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The Evening standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1910-1913, February 28, 1913, Image 1

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fij?5' FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER.
: Forty-Third Year-No. 51-Prlce Five Cents. QGDEN CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 28 1973
I DIAZ CANDIDATE
H FOR PRESIDENCY
s '
'1 Formal Acceptance Made to Party Organized for
ri5 Purpose in Mexico City Big Battle With the
Calientes Rebels Expected Capital of State
'W! Surrounded by Government Troops
t, REPETITION OF MEXICO CITY FIGHT INEVITABLE
Federals About to Close in on Saltillo Rebels Un-
der Defiant Governor of Coahuila Train
, Service to United States Halted Situation in
Sonora Grave Bandits Overrunning State
m and Retiring Governor Organizing Troops to
Sustain His Position
tin I r
"V 1
Dpr Mexico ritv. Fel. 2. - Felix Dinx
"Is today form ally accepted the candidacy
a ji for the j r i . i ! . 1 1 1 of Mexico nikrrxl
3 uf him by a committee of a party or
ganized lor that purpose.
II ai
Mexico City, Feb An Import
ant battle between the rebel governor
of Aguas Calientes. Alberto Fuentes
D, and government troops under Con
l eral Hidalgo, is expected late todav.
The capital of the state, Aguas Cal-"1-
ientes, is surrounded by government
tm ' r.jfjt i -. h a.-1 niL-lii began a siege
wy Governor FuenteS P is entrenched
In the governmeni palace tn the cen
. ter of the clt. the building being
guarded by a force ol state troops
much inferior in numbers and arma
IflP,! merit to the arm commanded by
General Hidalgo. A repetition on a
small scale of the street fight and
H bombardment which occurrel in Mex-
lco City appears inevitable
Encounter Likely a Saltillo.
ff An encounter is likely a( Saltillo, j
where federal troops under Generals i
'B' Ai.bert and Grevlno are about to close
in on the rebels commanded by the ,
jHf defiant governor of the state of
I M Conhulla, Venusiano Carranjca
The isolation ot Mexfco Ctltv from'
" I he United .-Ir:'. - b. i il v. ; enrr, -pete
today. Train service south of
MH Agu?s Calientes on the Mexican Cen
tral line 1:4 at a halt, owing to the
Jft occupation of the citv l the rebels.
'I'M while a similar condition at Saltillo in
Couhuila prevents operations to the
north over the National lines The
roads to Tampico also are Interrupt-
ei ed, making a detour by way of that
rapa port from tie- United States to this i
city Impossible
Zapata Expected to Surrender.
ifdl Ramos Martinez, who for several'
ftt month- C'lnii.irted ril -official ne-
jlil gotiatlons for peace between Mnriero
and Zapata, declared that Zapata
would surrender and co-operate with
Ca the central government.
Sonora Situation Grave.
According to the provisional seere
I ,,,r-' of Provisional President Huerta
IU iho situation In th- state of Sonora
III 1b grave Baudlts, he said, are oci
rurjnhoj ortions a the state and ,
many families In tht? aU of Hermosll-
! lo are abandoning their homes, fear
III lug an attack
V Governer Jose M. Maytorenfl has
abandoned the governorship of So
nora and his place has been taken '
jj bv Ignacla Pasquelra The retiring
governor declined to support the new
Al regime In Mexico City and Is organ
izing troops to sustain his position
101
1 SHOOTING
a CONFIRMED
Gib
, iff
Ambassador Sends Ofti-
U cial Word of Killing
JH of Emilio Madero
if! Washington, Feb 28. Official an
il nunncement of the killing of Emlllo
IJI Madero. brother of the former prce
H Ident of Mexico reported several
tlmea recently, was contained In a
dlepatch today trom AmTveeador Wll
rH : ou who reported Madero shot while
B leadini: a rebel force in the northers
jttH Tbit brings the death list of Made-
I ros in the recent Mexican troubles up
to three.
No confirmation has been received
of the reported death of Raoul Ma
dero. another brother.
Southern Mexico More Quiet.
