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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 24, 1906, Page 7, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Use the Long Distance
Service of the
Twin City Telephone Co.
OVER THE TOLL LINE8 OP THE
Northwestern Fuel Go.
34 Third Street So.
Place your savings In a strong
established SAVINGS BANK Such
Is the SWEDISH AMERICAN
SAVINGS BANK, organized under
Minnesota state law 3 per cent
INTEREST paid quarterly on de
posits DO NOT FORGET that
deposits made on or before April
4 draw interest from April 1st.
C. Amsden, S Hulbert,
C. J. Johnson, J. A. Latta,
John Lind. E L. Mattson,
Chas S Pillsbury, A Smith,
N. O. Werner, Wyman,
52-54 Fourth Street S.
All the New that's Good
and all the Good that's
New in Ribbons and
Laces at PICKERING'S,
Henry J. Gjertsen &
Harry A. Lund
1015 N. Y. Life Bldg., Minneapolis.
Best facilities for collection of inheritance
and handling of legal business in Europe.
Twenty one years' experience In the general
practice of law In Minnesota. Special atten
tion given to probate and real estate law.
608 jpCOLLET AVE.
I la* of
Shaving Outfits, Toilet
Articles. Cutlery Grinding.
R. H. HECENER,
107 Nicollet AT*., Minneapolis.
comb's hall, 45 Fourth street S, tomor-^
Miss Julie L. Moore addressed the
students of the Minnesota School of
Business yesterday afternoon upon
"Historic, Political and Scenic Wash
The Eighth Ward Improvement asso
ciation will meet Monday evening at
Lyndale Congregational church to dis
cuss the site of the proposed fifth high
Rev. Peter Claire, a presiding elder
in the Minnesota conference and a for
mer pastor of Simpson Methodist Epis
copal church in this city, will preach in
Simpson church tomorrow morning.
The St. Paul park board yesterday
re-elected officers as follows: President,
Joseph A. Wheelock vice president, H.
W. Topping superintendent, Frederick
Nussbaumer. The salary of the super
intendent was fixed at $4,000.
John C. Oswald's estate has been in
ventoried in the probate court at $692,-
769.30. Real estate constitutes the
larger part of the fortune, while mort
gages and bonds are valued at $180,-
After a winter in Florida, J. F.
Conklin of the J. F. Conklin & Zonne
company, has returned from St. Augus
tine. He was surprised to learn of the
wonderful business activity of the ren
tal and real estate situation.
The enthusiasm of the great mis
sionary convention will be focussed at
Wesley church tomorrow, when Dr.
Guild will preach in the morning upon
"Human Brotherhood." In the eve
ning Rev. J. W. Powell of Duluth will
Eugene V. Debs, former grand sec
retary and treasurer of the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen, will speak
April 30 at the Auditorium under the
auspices of Loyal lodge. No. 166, L. A.,
to Northwestern lodge, No. 82, Brother
hood of Locomotive Firemen.
John Ma.ieski, who escaped from the
workhouse three days ago, was cap
tured by the guards several miles north
of the city yesterday. He had hired out
as a farmhand, but his peculiar brown
suit gave him away.
At Westminster church, Sunday
morning, Dr. Bushnell will preach on
"Brother Yea and Nay. In the
evening at 7:45 a special' musical serv
ice on the Eight Greatest Hymns, ar
ranged with the finest musical compo
sitions for quartets.
Dr. J., S. Montgomery is announced
to give a special address at. Fowler
Methodist church, Sunday evening, on
the subject "The People Who Say
'No.' Dr. Montgomery, always prac
tical, makes his addresses and sermons
directly applicable to the young men
and women who usually throng his
"The Royal Road for Humanity
Viewed in the Light of Theosophy,"
written by Professor H. T. Edge of
Point Loma, Cal., will be read by Miss
Alice Bolting Sunday evening at the
First Unitarian church. As usual at
these lectures, an interesting musical
program will be given. The public is
Frank Merska was seriously injured
by the explosion of molten lead while
working in a manhole at Hennepin and
Eleventh street yesterday. He acci
dentally dropped some lead on a live
wire and the explosion burned him seri
ously about the face and hands. He
was taken to his home and will recover.
