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TOPEKA STATE JOTTHSTAIU SATTTBBAY EVENTING, NOVEMBER 10, 1000.
5 or-"-! 7 : t. STOVES. 1 No. 20 Round Oak (Beckwith). 6 Hard Coal Stoves, $3.50 to $7.00. I Garland Steel Range, used 3 months Z-hoIe Monkey Stoves, $2.00 and up. New Oven, $2.00. 1 Oil Heater a beauty. 2 Oil Heaters good. 6 Airtight Wood Heaters. 3 Wood Box Heaters. 50 Good Second-Hand Cook Stoves. Will save you money on any Stove in the hovsc The only First-class Second Hand Store ia the city where you can bay everything under one roof. We have three floors. Come in and Bee us. J. W. JONES & SON 320 Kansas Avenue. 'PHONE 707, A Skin of Beauty Is a Joy Forever. DR. T. FELIX OOL'RALD'S ORIENTAL CREAM, or MAOICIAL BEALTIFIER. R.anove iau. Pimplr. Free.-. J zfc- Molh Paubi. KMfi aud tjicia 5 '-Sl dies, and etery blemish ua a SL1t bean'T. and deSB k5f7i Si ffrt.sioodthe teof8-l ; i , ff-ivears. and la so S .3 JT f t' fcar:iileiiwetit SS 3 Xa t Jo? to be sure ltis pro p- f 3 I f I erly mat!. Accent 2? Ih I no counrerteil of cc Nf? iltnllar name. Dr. JyJ 1 A. Savr eaM ro . 57 I rax: ladies will us IS JftXj? lrm.ire'Lii,njrnd I X f -troar ram' I I 5 V as t&f iaT barin- X. ful of iK Skin prep arations." For sai oy til Drurelfts aiui Fanoy oooda in the TniTeJ S:ts, taijaa and Kurope. FERO- T. HOPKINS. Prop r. 37 Grsat Jones St. N. Y. The Largest Stock The Best Workmanship The Closest Price B. F. ABMEYER & CO. Fashionable Tailors, 623 SA17SAS' AVE27UIL Successors to X GAYLORD & BARCLAY. Telephone 893. MONEY TO LOAN. J Monthly payments. Loii or Shiri Time. Privilege to n.i.r. Capitol UMmg and Loaa km:,'n 534 rvA.NAi AVE. Sest and Health to Motlier and Child MRS. WIN-SLOWS SOOTH'VO STPr has been used fcr over FIFTY tfj BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS for elr CHILDREN WHILS IETHI " wfrK CHILD. SOFTKNS the GUMS 1 ALLAyI ail PAIN. CURES WIND COLIC and la the best remedy for DIaP.RHoe Sril by Drupffists In .very pa-t of the "world Be sxiT to ask for "Mrs. Wlnslow's S-otr ing Pyrup" and take do ether kind. T,aa, ty-flv. cents a bottla v;." ,'' tin 1 - t i i ' -" ' VxP'- lii lit fjiff ffilfif&tl I fit ttiifi Iffia i wr MfMfftHU VMfv 1 J TO CHLSH AGUINALDO. Every Effort Will Be Made by Mao Arthur With 70,000 Men. New York. Nov. in. Major General MaoAnhur. says a WashinRtcm special to the Herald, will personally direct the vigorous military operations to be di rected ajrairiKt the Filipino insurgents. Major General J. C. Bates will proljably be assigned to duty in Manila as the executive head of the military g-overn-ment in the Philippines during the ab sence in the field of General Mac Arthur. General MacArthuf has clearly Indi cated that as soon as the rainy season shall have ended he will take personal command of the troops. . This action has received the emphatic approval of the president. Plans of the war department commu nicated to General MacArthur for sup pressing the rebellion contemplate the division of Luzon into districts and the mobilization of sufficient troops In those districts to effectually shatter any in surgent forces that may be operating therein. General MacArthui is apparently con fident that he will find large bodies of insurgents, and is laying his plans to catch them between cross-fires. The detaJla of the operations must neces sarily be left to. him, but the authorities have clearly indicated that the insur rection must be crushed during the dry season. In army circles the eujargrestion is made that it mfRht be advantageous to offer a reward f'f the apprehension of Agxiiri aldo. Officers are convinced that his capture would have an important effect in bringing about an end to the Insur rection. Aeuinalio would, if alive, be a burden upon the hands of the adminis tration, and while the authorities do not wish his dafh. it is conceded that if he shrnald be killed during the forthcoming operations the situation in the islands would be materialy simplified A Washington special to the Times says: The sharp campaign now about to be gin will show whether it will be nec essary for the president and the secre tary of war to ask congress to increase the regular army. If in the Philippines General MacArthur can Buppress the re bellion bef.re the volunteers come home and restore