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NEWS OF THE WORLD
SHORT TELEGRAPH ITEMS FROM
ALL PARTS OF THE GLOBE.
A Review of Happenings In Both
Eastern and Western Hemispheres
During the Past Week—National,
Historical, Political and Personal
John Brady, 22, unemployed waiter,
is uiiuer arrest in St. Louis and has
conic to having stabbed 14 women
slightly. He says he Just felt a de
■ire to cause pain to any woman.
Among the 188 members of the
class which graduated from the Unit
ed Status naval academy at Annapolis
last Monday, who shortly enter upon
their two years' service at sea before
receiving their commissions as en
signs, are an unusually large number
of bright young westerners.
President Loobet Saturday night
gave a farewell dinner at the Elysee
palace to the cabinet members and
their families, a number of personal
friends and the members of his staff.
Mrs. Edward Lett and her three
children were burned to death in a fire
which destroyed their home at Mis
souri Valley, lowa. The oldest child
was but 4 years of age.
Delegates from 42 states and the
District of Columbia are forming the
divorce congress at Washington this
Charles Raines, mayor of Milford,
111., and Gilbert Vennus, a politician
of Milford, are under arrest, charged
with enticing Myrtle Taylor, 16 years
old, into a room. Raines is also charg
ed with enticing Essie Chllds, 18 years
old. Both wore bound to await, action
of a grand jury. Raines gave bond
of $2000 and Vennus $MOO.
Rev. George G. Ware, who was re
cently convicted at Omaha of conspir
acy to defraud the government by il
legal land entries, has tendered his
resignation as pastor of St. John's
Episcopal church at Deadwood, S. D.,
and of Christ's church at Lead, and
has also sent to Bishop Hare at Sioux
Falls his resignation as a minister of
At a recent meeting of Irish mem
bers of parliament John E. Redmond
was reelected chairman of the Irish
Irving D. Smith, a wealthy resident
of South Dakota, is dead. His wealth
consisted of lands in that state and
lowa reported t« be valued at $1,
Negotiations between the Union Pa
cific railway and the St. Paul & Ta
coma Lumber company have been
closed whereby the Harrlman Inter
ests have acquired 17 acres of Tacoma
tidelands, forming an ideal Bite for
railroad terminals and having a front
age of 1500 feet on the bay and about
1400 feet on the Puyallup waterway.
The property is the highest priced land
on the tldeflats, and cost approximate
ly, $1,000,000, of which tho Union Pa
cific has paid a large amount in cash.
R. E. Strahorn, promoter of the
North Coast railway, who has return
ed to Spokane from an extended visit
east, says recent dispatches were
■wrong in quoting him as announcing
that contracts had been let to J. G.
White & Co. for building the road. He
declared also the announcement was
unauthorized that the line would be
built from Pasco to Spokane.
Horace G. MoKinley, the alleged
arch land fraud man wanted by the
government in the Oregon land oases.
is in Shanghai, China, in company
with a well known variety tress,
A petition asking for the expulsion
of Senator T. C. Platt of New York
from the senate, whiho had been filed
with the vice president, was laid be
fore the senate Monday.
The price of wool this season is
higher than ever before in Arizona.
The average prioe of that bought to
date has been 20 cents.
Miss Grace Thurston, oldest daught
er of former Senator Thurston of Ne
braska, is dead, aged 23 years.
Ten unknown victims of the Valen
cia were interred at Viotoriajlast Tues
day, alongside five others. The 15
graves are in a row, -*aoh numbered.
Superintendent Hussey of the provin
cial police has kept all information re
lating to the victims in the hope that
some may be identified.
Thomas W. Ashdin, Indian agent at
Bint&luta, Saska, who died at Victoria
recently was one of the first to join the
northwest mounted police and was
with Major Walsh when bitting Bull's
surrender was received iv the Riel re
The advisability of starting an inter
national movement for the relief of
distress and suffering in Japan was re
cently dioussed by the president and
his advis-ers at the cabinet meeting.
Recent advioes have indicated that
famine is prevalent in Japan and large
numbers of people are threatened with
Earthquake Near Rome.
Rome, Feb. 12.—An earthquake
shock lasting IS seconds caused seri
ous damage in Calabria Sunday,
especially at Cantanzaro and Monte
lon, the population of which places
became terror stricken and left their
houses and camped in the streets, not
withstanding the stormy weather pre
British In Distress In Tibet.