Four of the principal bridges in the
city will be replanted this season,
these being the Tenth avenue S, Plym
outh avenue, West Lake street and
Washington avenue bridges. Wash
ington fir will be used thruout. There
has been some delay in securing lum
ber, but a carload has already arrived
and more is on the way.
Fifty active an alumni members of
Alpha Delta Phi gathered^at the West
hotel last night for the fourteenth an
nual banquet of the Minnesota chapter.
WSlliam Henry Eustis acted as toast
master, calling on Dr. H. L. Williams,
Dr. H. A. Hewett of Red Wing, Clark
Hempstead, Dr. T. A. Arnold of St.
Paul, Walter Wheeler and others for
George T. Drake, division commander
of the Sons of Veterans, has an
nounced that the next encampment will
be held in St. Paul. The division of
Minnesota comprises the states of Min
nesota and North Dakota. There are
twelve camps and about fifty delegates
are expected. The Sons of Veterans
auxiliary will meet there at the same
WANTS NEW LAW
EVENTS OF TONIGHT
Metropolitan Theater'' The Lion
Bijou^TheaterNat M. "Wills in
"The Duke of Duluth."
Orpheum TheaterModern Vaude
Lyceum Theater*' The Man
Dewey Theater"New Century
Y. M. C. A. BuildingLecture,
"Thine We Laugh and Wonder
At," S. M. Spedon.
Andrews Locomotive Steel Boiler
uses the least fuel for heating.
Four per cent on savings. The State
Institution for Savings, 517 First av S.
Going to Europe? A. E. Johnson Co.,
100 Wash, av S, for itineraries, etc.
A northwestern extension telephone
in your bedroom costs but 50 cents per
Dr. Montgomery speaks at Fowler
church Sunday evening on "The People
Who Say No."
What do you think of straw suit
cases? They are going to be the rage
this year. Barnum Trunk Co., 715 Nic.
Thomas H. Lucas speaks at Hol-
PROTESTS MAD E O N
RAWLINS POST'S ENCAMPMENT
UNIFORM CAUSES DISCUSSION.
Slater Would Prohibit Use of
Meat Preservative But Ice.
E. K. Slater, state dairy and food
commissioner, favors a new meat in
spection law which will make it illegal
to preserve fresh nieats except by re
frigeration, prohibiting the use of
borax, aniline dyes, sulphates and for
maldehyde. He would have the law
prohibit any but the Ordinary pickling
preparations in sausage, chopped
canned, smoked and salted meat
The law now has little effect in pre
venting "embalmed" meat sales. It
is necessary to prove that the meat was
inferior and that the preservative was
used to give it a deceiving appearance
of freshness, and that is almost impos
sible to prove in court. The proposed
amendments will be urged in the com
missioners' biennial reports.
UPSON WILL RECOVER
Result Experience in River Likely to
in No Harm.
Arthur Upson, who leaped from the
Tenth avenue bridge yesterday fore
noon in an attempt to end his life, has
regained consciousness and will soon be
able to leave the hospital. He was re
moved from the city hospital to St.
Barnabas hospital last evening.
Ohamberlain'8Cough Remedy a Favorite
Major Henderson Explains that the
Garb Will Be Modest and Was Se
lected with a View to Comfort Dur
ing the Busy Days of the National
Encampment. Veterans of the G. A. B. are stirred
over the action of John A. Rawlins
post in voting to adopt a gray uniform
for the coming national encampment
next August in Minneapolis. They as
sert that the Rawlins post should wear
the old blue uniform which all the oth
ers will wear, a uniform dear to the
hearts of all veterans.
"The good old blue is worn by
ninety-nine out of every hundred posts
which attend the national encamp
ment, said Calvin- Fix today. Mr. Fix
has charge of the Morgan Post DTum
corps, and at the last two state en
row at 3 p.m. on "The Cause of the ^u^u i_D*t. _ i,j.
tio which almos
+i,.t old army blue the official G. A. R. sui
for the state. I have attended the
last twenty national encampments, and
at not one of them have I ever seen
a gray suit on a member of the G. A. R.
In very few instances do the veterans
wear anything but the regulation blue.
At previous national encampments
Rawlins post has been different from
the rest has worn black frock coats
and light trousers. I think the adop
tion of gray is a mistake, and I be
lieve that every G. A. R. man in the
state outside of Rawlins post feels as
I do on the subject."