order In the archipelago, there will nr-t b- the need for a large in crease. p.efore the congressional session is verv far advanced the campaign should be far enough along to shed some light on this question. If an army of nearly 70.r00 men prosecuting the most vigorous campaign cannot overcome the Filipinos, the administration will have a strong case when it asks congress for an increase of the army. It will be able to put the request on the ground of ab solute necessity. ESCAPED HIS NURSES. New York Man Found Unconscious Dies in the Hospital. New York, Nov. 10. While his family and the police were searching the city fi.T him John Lynch, a wealthy retired diamond merchant, whose wife keeps a jewelry surre rm Fifth avenue, died un identified in liellevue hospital Mr. Lynch was 75 years old. He had been an invalid for several years and was kept under close surveillance by two trained nuises. The old man slipped out of the house yesterday and was later found unconscious in the street half a mile from his home. There was nothing found on him by which he could be iden tified and he was taken to a hospital, where he died without recovering con sciousness. The body was identified last night at the morgue by one of the old man's sons. His death is said to have been due to the infirmities of old age. TO HONOR MASLET. Augusta, Maine, Citizens Will Jubi late Monday Ifight- New York, Nov. 10. Joseph H. Man ly. of the Republican national com mittee, will be honored by his townsmen in. Augusta. Maini. on Monday night, when he reiirlws there. He will be met at the station by a citizens' committee and escorted to his home or a hall, and there will 1 fireworks, music and speak ing. Mr. Maniey wiil leave here this afternoon far Boston and spend Sunday there, goir.g- to Augusta on Monday af ternoon. Senator Scott will leave this city for Washington and on Monday or Tuesday he wiil g.i to his home in Wheeling. W. Va. On Thursday he will start for Colo rado on a business trip. Weaky BiakStatsaasat. New York, Nov. 10. The weekly state ment of averages of the associated banks shows: Loans $7,SV.mi, de creased JS.67S.X0O: deposits J21.rt9l.soo. decreased I10.6S.1.400; circulation $30,075, 7W. decreased Jt2.100.000; legal tenders J".5.122.3H. decreased J2.22st.eO0: specie J15.i-6.700. decreased Jl.TS6.4t0; total re serve J212.379.OO0, decreased J4.015.2O0; reserve required $207. 772. 50, decreased S2.670.SSO: surplus reserve J4.606.050, de creased Jl,3i4.350. j Honey's Boys appear again at thr ! First Cor-:-r?gf.ti'na! church. Wed-.es i rtay evening, Nov. 14. lie sure to hear ' them. Continued from Page Nine. , The Marquette club gave its second dance of the series at Hudson's hall Fri day evening.The party was a very pleas ant one and was enjoved by Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Whitton. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Webb. Mr. and Mrs.Frederiek Fruer. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Nichols, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Crane, Mr. and Mra David Palmer, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cole, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Murphy, Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Ksterlv, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wear, Mr. ana Mrs. Frank Edson, Mr. and Mrs. Wal ter Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Histed. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Eastman, Mr, and Mrs. A. R. Lingafelt, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Gault, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Parr, Mrs. John Green, Miss Mabel Quigley, Miss Alice Prescott, Miss Mueller, Miss OIHe O'Brien, Mr. J. E. Weaver, Mr. Ben Alt ers, Mr. A.'F. Sherman, Mr. Fred Gillett, and Mr. Charles B. Wilmarth. At Martin's Hill. - A small crowd of young people went to Martin's Hill Thursday evening where they enjoyed an Informal oyster supper. A big camp fire was built and all sorts of dainties cooked. In the party were: Miss Jean Frost, Miss Emma Dennis, Miss Dora Furman, Miss Lillian Valentine, Miss Mabel Quigley, Miss Ida Stagg, Miss Helen Otis. Mr. Charles Elliott. Mr. Horace Macfenan, Mr. Frank Peacock, Mr. Ed .ward Dennis, Mr. T. Fletcher Dennis, Mr. Earl Case and Mr. John