Reynolds* London weekly newspaper
says that the small British garrison
left In Tibet has been surrounded by
hostile troops, and that an expedition
tor their relief la necessary.
GREAT ALARM OVER GHINENEN
Uncle Sam Sending Soldiers to the
Far East for Emergency.
San Francisco, Feb. 10. —Major C.
J. Deval, general superintendent of the
transport service in San Francisco,
snares with other army officers the ap
prehension of trouble in the far east.
In an interview he said:
"The awakening of China is. here.
There were the same rumblings heard
previous to the late Boxer outbreak.
Every army officer expects trouble in
China. An army officer who has just
arrived here from Washington on his
way to China says that he knew the
war department had received grave
news from China, but was not making
The transport Meade is now on the
way to Manila loaded with troops. The
Warren and Crook lie here ready to go
into [commission at any time orders
from Washington) to get them ready.
BRYAN RESIGNS COLLEGE BOARD
Illinois College Wants Carnegie's Of
Jacksonville, Ill.'.Fel. 14.— William
.1. Bryan, writing from Hongkong, has
sent his resignation as trustee of Illin
ois college and at length declared that
he would not serve a school where the
board of trustees was in favor of ac
cepting funds from Carnegie or other
trustee magnate* who are attempting
to subsidize the colleges of America to
prevent teaching of economic truths.
The resignation was accepted.
"The issue," writes Mr. Bryan,
"seemes to me a vital one, and even if
Carnegie refuses, the same question
will likely arise if some other trust
magnate invites requests. Our college
can not be a college for the people and
at at the same time commend itself to
the commercial highwaymen who are
now subsidizing the colleges to prevent
the teaching of economic truths.
"It grieves me to have my alma ma
ter converted into an alley of plutoc
racy, but having done what I could to
prevent it, I have no other recourse
than to withdraw from its manage
ment. I regret that the action, if it
was to be taken, was not taken before
I gave my notes, for I regard the money
given as worse than wasted if the col
lege is to be under the shadow of a
LATE NEWS ITEMS.
The steam trawler Veronica belong
ing to Stavanger, Norway, has been
lost oft Lossiemouth, Engleshire, Soot
land, with a crew of 10.
The Rio Grande Souhtern round
house and two engines, together with
considerable other property in the
building, was destroyed by fire recent
ly. The loss is estimated at $100,000.
Japanese flsherme|n are the speoial
target at which the Cushman bill, to
pervent aliens from fishing in Alaskan
waters, is aimed.
The senate has cast its first ballot on
the ship subsidy bill, which was pass
ed by a vote of 38 to 27. All the votes
for the bill were by republicans sena
tors and five republican senators voted
with the democrats in opposition. They
were Burkett, Dolliver, La Follette,
Spooner and Warner.
A reign of terror exists > througout
It is stated that a plot to murder M.
Witte was frustrated by the police just
in time to save the life of the premier.
Thirteen alleged conspirators have been
President Roosevelt was among the
guests of Representative Long worth,
his prospective son in law, Thursday
night when the Ohio congressman
gave a farwell bachelor dinner. Secre
tary Taft was also in the party. The
dinner was given in the Longworth
home. Friday night the bachelor
friends of Miss Roosevelt entertained
at dinner in honor of the couple.
CONSULS ARE POORLY PAID.
J. W. Davidson Tells of Weakness in
the Diplomatic Service.
Opposition in congress to an im
proved consular service with perma
nent tenure of office has caused the
loss to the consular service of one
of its most efficient and experienced
officers by the resignation of James
W. Davidson, consul to Tntung, Man
churia, who after a service of nine
years retires because of his inability
to longer draw on his private income
to maintain the consulate.
Anti-Chinese Convention Called.
San Francisco. —The board of super
visors have adopted a resolution which
authorizes the mayor to call and ar
range for a convention to be held in
this city during the early part of May,
1906, of representatives from the var
ious cities and communities in the
states and territories west of the Rooky
mountains for the purpose of consider
ing the proposed legislation to repeal
the provisions of the Chinese exclusion
act. The convention will be called for
the purpose of obtaining the opinion
and an intelligent expression of senti
ment of the people of the aforesaid
states on the questions of Chinese im
Granite Cutters May Strike.
Quincy. Mass., Feb. 13.— gran
ite manufacturers, by a majority vote
decided to suspend work in the 120
shops represented in the association
on Tuesday. The lockout will direct
ly effect 1500 granite cutters.