Captain A. A. Keljey of Bryant' post
this morning expressed himself much
the same aB Mr. Fix.
I shall be very sorry to see the men
of Rawlins post wearing gray suits in
stead of the old blue, he said today.
I think the comrades would all ap
preciate it if the Rawlins men would
wear the blue, or at least some other
color than gray."
Private Affair, Says Henderson.
Major R. R. Henderson, past com
mander of John A. Rawlins post, is
chairman of the committee on enter
tainment for the national encampment.
Maior Henderson was seen in explana
tion of the action of his post in select
ing the uniform.
"To begin with," said Major Hen
derson, we ee^ that men at the en
campment are privileged to wear what
they deem advisable, and that our
choice of a uniform is our own affair.
Our post has always worn citizens'
dress at the national encampments. At
these meetings our attire has consisted
of light trousers and Prince Albert coats.
At the encampment in Minneapolis in
August the weather will probably Tpe
very warm. We will be engaged
the heat of the day for a week in
the work of helping entertain our visi
tors. We expect to keep 'open house'
at post hall. In this work. Prince Al
bert suits would be very warm. Ac
cordingly, we have adopted another uni
form for this encampment. It will
consist of a gray worsted cloth with a
fine black stripe, cut in sack suits.
With this, will probably be worn pearl
gray soft hats with black bands. Be
ing hosts tb|s year, we do not want to
spread in dress, and feel that what we
have selected is modest attire."
NORWAY AND SWEDEN
WERE READY TO FIGHT
It has been facetiously said in
Norway, but there is much truth in
the statement, that Norway was united
by Haarragre in 872, and by Premier
Bostrom 1905," said Erhng Bjorn-J
son at Danfa hall last evening in his
lecture on "Norway's Struggle for!
His explanation of the statement
that the Swedish premier had united
Norway was based on the conditions
imposed by the Swedish government
for recognition ot the Norwegian de
mand for a separate consular service
were such that it they had been ac
cepted would have made Norway a
mere dependency of Sweden, instead of
a sovereign state with equal rights.
These demands on the part of the
Bostrom ministry fired all Norway with
indignation and for once all party
lines were wiped out and the people
determined to establish Norway's con
Mr. Biornson said that it was now
no longer a secret that a declaration
of war between Sweden and Norway
hung by a single thread and that all
that prevented was the threat of in
tervention by England.
The lecture attracted another large
audience which followed the speaker
with interest and cheered mm roundly
thruout the address.
TheAstereopticon views were entertaining. picture of
Bjornstjeme B.iornson trudging on foot
to cast' his ballot on Aug. 13 evoked
a long outburst of applause.
AVERAGED THREE CENTS
Why G. L. Morrill Will Take Offering
at Door of Auditorium.
"We prefer Chamberlain's Cough naei Chenevert, the organist, will play.
Bemedy to any other for our children,"
says Mr. L. J. Woodbury of Twining,
Mich "It has also done the work for Git-La Grippe is a rational treatment
us in hard colds and croup, and we for colds. It kills the grippe germ,
take pleasure in recommending it." Cures in one day. AU druggists. 25c.
Since G. L. Morrill has been deliver
ing Sunday night addresses at the" Audi
torium, his services there have been
attended by thousands of people, the
house always being filled. Contribu
tions given in the form of the usual
church i collections at these services
have averaged 3 cents per capita
for the people in attendance.
With a view to putting the services
on a more definite basis, hereafter a
silver offering will be taken at tbe
door. This will also give more time
for the program of each service, the
taking of the collection under the old
method occupying a number of minutes.
Mr. Morrill will preach on "The
Old Man," at the People's church,
Unique theater, tomorrow morning and
will dwell on the prevalent disregard
youths of this generation have for their
parents. Herman La Fleur will sing
"When the Golden Sunset Fades Be
yond the Hills," accompanied with
colored slides. The Unique orchestra
will render appropriate music. "The
Chimney Sweep's Dream,'' a series of
moving pictures, will be given.
At the Auditorium, at 8 o'clock p.m.,
Mr. Morrill will preach on "Should a
Woman Obey Her Husband?" inci
dentally taking the negative side. Be
tween forty and fifty colored views
of Norway, many of which were taken
by Mr. Morrill on his recent trip, will
be thrown on a canvas, accompanied
by a running comment.
