
vor of tho commercial club hclpinor in
connection with the Salem Fruit Union,
which already has 000 members. "Wo
ion t want more omanizations. Tt. is
hard to organize the farmers. 1 got
fivo cents a dozen over the marker
price for my eggs this winter because
we sorted them and had a date on
each egg, said Mr. Weeks.
une farmer was of the opinion that
the farmers could tako care of them
selves. "Wo don't want any pater
nalism from the commercial club. We
want to organize and select a man
ager ourselves," he said.
Frank Hrubetz felt very unfriendly
towards tho Salem niorchants because
when he brought produce to the citv.
sure the merchants were buying from
mo ,iaps ano t nincsc. Mr. Ham ton
opined thnt the merchants were trying
to live down this had opinion. Mrs.
T. C. Davidson, the only woman pres
ent, suggested that a packing plant
might solve the problem.
But the general impression was, that
with tho continuance of these nient-
iugs the fnrmers and merchants were
getting closer together and that event
ually a plan would be worked out for
tne good of all
school for boys and girls, with all ex
penses paid for the two weeks.
Superintendent Churchill thinks
through this project a great deal can be
accomplished toward solving the proh
lorn of "keeping tho boy on the farm"
by getting the boys and girls to think
ing and working, on a competitive
basis, on the improvement of the rural
home making it more pleasant nnd at
tractive by improving and caring for
the lawn, planting a few shade and or
namental trees, adding a little shrub
bery, giving soma attention to the
planning and planting of tho garden,
In connection with this, the idea is
suggested that every farm or rural
home should have a name and that that
name should be prominently displayed
on an nrch over the front gato entering
the premises, or in some other conspic
uous place. Hurely every rural home is
worthy of a name and should be digni
fied by one. Thcro is usually sr.ne dis
tinguishing featuro about the premises
to suggest an appropriate name. A few
years ago the Oregon legislature passed
a law providing for the registration of
farm names wilh the county clerk. No
special attention has ever been called
to this law or to the importance of the
matter and only a small per cent of the
farmers have followed the suggestion.
Mr. Churchill believes a campaign
among the school children will result in
the naming of a large per cent or farms
homes, very much to the improvement
of their appearance. Beside the aesth
etic aspect of the question, it has a
possible commercial valuo as wen. vutii
an appropriate nnmo for the farm it
should adorn the letterheads used in the
farm correspondence. Most breeders of
puro bred stock or poultry have their
printed stationery just as business nnd
professional men do, and nil farmers
selling any sort of prodiico should do
the same nnd attach the name of the
farm on their butter, eggs, potatoes,
fruit and all other produce. If this
name guarantees the quality of said
farai's products as it should, the cus
tomers of the merchant who handles
them will soon loam to cull for thi:
pellicular brnnd, thus creating a de
mand thai will enable him to pay the
highest market price for whatever this
far.n has to sell.
all characteristics of
We have no use
for a dead and alive
sort of a business. We
believe nothing suc
ceeds like success. J
We're after more
business and we're get
We want you to visit
this store; make your
self at home.
You are just as wel
come whether you look
Try us on your new
Winter Suit or Over
coat. $15 to $30.
HAMEOND BISMOP CO.
The Toggery 187 Com"! St
TITLE CLAIM VEXES
EAT A SQUARE MEAL AND
NOT FEAR INDIGESTION
The " I
Selected Musical Program
K,f j ."Ki1 .mb. wwv.i'upmjjwipii.- 'il
The Dalles, Ore.. Nov. 25. Cnni l.
Bob Murray, of Tho Dalles high scohol
football team, takes exception to a
statement published Sunday that Walem
high nnd Columbiu university would
play Thanksgiving to setlle the inter
scholastic, championship of Oregon.