Aurora, 111.. Feb. 13—The Stolp
woolen mill and the factory of the
New Mover Wrapper company has
been destroyed by fire. Lorn $125,000.
ALLEGED PLAN AFOOT TO JOIN
FOUR GREAT SYSTEMS.
St. Paul Papers Predict Greatest Rail
road Deal Ever Known—N. P. and
C. M. & St. P., and G. N. and Bur
lington Into Two Great Transcon
tinental Lines—Keep Harriman Out.
Last Sunday's St. Paul papers dis
close that the most gigantic transcon
tinental railroad deal ever known is
being formulated. It means the con
solidation of the Northern Pacific and
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
and the Great Northern and Burling
ton into two great transcontinental
lines. It also means the shutting out
of the Harriman interests on the Pa
cific coast. It also means a desperate
tight between the four lines mention
ed and the Harriman lines. As dis
closed today by an authority of un
questioned integrity, the situation is
The undertaking involves two sep
arate transaction!. They have been
in the minds of the promoters for sev
eral years. The proposal means two
of the greatest railroad systems in the
The Great Northern is one. Its
$12<»,000.000 iron ore lease and the
sale of rights to its own and Burling
ton stockholders, amounting to $50,
--000,000 more, will cement these two
roads into one vast double track sys
tem to the coast.
The Northern Pacific is the other.
Its stockholders may easily devote
$100.1100,(100 toward the purchase of
stock in the Chicago. Milwaukee &
St. Paul, extending to the Pacific coast
and practically paralleling the North
ern Pacific. The Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul will find it more conven
ient at points along the route to use
the Northern Pacific tracks. Indeed,
conferences have already been held
between the officials to this end.
A railroad attorney, whose business
brings him in touch with the financial
end of all these roads, declares that
affairs are so shaping that one can
reach no other conclusion, and he pre
dicts that within two years at least
and possibly sooner the four roads
mentioned will have become tw» great
transcontinental linos by a process
worked out by James J. Hill.
all butte mines
Butte, Mont., Feb. 14.—Arthme*J.
Carson, representing Thomas F. Cole
of iHiluth, has taken possession of all
mines and mining properties of Augus
tus Heinze and the United Copper
company in Silver Bow county which
have been in oontrovesry or litigation
with the Amalgamated Copper com
This means that peace has come to
the warring copper mining interests of
The transaction involves property
valued at many millions of dollars. No
intimation is given out as to the terms
of the deal. It is only known that
Heinze has sold all his interests in Sil
ver Bow county and that he has been
completely eliminated from the cop
per mining operations of this district.
His properties have been acquired by
interests friendly to the Amalgamated
Copper company, and it is understood
that the development of the properties
transferred will bo pushed with all
MEXICO CITY TO CLEAN HOUSE.
Health Authorities Start Extraordi
nary Campaign on Filth.
Mexico City.—The board of health
having secured the necessary authori
sation from high officials, will at once
eater upon its work of making a cam
paign against unsanitary conditions.
Householders must keep their prem
ises clean, and landlords must increase
the supply of water in teneitent
houses. Bathhouses will be built at
all police stations in the city. Per
sist, .nt hoggarß will be banished from
the city. In the city the clothing of
the very poor will be burned and tbey
will be provided with new raiment.
The congested population in the te»e
nients will be dispossessed and inspec
tors of health boards Will be vestad
with extraordinary power.
The recrudescence of the fevers
among the lower classes, due to bid
housing and improper food and per
sonal filthiness. has caused the decil
ed stand to be taken by the authori
Heavy Guards Put on.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 14.—Persistant
rumors that the revolutionary party is
massing have caused the government
officials to adopt precautionary mea»
ares. Fearing an attack, all the main
approaches to the capital are heavily
guarded by artillery. Guns are beinf
held in xeadiness to resist any attempt
ed assaalt on the palace.
Want Squadron on Pacific.
A strong effort will be made by the
Seattle chamber of commerce to se
cure the establishment of a Pacific
coast battleship Rquadron. It is pro
posed to secure the assistance of the
California delegation to congress to
work in unison with the Washington
delegation for the project.
Bomb Outrages Continue.
St. Petersburg, Feb. 13.—Bomb out
rages continue in the city.
Hoquiam la preparing to organize
a "Boosters" Club."
Half a million fruit trees will be
planted in the Sunnyside district this
Unprincipled white men at Chelan
and at Lakeside continue to furnish
Indians with liquor.