Special music will be a feature of
the evening. C. S. Laird will give a
bass solo, "Bandelero," (Stuart) and
the Central High Glee club, composed
of a score of young men, will sing a
double selection, "Crossing the Bar
and "Evening Song," both being ar
ranged by Bhys-Herbert. The regular*
quartet will sing and Miss Eula-
THE MINNEAPOLIS. JOURNAL.
READY FOR CADETS
H. G. HAWLEY,
Major and Adjutant First Journal Cadet
Photo by Miller.
Company of the Second regl
ment, Journal cadets, will be organ
Ized at i. O. O. F. hall. Central ave
I nue and Fourth street, tonight at
7:0 o'clock. Cadets who have been
drilling with the boys' brigade of the
Andrew Presbyterian church, are ex
pected to join this company, as well
as cadets who find It more convenient
to drill at this location than with the
companies to which they have been
CadetsSee the Sunday Journal
I tomorrow for general orders and an
The first open-air drill was held yes
terday afternoon. Company of the
Second regiment, which met at the
Eighth Ward Republican hall at 4
o'clock, was taken out doors and given
a drill on the sward. Last evening there
were largely attended drills at Drum
mond hall in Northeast Minneapolis and
at the Seventh Ward Republican club
hall, at which over a hundred boys were
in attendance. Twenty-five new re
cruits were added last night.
A Journal Cadet regiment button will
be distributed at drills beginning with
tonight to be worn by the cadets who
have been enrolled. It is oval in shape,
red and white in color and bears in blue
the words "Journal Cadet 1906" across
Squad Drill ContinuedThe Marchings.
When the guide is announced in the
command the man on the designated
flank conducts the march, but in no other
respect acts as the guide*
To March In Line.
Being at a halt: (1) Forward (2) Guide
(right or left) (3) March.
The men step off, th^ guide marching
straight to the rrohtj the rear rank men
cover their file leafflers.
The instructor seles that the ranks pre
serve the alignment and the. intervals
toward the side of the guide. The men
yield to the pressure from that side, and
resist pressure from the opposite direc
tion by slightly shortening or lengthening
the step they gradually recover align
ment, and by slightly opening out, or
closing in they gradually recover the in
terval, if lost while habitually keeping
the head to the front they may occasion
ally glance toward the side of the guide
aggurg themselves of the alignment
and the interval, but the head is turned
as little as possible for this purpose.
To change the guide: Guide (left or
To March Backward.
Being at a halt: (1) Backward
(right or left guide) (3) March.
To March to the Rear.
Being in march: (1) To the rear
Maroh (3) guide (right or left).
GADSKI IS COMING
Famous Singer Will Appear Here
The announcement that Mme. Gadski,
the famous soprano who refused to be
dictated to by Herr Conrefd, of the
Metropolitan Opera company, will be
heard here in a song recital, has caused
a great deal of interested comment
among lovers of music. Mme. Gadski
is as well known in Minneapolis as
any of the famous songbirds^ and has
many warm admirers here
~~.v,. Their spe
nheries that at last sh is to be heardg in recitalgivingepracti
cally the entire program herself.
The coming recital, which is to be
given in the First Baptist church
Wednesday evening, April 4, will be one
of the rarest treats of the season.
Mme. GadBki has won thousands of
admirers by her beautiful renditions of
the native German lieder, as well as
many charming American, English and
French songs, in all of which she is
completely at home. Mme. Gadski will
also include in her program here some
of the arias which have made her fa
mous, arias taken from the great Wag
ner operas, of which there is no more
successful or appreciated interpreter.
Hoodwinks the Oculist. Madden Eye
Medicin cures eyes. (Don't smart.) 25c.
A woman who is weak, nervous and
sleepless, and who has cold hands and
feet, cannot feel and act like a well
person. Carter's Iron Pills equalize the
circulation, remove nervousness, and
give strength and rest.
STILL STAN FOR
8-HOUR S A PANAM A
LOCAL LABOR LEADERS DIFFER
George B. Howley Suggests that if La
borers Have Been "Fanning Out" in
the Middle of the Week, They Should
Be Tried on an Eight-Hour Schedule.