Conditions in southern Mexico. Am
bassador Wilson states, seem rapidly
to be improving. The governor of
Yucatan, brother-in-law to former
' Vice President Suarez, is reported
'to have advised the Huerta govern
ment of his submission, as have the
governors of Tabasco. Oaxaca and
Campeche. A dispatch reporting
Maderista activities in southern So
nora says a hand Is gathering to
oppose (be Huerta government De
scribing the burning of lo bridges on
the Mexican Central railway north of
Torreon, the consul at Durango as
there is a rumor that Campa's rebel
band of 1200 shortly will lay down
their arms.
CALLS FOR
VOLUNTEERS
War Cry Summoning
Mexicans to Arms Be
ing Circulated in So
nora Douglas. Ariz., Feb. 28. "To arms,
loyal Mexicans. Show your patriot
ism and let your powder roar.-' is the
appeal on handbills entitled "The War
Cry."
The document is signed "The En
campment, Second Volunteers of the
.North.' and Is being circulated today
in northern Sonora and along the
American side of the border. De
serters from federal ranks are en
camped at Cenezas Springs, south
east of Acua Prita, Communication
has been restored below Douglas.
GOVERNOR
PURSUED
Train Bearing Maytore
na and Family Ditched
Troops After Them
Nogales, Ariz., Feb. 2S. A special
train bearing ex-Goveruor Maytorenfl
and family was wrecked yesterday
near MaKdalena. The regular train
arriving here early today did not
1 1 carry the refugee Sonora governor
J and his party.
It is said that Mavtorena aud his
famlK after the wreck escaped on
horbeback in an effort to reach the
border, but are pursued by troopB.
nn
BRITISH REPLY
IS SENT TO KNOX
Washington, Feb. 2?. The rejoin
der of the British government 'o the
last American note rcKardlns the
. Panama zone tolls question was de
livered today to Secretary Knox by
DfK 1
fecresse Your Income
$ By Careful Buying
100 Tour income razy '.e fiioJ, or it I
j hikv he mure n i re time tb'n an -
he o H'-r v.. may h;vo no control
Cpr llKH
tf. pi But there's on- way for every J
good housewife to increase It she
can buy well
1$ Thai dove not mean to buy
jir)' ti ; !" ' Leap merchandise
fo(ej is .jU'-n in er or
jjted y-arn from the pages of TUF!
STANDARD the right time to bay.
II
the right place to selext, and 'he
best quality of goods.
am this Information and much
more is giveu in TUB STANDARD
ever night All the values, even
If the priepp Mem Unflll, are on
hiph order, for onh the best mer
chants advertise In this paper.
Be sure that vou get THE
STANDARD and reaJ it thornuRh
ly night after night, and watch
your expense decreatie and our
income increase.
'Ambassador Rryce Though natural
ly of great interest to Secretary Knox
the will make no effort to cousidet
it, but will alow the negotiations on
the American side to he continued by
his successor in office.
It la understood that the British
note, after a repetition of the for
mer arcruments. in support of its orig
inal contentions, contains a flat pro
posal for arbitration of the Issue be
tween the two countries, according to
the provisions of the existing special
arbitration treat between the two
countries, which will expire In June.
The note was read to Secretary
Knox by Ambassador Brycc at the
secretary's office and a copy was left
with the secretary by direction of Sir
Edward Gra It is withheld from
publication for the present to afford
i Secretary Knox an opportunity to lay
'it before President Taft, but it has
been arranged that the note shall be
given out for publication in the Sun
day morning papers in this country
and the Monday morning papers in
Europe,
oo
MAY START A
FILIBUSTER
Permission Asked of
j Hunt to Allow Cavalry
to Pass Through State
Phoenix. Ariz.. Feb 2S. State of
, fietalfl saw prospects of a Mexican
filibuster today in a letter received
by Governor Hunt from .lohn S. Black
' of Montrose, Colo . who asked per
j mission for a troop of armed and
equipped cavalry to pass through
Arizona.
Black, who wrote on the stationarv
I of the district court at Montrose, said
1 that the cavalry was being recruited
, in eastern Utah and western Colo
' rado.
ILLINOIS WOMEN
WELL TRAINED
Chicago, Feb. 28. When the Illi
nois delegation of suffragists reach
Washington they hope to be able to
form in line gracefully, keep step, halt
at the proper moment and salute with
true military precision. A practice
drill was held at a down town the
ater yesterday for the purpose of per
fecting: these movements and It is re- j
ported be hold at least ope more drill,
before the start to the dental lomor-
row afternoon.