The Stetson-Post Mill. company's
six acre mill site at Seattle was sold
recently for $900,000.
John U. Hofstetter, for 40 years one
of the foremost citizens of Stevens
county, died recently. He was 75
With an Initial membership of 50,
lodff6 No. 47 of the Theatrical Me
chanical association was organized at
Spokane last week.
The committee on subscribers for
the Tekoa commercial club has secur
ed 60 names on the list, which is suf
ficient to insure success.
Ed Erickson and another man are
under arrest in Seattle suspected of
holding up the Great Northern train
recently near Ballard.
The recent annual bean bake, en
tertainment and ball by the Q. A. R.
post and Woman's Relief corps at
Pullman was a success.
J. F. Boise, who lives near Ellens
bnrg on the Cariboo in the northern
part of the valley, reports finding a
nice flow of oil on his place.
There were three daring holdups in
Tacoma Saturday night, all the work
of a lone highwayman, and it was evi
dently the same individual in each
Jay P. Graves of Spokane has a new
llmosine automobile, costing about
$4000. It is classed as the finest ma
chine in the state. It is fitted with a
closed body and electric lights.
The safe in the postofflce in the
East Spokane grocery was blown open
with nitroglycerine Sunday morning.
The men secured $70 and $300 worth
of stamps in small denominations.
The Spokane Central Labor council
was formed Sunday at a meeting of
delegates from 23 unions. The new
central body will take out a charter
from the American Federation of La
It is learned on absolutely reliable
authority that the Union Pacific will
build to Tacoma and, as announced
several wees ago, it will be the first
of the transcontinental lines to reach
At a meeting of the Cashmere Fruit
Growers' association it was unani
mously agreed to join the fruit grow
ers' union now being formed to em
brace every fruit producing district in
The lid went down tight in Walla
Walla at 12 o'clock Saturday night.
Every business place in the city was
closed excepting hotels, restaurants,
livery stables, drug stores and under
taking parlors, which are exempt un
der the law.
The Law Enforcement league of
Spokane are demanding that all forms
of business be closed on Sundays ex
cepting the four classes exempted by
the city and state law.s governing Sun
day closing. The busineases exempt
are drug stores, undertakers, hotels
and livery stables.
L. F. Parker, who was employed on
the new packing house near Fort Wal
la Walla, was recently found dead be
side the fence west of the fort. A
revolver at his side with one chamber
empty and a bullet wound in the right
side of the head told the sad story of
a suicide. No cause can be assigned
for the act.
W. A. Nicholls, a Spokane man,
makes the announcement that money
has been raised and the delivery of
steel begun for the construction of
the Big Bend Transit company. Ihe
proposed road will run from Spokane
to Davenport. From Davenport two
lines will be built. One line will run
to the mouth of the Spokane river
and the other to Ritzville.
Sailors on the French bark Admiral
Courbet, lying in Port Townsend. mu
tinied Saturday and, forcibly taking a
boat, pulled ashore, declaring that
they would not proceed to sea in the
vessel, owing to her lightened condi
tion. N. W. O'Rear of Port Townsend.
who arrived in the city today, said that
the sailors were afraid to go to sea
with the vessel in light ballast.
The Chelan Transfer company has
been awarded the contract for carry
ing mail from Chelan Falls to Chelan
and Lake side beginning July 1. This
company has the present contract.
Mayor Amos Edmunds has been
awarded the contract for carrying the
mails on Lake Chelan from the foot
of the lake to Stehekin and intermedi
Sentences aggregating 52 years were
pronounced Saturday by Judge Rigg
at North Yakima upon four prisoners.
Joseph Whitely, colored, was given a
20 year sentence for manslaughter;
Joseph Reed, 14 years for assault to
commit robbery; Joseph Anderson,
colored, 14 years for burglary, and
Edward Mitchell, colored, four years
for burglary. Robert Small, 17 years
old, convicted of horse stealing, was
sentenced to the reform school, as was
Stouter, colored, aged 12, who drew
a knife and attempted to stab Super
intendent Selleck of the public schools
when he had reprimanded the negro
lad for misconduct.
Gift of King of Italy.
Of rare value and beauty is the gift
of the king of Italy to Miss Roosevelt
upon the occasion of her marriage. It
is a table of Italian mosaic work,
showing designs from Italian cities
and towns. The table was made in
Florence, and was personally selected
by the king.