Abrahams. A Class Party. The young ladles of the sub-junior class of the high school entertained their young men friends very pleasantly Fri day evening at the home of Miss Rose Dailey. there was a large number of guests present and the evening was a morry one. The parlors and stairs were prettily hung with bunting in the class colors and yellow and white chrysanthe mums were used in profusion. Miss Mar garet Johnston, Mr. Edgar May, Mr. Luther Tillotson, Mr. Charles Steinberg, Mr. I3aac Barnum and Mr. James Mc Clure carried off the prizes in the dif ferent games played. There were about 40 of the high school students present and the young ladies who entertained them proved themselves to be capable and entertaining hostesses. Notes and Personal Mention. Mrs. C. E. Munn will be at home to her friends on Wednesdays during the season at the Hotel Throop, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kellam of At lanta. Ga., are spending a few days in the city with Mrs. T. J. Kellam. Mrs. W. H. Eastman will entertain the Monday club Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Armin A. Weiskireh of Potwin are entertaining their niece. Miss Florence Harris, of St. Louis. Mr. and Mrs. D. Lv Potter of Altooha, Pa., will arrive in Topeka Monday even ing fer a few days' visit with their nieces, Mrs. Addle Herberg and Mrs. R. S. Statler. Mr. Potter Is the editor of the Altoona Times. Mrs. C. M. Atwood has returned to her home in Kansas City. Mrs. H. S. Hogeboom and daughter Helen are spending the day in oska loosa. Mrs. Kale who has been spending the past month in Topeka with Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Kale has returned to her home in Salem, Ohio. Master Frederick Bonebrake of Osage City Is visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. P. I. Bonebrake, for a few days. John Harrison Is In the city to re main over Sunday with his parents. Miss Oiive Gundry is up from K. TJ. to attend the football game and is the guest of Miss Berenice Fuller. Mra McClellan, Mrs. Lane, Mrs. Moss, Miss Ada Moss. Miss Nelson and Miss O'Hare of St. Marys are shopping In To peka today. Miss Jeannette Ware is up from the university to spend Sunday. Mrs. Eugene Hagan haa returned from Oklahoma. Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Ritchie and Mrs. Welch will leave Sunday for their home in Pueblo after a short visit In the city with Dr. and Mrs. C. B. Reed. Mrs. S. A. Miller and two children of Bloomington, 111., are in the city visit ing Mrs. Miller's sister, Dr. Sarah J. M. Kline, at 1618 West Sixth avenue. The W. T. K. club will meet Tuesday afternoon, November 13, at the home of Mrs. Chaney, at 1132 North Harrison street. Mr. and Mrs. William Simpson spent a short time in the city with Mrs. Fred Oliver, en route to their home in Los Angeles. W. T. "Watson, of Hutchinson, is spending a few days in Topeka. Miss Jane Isenhower was in Waka msa Friday to attend the celebration of the twenty-fifth wedding1 anniversary of her sister. Mr. John R. Dunham, of Clinton, Iowa, spent Friday in Topeka with his brother-in-law, Mr. J. M. Miner. W. R. Walker, of Emporia, spent Wednesday in Topeka. The Owl High-five club met Thursday wpnin? at the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Mtddaugh, in Phorey. The mem bers met at the home of Mr. and Mr. James Portr and all went over in a hav-rack. The prizes were won by Miss Ella Jack and Mr. Frank Loud. The next meeting will be in two weeks at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Loud. Mrs. O. O. Tunnel!, of Chicawo. will arrive In Topeka Monday to visit her mother, Mrs. Baura, and her sister, Mrs. E. E. Roudetrush. Mr. J. McK. Millet and daughter Ger trude have returned from a visit in Chi cago. ' Mr. and Mm John Kelly, of Texar kana. have issued invitations for the marriage of their sister. Miss Mary Brier, and Mr. Archibald Patterson M orison o Chicago, formerly of To peka. which will take place Thursday, Ncvember 22. Mrs. H. B. Sf Hlrnan "has left for a visit in Argentine and Chicago. The Ralston Health club w!1! meet next Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Kimball, at 101G Pcik street. A full attendance is de si red. Engraved wedding invitations ane" cards. Adams Bros.. 711 Kansas avenue Stop-Ovsr at