I More than 40 of the women partici
pated in tlie drill to the strains of the'
song "Equality," Miss Helena Bing
ham, composer of the song, having
charge of the music while a dancing
instructor directed them in the steps
A uroup of college girls from the
I universities of Illinois, Minnesota,
Wisconsin and Iowa were among those,
j who took part In the rehearsal
OCJ
DOMESTIC TROUBLE
ENDS IN SUICIDE
Des Moines. Feb 28. Thomas F
Plynn, a prominent capitalist, com
mitted suicide in his apartments here
early today His bodv was found in
a bathroom by the Janitor. Death was
caused by sas which hid been turned
on.
Flynn left note saying his domes
tic troubles had caused him to de
termine to end his life. His wife, for
! merlv of Fort Worth, Texas, recently
sued him for divorce, and last week
Telia McCoy, former Ties Moines tele
I phone girl, hut now of Seattle sued
I him for $5000, alleging breach of contract.
uo
PEARY STARTS
MEMORIAL FUND
New York. Feb. 28 Rear Admiral
Robert E. Peary, the discoverer of
the North Pole, heads a list of a few 1
subscribers who have started an
American branch of the Scott me
morial fund to commemorate the
death of Captain Robert P Scolt and
his associates in the Anarctic The
movement. It was explained today.
WOUld supplement the work in Ens-i
land, where $160,000 Is being raised
to relieve aptain Scott's estate of
the liabilities he incurred personally
for the expedition. Admiral Pearv has
j subscribed $100, and .losopb 11 Coate
j a similar amount.
FORGER GOUGES
OUT BOTH EYES
Portland. Ore. Feb 28. Arrested
for a series of small forgeries, A I
Helnn. founder and former president I
oi m loose leaf book manulacturiuE
company ot Milwaukee. goiiRed out!
both of his eyes in self punishment
"I do not believe in suicide.'" ex
I plained Helnn "1 want lo die a nal
j ural death But I shall never
I daylight again or forpe another check
ind I am more at peace than I bflVO
been for some time."
Heinn mutilated himself with a
small pen knife that had been over-
looked by the police who sean bed
i him
! ....
PEACE IS
IN SIGHT
Turkey's Offer to Con
clude Hostilities Cre
ates Optimism
London. Feb. US. A pronounced be.
! lief is prevalent in official circles here
that peace in the Balkans is immi
nent. Tewfik Pasha and Hakki Pa
sha, representing the Ottoman gov
ernment, paid successive visits to the
foreign office this afternoon, but noth
ing could be learned as to the nature
of the conferences.
Turkeys offer to conclude hostili
ties on the basis of the cession of
Adrianople lo Bulgaria has created
general optimism. Turkey, it is un
derstood, demands that her Irontirr
line shall be drawn from Mirlia on
the Black ?ea to Enos on the V Kean
sea if she gives up Adrianople, and
it Is believed that Bulgaria will raise
no objection to this proposal
In the evenl of peace beinr ar
ranged the main terms will be sign
ed on the scene of hostilities and ilv
details filled In afterwards by pleni
potentiaries in London.
oo
DECISION
IN DENVER
Legislature May Repeal
or Change Laws Initi
ated by Voters
Denver, Feb 28. The state su
preme court today rendered an opin
ion holding I hat the legislature could
i i c peal a law initiated and adopted
by the voters and could Insert in any
law a so-called 'savins clause,"
which would prevent its being re
ferred to the voters.
The decision was reudered in re
sponse to questions by the .--tate sen
ate, relative to the status of two
miners' eight-hour law6. One of
these laws, passed by the eighteenth
general assembly and referred to the
votfrs at the elftctiorj last November.
rd:fl heW repealed on Tan Initiated
law. both haUnLT been approved at the
election
No questions were submitted to the
court after the Introduction of a bill
similar to the eleht-ho-ir law passed
by the elchteenth general assembly
with a view to determining the possi
blllts of re-enacting the law at this
time with a clause which would pre
vent it being referred to the voters.