Great Britain Imports 1900,000,000 of
farm products In a year.
KISS ROOSEVELT BECOMES MRS.
LONGWORTH AT HIGH NOON.
Episcopal Bishop Satterlee Will Per
form Ceremony in East Room of
White House—Will Be No Brides
maid—T. N. Perkins of Boston, Best
Man—Ushers Are Prominent.
Washington. Feb. 12.—The wedding
of Miss Alice l^ee Roosevelt, daughter
of the president, to Representative
Longworth will take place at the
While House at noon on Saturday,
February 17. The ceremony, which
will be performed in the historic east
room, will be solemnized by the Right
Rey. Henry Satterlee. Protestant
Episcopal bishop of Washington.
Thero will be no bridesmaid. The
groom's best man will be Thomas Nel
son Perkins of Boston, a classmate
and long time friend. Three of Mr.
Longworth's classmates—B. A. Wall
ingfonl, Jr.. of Cincinnati, who mar
ried Mr. Ix>ngworth's oldest sister;
Larz Anderson of Washington, great
grandson of Nicholas Ixingworth, the
founder of the Longworth family for
tune; Viscount Charles De Chambrun,
brother of Count Adelbert de Cham
brun, who married the groom's young
est sister —and Theodore Roosevelt,
Jr.. the oldest son of the president,
will be the ushers.
' One thousand invitations to the wed
ding have been issued. Those invited,
exclusive of the wedding party, in
The members of the cabinet and
their wives; former members of the
cabinet who are now in the United
States senate and their wives; the jus
tices of the United States supreme
court and their wives; the official
members of the party which accom
panied Secretary Taft to the orient;
the New York delegation in congress
and the Ohio delegation in congress.
Later in the afternoon Mr. Longworth
and his bride will leave Washington
on a trip to Florida, traveling in a
special car. After the adjournment of
congress they expect to make a trip
The senate and house will adjourn
Saturday on account of the wedding.
BURNED TO DEATH
Portland, Ore., Feb. 13.—At least
fix persons lost their lives in a fire
which swept a bnsy little commercial
district at the east end of the Morri
son street steel bridge,which spans the
Willamette tiver, at an early hoar
MOnday morning. Ten or more persons
were seriously injured, and were re
moed to hospitals or to the homes of
The dead: Nathaniel P. Young,
aged 38, watchman for East Side
Transfer company and for the Davis
Eddie Dailey, a young boy.
Two unrecognizable bodies. One
may be a woman.
Many firemen had narrow escapes
The distriot burned is partly built
over a sink and as the planking along
the sidewalks burned the positions of
the firemen became precarious.
In endeavoring to save some of the
lodgers from the rooming house over
the Mount Hood saloon two fireman
were overcome by smoke and were sav
ed from death by their comrades.
The wooden surface of the Morri
son street steel bridge and its ap
proaches on the east side were badly
burned for several hunderd feet.
Twenty-two horses, property of the
East Side Transfer company, were de
stroyed in the fire.
The fire started in the Mount Hood
saloon, it is said,and rapidly consumed
that place and the lodging house above
it, in which a majority of those killed
and injured were stopping.
Four known dead, 11 persons serious
ly injured, some perhaps fatally, and
a financial loss of $50,000 briefly sum
marizes the result of the fire.
Watchman Young's death was one
of the thrilling spectacles of the fire.
He had made several trips into the
transfer company's stable endeavoring
to save horses, when he was out off by
the flames. He made his way to one of
the upper windows, which he broke.
Looking out, he waved his hands to
the crowd below and cried: "Uoodby,
boys, I can't get out this time," and
fell back into the flames.
CHICAGO TRAIN HITS TROLLEY.
Two Die and Twelve Others Are In
Chicago.—Two persons were killed
and 12 others injured Sunday night
when a Pennsylvania passenger train
struck a crowded street car at One
Hundred and Sixth street, South Chi
cago. The street car was wrecked and
the engine and first coach of the pas
senger train left the tracks. The train
was a theater train bound for East
Chicago, Ind., leaving Chicago at 11:34
p. m. It was traveling at the rate of
20 miles an hour when the collision
James Wilton Shot.
James Wilson, while at Granite
Creek, on Lake Pend d'Oreille, Sun
day, accidentally shot himself In the
leg with a .44 ride. The wound i»
— — "^
SEND TRAINS O'ER GULF.
Flagler, Florida Millionaire, to p.