H-agara Fallf. P'Tiif'r from the West hold! as tickets re:arMnrr to New York or Phila delphia via the Lehigh Valley Ratiroa-' wiil be allowed sup-over at UlagjCn Falls, without eitra charge. flO filOBE WOLF SCALPS Supreme Court Decided That the Law Is Invalid. The supreme court has held that the legislative act legalizing unpaid Wallace county warrants issued by the commissi oners to pay bounties on woif scalps is void, because the curative act is void, being an encroachment of leg islative upon judicial power. A controversy arose In Atchison county crver the appointment of a mar shal for the city court, J. w. Start- was named by the governor for two years twenty-six days before the time speci fied for the election of such marshal. Start refused to vacate, holding that his commission for two years entitled Mm to hold the remainder of the term. despite the fact that his successor was uuly elected in conformity with the law. The supreme court ousts Starr. In the nomination contests ovei sen- atorships the court holds that decisions uy the state election board, composed of the auditor, attorney eenoral ami aw- re'tary of state, are final unless fraud is shown. This is the opinion of the court written following the announcement of the decision in the Cerroll-McKnight and Milier-tiponable cases. The court, announced the following opinions: CHIEF JUSTICE DOSTER. Horace M. Jackson vs. Chas. H. King et al. Error from court of appeals, northern department. Reversed. J. H. Farnsworth vs. Rodney D. Clarke. Error from McPherson. county. Reversed. JUSTICE JOHNSTON. Southern Kansas Railway Co. vs. Saml. J. Sharpless et aL Error from Sumner county. Modified. S. E. Chadsey, administrator, etc., vs. Mary Condley. Error from Cherokee county. Reversed. Annie Service et al. vs. Farmingtom 8aving3 bank. Error from Cowley county. Affirmed. Annie Service et al vs. Farmington Savings bank. Error from Cowley county. Affirmed. In re C. C. Corura and W. O. Robin son. Original proceeding lni habeas corpus. Petitioners remanded. JUSTICE SMITH. Oscar Felix vs. Board of County Com missioners of Wallace county. Error from Saline county. Affirmed. Jacob W. Starr vs. John Flynn. Error' from Atchison county. Affirmed, State of Kansas vs. E. E. Beaty. Ap peal" from Finney county. Reversed. State of Kansas vs. Elden Everett. Appeal from Geary county. Affirmed. M. G. Miller vs. Geo. A. Clark. Orig inal proceeding in mandamus. Writ denied. PER CURIAM. I. S. Brundege vs. C. R. I. A P. RIy. Co. Error from Dickinsora county. Dis missed. Lee Clarlt vs. Monroe D. Herrlngton. Error from Labette county. Affirmed. Jast Livingstone vs. K. C. St. J. & C. B. Rid. Co. Error from, Leavenworth county. Affirmed. H. C. Pohlman vs. G. F. Dawson. Error from court of appeals, northern department. Certified. The Washington National bank vs. J. G. Wood rum. Error from Washington county. Reversed. In re Allle Hewes. Original proceed ing in habeas corpus. Petitioner re manded. Carey E. Carroll vs. Geo. A. Clark, secretary of state, et al. Original pro ceeding in mandamus. Writ denied. WAHNIJ,G LIGHTS. Government New Engaged in Mak ing: Some Tests. Washington, Nov. 10. Tests are now In progress In this city of storm warning lights to be placed on the new signal towers recently authorized by congress to be established in the principal harbors of the country. A large number of makes of lights have been submitted for adoption and are now under consid eration. It Is planned to test the power of the respective lights from the tower" of the postoffice building in this city, if authority is given by the postal officials. The object aimed at is to increase the carrying capacity of the lights. Wrhile the present maximum Is about five or six miles. It is aimed to reach a distance of twelve miles at sea with the new oil lamps and fifteen to eighteen miles with the electric lights In ordinary weather. Makers of lamps in this country and Europe have entered into the competi tion, which Is now closed, for equipping the 300 stations contemplated- American makers have protested against the award tif the contract to the foreign manufacturers, and C. F. Moore of the weather bureau has decided that pref erence will be given to American bidders unless the European lens greatly exceed in power