Murray contends that Tin' Dalles has
just as good a claim to tho state titlo
"I am not clnvning the stnto cham
pionship for Tho Dalles," he said to
day, "but I do contend that we, ns
last year's champions and being unde
feated by any Oregon high school this
year, are as much nenr-champions ns
Salem or Columbia, especially in view
of the fact that Coaches Clancey nnd
Callicrate, of Halem and Ooltimbin, ab
solutely refnscd to meet The Dalles
this season. Moreover, Halem hns ad
mitted playing a man who is 22 years
"If we defeat Albany tomorrow, we
shall claim the stnto championship in
view of last season's record and the
refusal of Columbia and Hahcn to meet
us this year. However, if tho winners
of the Halem-Columbia engagement
should contest our claim, we would be
willing to meet them, for we are not
claiming anything we are not willing
to back up in artunl contest."
EARLY MORNINO FIRE
AT BUENA VISTA
An early morning fire today de
stroyed the large feed mill and the
grain and seed of W. H. McClain at
Bnena Vista, The origin of the blaze
has not been determined and the loss
is estimated at about 4,000, includ
ing the building and lis eontenta,
which -were totally destroyed. The
building was valued at about (2,500
and the foed and grain stored In it
were worth approximately 1,000. Mr.
McClain carried 1,000 Insurance on
tho entire proporty. Efforts at sav
ing the building from total destruc
tion were futile because of tho dis
tance from a water supply, and was al
lowed to bum to the ground. Dallas
There are hundreds of people in
Salem who were not the loast bit . ur
priued when they read in tho Jou nal
that Daniel J. fry is soiling Mi-o-na
on a guarantoe to refund the money in
case it did not relievo. This remark
nblo dyspepsia remedy will relieve tho
worst case of indigestion, headache,
dizziness, or the general played-out con-1
dition that afflicts evory one suffering!
with stomach trouble. Mi-o-na dues not1
simply relieve, it aims to curq. '
Daniel J. Fry can toll you of many:
well known people in this city who this
remedy has restored to health, often
after they have tried many othori
methods of treatment with little or no ,
benefit. No other dyspepsia remedy hasj
made so largo a percoutago of cures as:
Mi-o-na. It is so largo that Daniel J.
Pry stands ready to rofund tho pricoi
to any customer whom it does not help. I
The best kind of advertising is the
pralso of a pleased customer, and thero
aro hundreds in Halem today praising I
Mi-o-na becaueo it docs what it is ail-1
vortiBCd to do. A few months ago they
could oat nothing without wondering
what the result would be. Since using
Mi-o-na, they oat what they wnnt and
when they want with no fear of suffer
ing. This medicine comes in the form
of a small tablet and is vory pleasant to
take. It speedily and permanently re
lieves almost all forms of stomach
trouble and is the only ono sold under
a positive guarantee without any re
striction, to rofund the money if it
docs not relievo. This is a good timo
to got well aud yon ought to take ad-1
vantage of Daniel J, Fry's offer. j
SALEM HAT OET NEW CHANCE '
game for the champiouship of tho Wil
lumetto valley as a result of the dis
satisfaction over the Harff protest.
If tho contest is plnyed it will again
he staged on Swcetlnnd field at Wil
lamette university, where tho first
game was played.
r-ulun would have tho full team
which fuccd Albany in the first game,
with tbo exception of Nirff, the in
eligible playec; while Albany would bo
minus tho services of their ginnt end,
Miller, who still walks only with tho
nid of crutches.
Albany, Ore., Nov. 25. Albany unci
Kalem high schools may play a second
and thus be protected against Loss
n Antuttiffl ImlUrnutifin nml ttnwitl
IIVJD I LI I Ll O
has been proven an excellent tonic
aud appetizer. Try it.
BY ALL MEANS SEE
A Smashing Drama of Life
Ainong the Carolina
A Mutual Mastcrplcture In
Fivo Exhilarating Acts.
Life among tho mountaineers
LA MONT BROS.
Btart to finish,
Friday and Saturday
S. & C. VAUDEVILLE
5-Reels Pictures 5