MINERS ARE
RESCUED
Three Men Entombed
For 58 Hours Without
Food or Water
Pottsville. Pa. Feb. 28 Weakened
b) hunger and benumbed by cold,
three miners who were entombed on
Wednesday in a colliery near Mahon
ey City, were rescued earlv todav
During the fifty-eight hours the!
men were imprisoned tho were with
out food or water Their clothing
was soaked with ic water and they
suffered great hardship
The waters of a creek broke
through the mine wall and caught fhe
men. Two were washed by the rush
ing water to a place of safety, but
th others were caught and imprisoned.
u vj
SHERWOOD GETS A
NOTE FROM WILSON
Washington. Feb. 28. Rcpresentn- J
live Sherwood of Ohio, recently wrote
President-elect Wilson suggesting
that the question of Philippine inde
pendence be put ahead of the tarifl
and currency legislation at the extra
session of congress
Today he received a reply from
Secretary Tumulty expressing the
president-elect's thanks for his "sug
gestion and courtesy."
oo
HONEYMOON TO
LAST FIVE YEARS
New York, Feb ?K A honeymoon i
in last for fne years is the plan of
Hubert G. A Hassler. aged 2d years,
and Mabel V. Broad ie 16 years old.
who were married at the bride's
home in New Brunswick, N. J. yes
terday. Hassler lu khaki and the bride In a
hiklnR dress came to New York ear
ly today to start on their long ram
ble from the city hall. Thev declared
thai they held a contract under which
the Majestic Athletic association of
Jackson, ftilsa., will pay each of them
15000 upon their return to the city
hall five years from todav with vouch
ers showing that Hassler had stuck
Btrlctl to a vegetable diet and his
wife to a meat diet throughout the
trip
They expect that the long test will
decide reasonably well the merits of
meat and vegetable food as a basis
for physical endurance. Proof that
they comply with the conditions im
posed will be furnished by the vouch
ers to be signed by witnesses wher
ever they eat. These will be pasted
in scrap books and forwarded to tho
athletic association at Jackson Tho
couple will not be allowed to sell any
thing or beg, according to the terms
of the contract.
uu
NAVAL BILL
IN SENATE
, All Items Stricken Out in
House Restored Big
Fight Expected
Washington, Feb. 28 All the prin
clpal items sincken from the naval
bill by the house, including the two
battleship provision, were restored
by the senate naval committee today,
with Senator Tillman the only oppo
I nenl
I The bill will be called up in the
senate tonight.
The committee made about L'1
j amendments, increasing the total by
j about $13,00i,000 If the two battle
I ships pass the senate a determined
I fight in the closing hours of congress
is expected when the bill goes to con
ference with the house.
uu
CASE TO BE
APPEALED
Attorneys for Convicted
Murderer Dorr to
Make Last Effort
Salem. Mass., Feb. 28 Attorneys
'For William R. Dorr of Stockton. Cal.,
wht was convicted yesterday of mur
dering George A Marsh of Lynn,
Mass, announced today that they
would appeal the case.
Dorr slept well last night and was
in good physical condition today.
nit
MARTINE NOT UP
FOR RE-ELECTION
New York, Feb. 28. "I will nor be
; a candidate for re-election for the
(leadership of the Democratic caucus
of the senate, said Senator Marline
I of New Jersey today He has held
j that position for two years.
This remark practically closes the
contest- between the so-called con
seivative and so-called progressive
winps of the Democratic party in the
senate. Senator Kern is candidate
j for the chairmanship ol the caucus
which . irties with it the honors and
responsibilities of the leadership of
the dominant parly in the senate It
Is understood no one will be nom
inated to oppose him.
TODAY IN
CONGRESS
Washington. Feb. '2S.
Senate. Passed resolution calling on secre
tary of the treasury for all corre
spondenpe relating to treasury order
No ". requiring customs receipts to
be deposited in national banks.
Senator Sheppard introduced a bill!
to prohibit change In size aud color
oi present paper money.
Approved several pension bills
House.
Voted to accept bust of Represents- i
live C'aunon for house office build
lug. Considered miscellaneous legisla
tion. -oo
RIGHT-OF-WAY FOR
PARADE GRANTED
Washington. Feb. 28. Woman suf
fragists, championed by rtepresenta-1
Live Taylor of Colorado, virtually won j
i he risht of an uninterrupted proces
sion March 3 when the house com
mittee on the District of Columbia
to.lay favorably reported a bill bar
ring street cars from PennsU ania
avenue between S and 6 o'clock next
Monday afternoon.