Minneapolis large employers of labor
are generally expressing themselves as
by attitude shown
'resident Roosevelt in his reply
KINDNESS TO FRIEND
BRINGS BIG REWARD
Kindness has proved to be good busi
ness policy in the case of F. P. Ingalls,
night clerk at the Ryan hotel in St.
Paul, who expects to receive $20,000 in
return for a loan of $25 made to a
hardup friend more than ten years ago.
David Noble, a mining prospector
who was a frequent patron of the hotel
years ago, told Ingalls one night that
he was "broke" and asked for a small
loan. Ingalls promptly handed over $25
without any request for security, but
Noble passed 1,000 shares of mining
stock over to him, telling him that he
might hold it as security.
Ingalls has not seen Noble since, but
two weeks ago he received a letter from
a Butte firm of brokers offering him
$17 a share for his stock in the Noble
Mining company of Cook City, Mont.
He hunted up the old certificates and
last night telegraphed that he would
sell at $20.
DIES IN OLD HOME
Friends Get News of Death of Chinese
Anna Stone, the young Chinese mis
sionary who lived with Mrs. Isaac "W.
Joyce while she was going to school
in America, died March 14 in China.
Mrs. Joyce was informed of her death
Miss Stone left here two years ago
to return to her native land as a mis
sionary among her own people. She at
once became an active worker in the
mission field. She took charge of a
school at Kui Kiang, and was a great
favorite among the women and chil
Mrs. Joyce received a letter in Janu
ary in which Miss Stone said that the
school was about to close and that she
would rest for a month before it re
opened. The news of her death was
unexpected, as the young^ missionary
had not been known to be ill or ailing.
are the Foundation Stonu of Fortune.
A Strong Conservative Bank Such as the
Hennepin County Savings Bank
Is Necessary to Care for Them.
We offer three essentials of a good Baak:
Foot-Schnlz Glove rubbers fit mod
ern shoes. All dealers.
You can exchange your dollars and
cents with H. G. Neal for awnings and
tents. 245 Hennepin avenue.
Established Slace 1870
Every facility for the convenience of customers
April 1st Begins a New Quarter.
60 South Fourth Street, Phoenix Building
Marctf 24, 1906.
Samuel Gompers and a delegation from
the American Federation oi Labor on I
Wednesday. The president came out!
flatly opposing the memorial on certain
points, notably the eight-hour day on
the Panama canal construction. He
,ffirmed that he was with them on most
abor questions involving American la
borers in the United States, but that
he could not agree with all their posi
The attitude taken by the president
is highly commended by local employ
ers, who characterize it as eminently
fair and just. His courage in announc
ing his differences is greatly praised.
Prominent labor leaders are naturally!
inclined to support the stand taken byj
the federation in its memorial. While
loyal to the president and reposing con
fidence in his fairness, they maintain
that from a# humanitarian standpoint
the organization is in the right.
A Labor Leader's View.
Speaking of President Roosevelt's
reply, George B. Howley, secretary
treasurer of the Building Trades coun
cil, one of the strongest and best in
formed labor leaders in the city, said
"The president is always candid,
direct and honest in his utterances, and
there is much force in his expressions
concerning the eight-hour day on the
Panama canal work. NevertheleBS,^ we
I believe the president has not yet given
full consideration to all that is in
volved in our recommendations, and
that when he does, he will recognize
the full moral and economic, as well
as the industrial object we aim at. We
do not seek to cut down the efficiency
or product of labor. We honestly be
lieve that in the long run, a man will
do more and better work in shifts of
eight hours a day, than on longer
shifts that eight hours of work are
better for the workman and his em
ployer than ten hours of dawdle.
"If the president anticipates the
trouble of workmen 'fanning out' by
Wednesday of each week, is it not
worth at least our experiment to try
some of our eight-hour tonic? We have
tried it here in America and sincerely
recommend it from our own experience
besides, we rest our pride and our hope
in this great republicthe government
of and for and Dy its people. Its first
and chief concern has been the welfare
of its workers, and this, the first great
international work we have undertaken,
we would be glad to see presented and
pushed in the true American way
vigorously, but wisely unceasingly, but
humanely getting the largest results
with the least possible friction and loss
lightening at all times the burden on
human shoulders. Whether they are our
countrymen or not makes no difference
they are men and our brothers in
toil and doing our work.