Cars to Cuba. ~
Mobile, Ala.—W. H. Flagler »
Florida millionaire, is pushing to «T
pletion a remarkable railroad ent*
prise. He plans to send fully, equi DD '"
trains across the gulf of Mexico
It is planned to have trains tak P vi
steamer at Key West and proceedMl
the nearest point on the east coast of
Cuba-Point Demaysi. very i lkp s
which is within 24 hours of Key 3
If railroad connections there could Ii
be obtained Flagler would build a nZ
through Cuba to a point where traffl!
arrangements could be made. '
Boats are to be constructed with to •
usual breadth to resist the rollin* of
the gulf of Mexico. 8 of
WILL SOON SING IN SPOKANE.
Some of the Brilliant Prima Donnas,
Tenors, Baritones and Bassos With
the Celebrated Savage English
Grand Opera Company.
Mr. Henry W. Savage will introduce
to Spokane music lovers a host of
glorious voiced songbirds when his cel
ebrated organization appears for its
first season of grand opera in English
at the Spokane theatre, for four per
formances, beginning Thursday, Feb
Four different masterpieces are to
be given, and each will have its special
Among the many artists to be heard
will be the silver-voiced Gertrude Ren-
Dyson, who has scored a series of tri
umphs in the east in leading drama
tic soprano roles; dramatic Rita New
man, whose thrilling contralto is well
known in the west; William Wegener,
whose magnificent tenor will be heard
in "Lohengrin" and "Tannhauser;"
Joseph F. Sheehan, with his golden
high notes- for "Rlgoletto" and "La
Boheme;" artistic Winfred Goft,
whose resonant baritone will be in the
same casts with Mr. Sheehan; Arthur
Deane, for "Telramund" and "Wol
fram;" and Thomas Richards for an
other series of baritone roles.
Margaret Crawford, the contralto
who has been singing in German op
era in Weisbaden and elsewhere, will
be heard in the roles of the vindictive
Ortrud and enticing Venus; and Flor
ence Easton's brilliant coloratura so
prano promises a rare treat.
Tenor Francis Maclennan, Ottlejr
Cranston and Robert Kent Parker,
bassos, and Harrison W. Bennett, th«
basso cantante, are also notable addi
The orchestra of fifty musicians will
be under the alternate' direction of
conductor Elliott Schenck, the Cheva
lier N. B. Emanuel, and Signor Eu
"Lohengrin" will open the opera tea
tival on Thursday night, Feb. 22. On
Friday evening, "Rigoletto" will be
presented. 'Tannhauser" will be the
Saturday matinee bill, while "Faust"
will close the season Saturday night,
The season ticket sale opens Thurs
day, Feb. 15, the regular sale begin
ning Feb. 19.
Excursion rates on all railroads.
Write Joseph Petrich, Manager Spo
kane Theater, for reserved seats.
GOOD SHOWS AT SPOKANE.
Bookings at the Spokane Theater for
the Next Two Months.
The bookings at the Spokane the
ater for February and March are a»
February 18, Madame Frankenfield
February 19, Max Dick concert.
February 20 and 21, "Imperial Bur
February 22, 23 and 24, English
February 25, Pauline Hall.
February 28 and March 1, Nance
March 2 and 3, "Little Johnnie
March 4, "Yon Yonson."
March 5, "Woodland."
March 6 and 7, W. H. West's min
March 8, 9 and 10, Riley & Wood"
March 11, "Piff. Paff, Pouff."
March 13 and 14, "Miss New Yorl
March 16, high school concert.
March 18 and 19, "Way Down East."
March 20 and 21, Empire Burle*
March 22 and 23, Paul Gilmore.
March 24, Madame Gadskl.
March 27 and 28, burlesque.
March 31, "Ollie" Mack.
Out of town people can have *•"
reserved for any show in any P** 1
of the theater by sending remittee*
to Joseph Petrich, manager.
Closely following the terminal 011
of the grand opera session, Spok*
will be given four of the best 1*
ductions of the season. Sunday «Ten'
ing, February 25, comes the fam° ul
Pauline Hall. Nance O'Neil, in t*«
of her famous plays, will be the "''
fering on February 28 and March *
"Little Johnny Jones" will be ther»
March 2 and 3 and Henry W. St
age's "Woodland" is booked for
MlWay Down Eatt."
'"Way Down East," the perenni»j
rural play which has made fortnn»
for William A. Brady, is to return n»
month for a brief engagement at t»