'V4k WEATHER FORECAST gH
a jB I I ' j THE INDICATIONS ARE THAT THE f'M
jhs SflVlP. WEATHER WILL BE FAIR TO- tSM
9 NIGHT AND SATURDAY; NOT rSOl
MUCH CHANGE IN TEMPERA- !r
TURE. l'lhM
i n ffl8vp
ntered as Second-la1 MattT at the Poatofflea, Ogden, Utah. 1
SUFFRAGISTS
AT CAPITAL
General Rosalie Jones
and Her Weary Army
, Given Great Reception
Washington, Feb 28. "General"
I Rosalie Jones and her suffrage "ar
my" marched triumphantly Into the
capital shortly before noon today,
through the capitol grounds and down
Pennsylvania avenue, with an i
of local enthusiasts; and citl.ens which
fairly choked the streets and delayed
traffic It was one of the most re- I
markable demonstrations ever seen i
hero
A presidential Inauguration could i
hardly have presented s more enthu
siastic spectacle than Pennsylvania I
avenue from the capitol to the treas
ury building after the plucky, dishev
eled band of suffrage pilgrims swung
wearily around the Peace monument
for the final stage of their io mile
march for the cause of equal fran
chise Incoming presidents have not re
ceived more clamorous applause than
did the line of brown clad women,
huddled in a little group, forced to
fight their way Ihrough veritable
walls of shouting humanity for more
than a mile of their historic "hike"
Police were powerless lo restrain
the crowds which overflowed from the
sidewalks and choked the loim thor
oughfare from the capitol to the suf
frage headquarters. So dense was the
mob of cheering men and women that
the march up Pennsylvania avenue
resolved itself Into a struggle to
make progress
To preent dissolution of their col
umn in the demonstration "General"
Rosalie Inoes and their tired com
rades locked arms and in two lines
clung together, moving only when
police could elear the way for a
short advance. In every block they
were halted repeatedly", the crowds
greeting them everywhere along the
line with tempestuous demonstration
Men and women alike braved the
horses' hoofs and chugging automo
biles of the suffrage army escort to
gr;sp the hands of the suffrage pil -'gt
ims Though no brass band herald
ed the survhors who seventeen days
ago left New York for the advance on
Washington, a bedlam of sound rent
the air from the moment the "hikers '
wete in night of the capitol nntfl they
were jammed into n struggling mass
o:' men. women, children and automo
biles and carriages before headquar
ters. Horns and Whistles Make Din.
Automobile horns and whistles kept
up a din accompanying the shouts of
the spectators Even the street grand
stands, erected for Inauguration day.
were jammed with people, despite the
eitorts of guards to keep back the
crowds.
Dense Mob Blocks Way.
When the treasury was reached so;
dense was the mob that the people
with great difficulty eleare.i a narrow!
pathway through which the marchers
could pass to the crowning glory of
their achievement at suffrage head- i
quarters. Here, as soon as she could
get her breath. "General ' tones,
lifted by stalwart attendants to an
automobile, addressed the crowd.
Shouting through a megaphone the,
message of equal suffrage and giving
thanks for the end of the long aud
hazardous trip of her army, she i
begged indulgence of the throng,,
promising to ' talk you to death" be
fore she left Washington
Elizabeth Eoley. "war horse" of the
suffrage army, and Miss Catherine
Burns also spoke shortly hut their
words were lost in the deafening:
cheers that echoed.
Marchers Taken to Hotel.
For twenty minutes the "hikers"
waited in the street until the police
could disperse the crowd and then
they were run into the offices of the
Buffrage workers, where they re
mained but a moment and were taken
t.j hotels for a brief rest before
luncheon The marchers were great
K relieved when informed of the re
Celpl of a telegram from the national
suffrage headquarters announcing re- ,
grel that there had been a misunder-j
Standing as to who would deliver the,
suffrage message to President Wil
son. "General" .Tones was assured that
her pile rims would be allowed to take
ihe message, providing a meeting
with the new president can he ob
tnined after the inauguration"
THINK WILSON MAY
CHANGE HIS MIND
Washington. Feb. 27 Members of
the fashionable Chevy Chase club,
whose invitation to President-elect
Wilson to accept honorary member
ship i herein was declined, today an
nounced in view or the circumstances
"there was nothing further to be done
so far as they were concerned."