"Let us see to it that we are right
in this work and its method, and then
ed 4 Times
TONS OF ELABORATE SCENERY.'
A DAINTY BEAUTY BALLET.
A FESTIVAL OF FUN.
100 NEW HANLON TRICKS.
The More the Better! The more Light which
can be thrown on our Show Windowsour Mer
chandiseour Methods of Doing Businessour
Pricesthe better we're pleased.
We're in business "for keeps," and you'll
find out, if you haven't already, that there isn't
a better place in the City, the State,Yes, the
entire Country, to buy your Housefurnishings
than at the GOOD, OLD, RELIABLE "NEW
Drop around at the Corner of Fifth or Sixth
Streets and First Avenue South this, or any,
evening, and see THE ONLY THOROUGHLY LIGHTED
BLOCK IN TOWN (beg pardonwe forgot "The New England
Promenade," Seventh Street, between First and Second Avenues
But don't spend all your "Ohsl" and "Ahs!" in admiring
the OUTSIDE illuminationGet acquainted with the Light that
shines on the INSIDE the Up-to-date-Goods-Light the Low
Prices-Light the Accommodating-Terms-Light, and the General
Light of Get-Together-with-our-Oustomers on the Basis of their
Individual Requirements and Convenience.
la Clyde Pitch's Greatest Play
THE WOMAN IN THE CASE
With ORIGINAL COMPANY and PRODUCTION as Seen for POUR Months at the HBRALD
SQUARE THEATRE and at the MADISON SUQARB THEATRE, NEW YORK, Pour Weeks
Chicago, Four Weeks Philadelphia, Pour Weeks Boston.
THE DRAMATIC SENSATION OF THE YEAR.
Thursday, Friday and Satur- fM^mU OQ Oil 0 1
day and Saturday Matinee InaiUII 4.9 dU
AMERICA'S GREATEST TRAGEDIENNE
NANCE 0 NEIL
JLX1 OUJiWU OKCUic IWUCUUll iwiunaifollows
Sudermann's Sensational Problem Play.
SATURDAY Colossal Production
EVENING of Shakespeare's
William If. Tamer,
in the Great Com
Wpm ^SS O Both Phones, 3997.
Evenings, 15o, 26c, 60o Prices Never Change
LTUtUm I Tues., Thurs., Sat.
RALPH STUART & CO.
Big* Successof Tim Murphy's Great Play
"The Ian from Missouri"
SS "THE OCTOROON1
in 'Journal -vrant ads you will find
they pay bie dividends. Only le
8 a word.
5th St., 6th St. y 1st Av. So.
Wed. Mat. Sunday
WAOBNHALS & KEMPER PRBSBNT
L. N. SCOTT,
FIREC S OF ST. JOHN
In Superb Sceni ProductionB as
760, DOc, 25c.
APRIL 1. 2, 3, 4 with Matinee WednesdayaDramyComed
Sidney Ellis Presents the Golden Voiced Singer
w yww /XH.T
First Time in Minneapolis.
"SBS. MONNA VANNA
Maeterlinck's Famous Classic
Miss O'Neil's World-Renownedl Triumph.
Miss CNeil in Her Greatest Rendition of Lady Macbeth.
Seat Sale Begins Monday.
AL. WILSON "The German Gypsy"
April 5, 6, 7Mr. E. S. WILLARD in Repertoire.
ToMight last Time Nat M. tills.
and All Next Week
Every Lady Purchasing a Parquet or
Parquet Circle Ticket will be given
Gorgeous Spectacular Pantomimic Spectacle. Three
SPECIAL VAUDEVILLE ACTS.
CLARA THROPP, Dainty Comedienne
Frank Whitman, the Dancing Violinist
Brothers Rossi, In Comedy Unique.
EVERY DAY IS A HOLIDAY WHEN THE HANLON8 COME TO TOWN.
E. FEED'K HAWLEY
BEST & BERTHA GRANT
HOWLEY ft LESLIE
DEW EY E4T^
LAST TIME TONIGHT,
The New Century Girl
COMMENCING MAT. TOMORROW, jf
Continuous Vaudeville Afternoon and Evenll
Prices 10c 20c. 80c: matinees 10c and 80c.
Old Point Comfort
OM. Aduu. Mgr.,FartNMW WIM^YS.