It developed that Governor Wilson's
letter was read at a recent meeting
ct the board of governors of the club,
when it was decided that no action on
it was uecessary.
President Thomas Hyde of the or
ganization had contemplated calling
a special meeting of the club, hut I
members of the board deemed It un
necessary. So far as the club is con-
cerned. the matter will be allowed to l v'
"Wo thought Mr Wilson would en- gF' ;
joy being a member," said Mr Hyde,
"and therefore we extended him the- r I sv
courtesy, which would have included ' v
Mrs. Wilson and their daughters. Of It .' - r-
course the matter, is entirely Mr. !
Wilson's own business and we have
not thought of Interfering " f I
The offer of honorary membership J H
will remain open, according to club 11'
officials, who today expressed their jr . ' '
belief that the next President on ar- T- I
riving here would change his mind .
uu
BECKER IN I
INNER RING I
New York Police Officer
in Control of Tourist
Swindlers
Los Angeles, Cal. Feb. 28. Lieut.
Charles Becker, the New York police
officer sentenced to the death for
the murder of the gambler Herman
Rosenthal, was one of the inner ring
of promoters who controlled a swin
dling ring which operated here with
tourists as its prey
This information was given to Dis- 1
trict Attorney Fredericks today by
four Ios Angeles business men who
allowed their cupidity to induce them I
to enter a "wire tapping" scheme in
New Jersey, w inch cost them $20,-
These four, whose names were
withheld by the district attorney, wero 1
escorted from here to Hoboken some
time before the murder of Rosen-
thai. The game required no finesse ji
The swindlers simply told the four
business men they could clean up a
fortune with the aid of wire tappers. H
protected by Becker. The business jj
men bit and dropped $5000 each. Tho
swindlers paid their fares to New
oo ksiV
FAVORS ROOT I
AMENDMENT I
Wilson Makes Known
His Attitude on the
Canal Tolls Question
Washington. Feb 2S President
elect Wilson has made known to
Democratic senate leaders most,
closely in his confidence that he fa
vors the passage of Senator Root's
I amendment to the Panama canal bill,
to repeal the provision exempting
American coastwise ships from pay
! merit of tolls
11 I today 1 hat 'he new
president had made his position plain
lat"l to several Democratic senators.
It was the subject of remark because
Senator O'Gormau of New York, who
j has been regarded as more or less a
spokesman for Mr Wilson, is a sturdv
opponent of the Root amendment, and
a champion of free passage for Amer
ican ships.
There is no likelihood of anv action
on the Root repeal amendment during
the fow remaining days of the sixty
Becond congress Tt was recently ta-
bled in the senate Interoceanlc ca
nals committee, thus preenting the !
possibility of even being brought be
fore the senate on a minority report
7t is to be renewed at the next j
eongress. probably during the extra.
session j
. uu ,
DARROW BEING I
CROSS-EXAMINED
Tx)s Angeles. Feb. 28 Cross-examination
of Clarence Darrow was begun
today at his own trial on a charge
of Jury bribery.
W. T Ford, assistant district at
torney, began his Interrogation with
questions relating to the explosion In
the Los Angeles Times building Oc
tober 1, 1910. and ranged over the
entire McNamara case.
Objections from Earl Rogers, Har
row's chief counsel, who maintained
that narrow's oath as an attorney
presented him from answering manv
questions concerning any confidences
he may have had from the McXa
marae, frequently hulfed the proceeds
Ings.
oo
POLICE STOPS A
SIX-ROUND BOUT j
Grand Rapids. Mich.. Feb. 27. Po- H
lice intervention In the fourth round
of a scheduled ax round "go" here
tonight between Taek Redmond of I
Milwaukee and Johnny Cailan of
Youngslown was all that saved the
latter from a knockout. Six times In
the first three rounds the Youns
town lad took the count of nine and
quit once, claiming a foul.
HEAR PROFESSOR S. H. CLARK, "THF 1UFI TING POT" I
I OF CHICAGO, IN ZANGWILL'S PLAY A flIIj U111 1 W1 I
Tomorrow Evening, 8 p. m. WEBER ACADEMY Admission 50c I

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