the American lamp. Evangelist Birch Meetings. Special efforts have been made to se cure a large attendance at the revival meetings at the Third Presbyterian church for tomorrow. Evangelist Chester Birch has already made a deep impression. Morning service at 11 o'clock, and evening at 7:30. At 3 p. m. there will be a men's meeting. Women's meeting at the same time at the Third Christian church, led by Mrs. Birch. . Andrade Gets His Property. Washington, Nov. 9. The Venezuelan government has restored to former President Andrade all his real estate and property confiscated at the time of the recent revolution. The ex-president is now living In New York, and it is un derstood that he will remain there. Charles Pinkham Dead, Lynn, Mass., Nov. 10. Charles H. Pinkham. well known a,s a manufac turer of proprietary medicine, died here today cf Bright's disease. He was 56 years of age. HEUtYlATISfVl DR. RADWAY CO.: I have been a sufferer (mm Rheuma tism for more than six months. I could not raise my hands to my head or put my hands behind me, or even take off mv- own shirt. Before I had finished three-fourths of a bottle of RADWAY'S READY RELIEF I could true my arms as well as ever. You can see why I have such great faith in your Rel'ef. Tour? trulv. W. C. BAKER Engineer at A. Mcntelon j'S Brot and Shoe Factory, 933 Julia street. New Orleans. i t A S3 U3 RadwsvV timfly Relief is a sure cure f r evei v Pain. Sprtins, Bruises, Pains in the Buck. Chest end Limb -., Taken inward y there H rot a rerre'lil agent in the world that will cure Fever and Ague and all oiher n;alarlous. bl'ious -nd thr fever-. a'dd by RArtWAV'S PILL?, s-. quickly a RAD'.V'AY'S RFAt'T Pm.t?. 3'M b- --i . RADWAY 4k CO., ia Elm St.. NtW Ye rk. HTk ilk, mm ej STEEL PLATE POOL. Fourteen Concerns Unite and Raise the Prices. New York, Nov. 10. The negotiations which have been in progress among manufacturers of steel plates for the past three weeks relative to the forma tion of a pooling agreement of these in terests, has been successf ully concluded at a conference in this city. An agree ment to which fourteen concerns are said to be subscribers was reached and prices were advanced two dollars per ton. This follows an advance of the same amount made about two weeks ago. The new base price Is -.55 cents per pound f. o. b Pittsburg. Among the concerns understood to be parties to the agreement are the Car negie Steel company, the Illinois Steel company, Jones & Laughlin, the Lukens Iron and Steel company, Coateeville, Pa., the Tidewater Steel company, Ches ter, Pa., the Glasgo Iron company. Glasgow, Pa., and the Pottstown Iron company, Pottstown, Pa. Other conferences of iron and " steel men are now In progress though thus far these are said to have been informal. There appears to be a general expecta tion that the price of billets will be ad vanced shortly and the price also of bar Iron, Both of these, however, haVe been gradually strengthened without artificial aid. As in the case of billets, these two staples suffered severely during the summer dullness. The base price of bar Iron Is already about $1 a ton firmer. Some doubt is expressed as to the feasi bility of establishing ft pool In billets, which have been free from any such ar rangement for over two years. But the success just attained in the case of plates may make the reconstruction of the billet pool easier. C. M. Schwab, president of the Caft negie Steel company, when Questioned last night about the new deal of plates, declined to make any statement. It would be against the policy of the com pany, he said. SHIPS LEA VE NOME. Entire Fleet Desert Gold Country For the Winter. Seattle. Wn., Nov. 10. The next ten days will doubtless witness the return of the entire Nome fleet. Sail and steam. Probablv before this time the last vessel has left the camp for Seattle. The steamers due to arrive are the Oregon, Centennial, Santa Ana, Portland, Nome City, Aloha, Bear, McCulloch and Seard. There are about six sailing vessels en route. As three of the 15 are govern ment vessels, 1.S00 Is probably a con servative estimate of the number of people on the 12 passenger carriers. The Portland will be the last vessel sailing on the return tript She had left Nome for Dutch Harbor for a cargo of 1.000 tons of coal which mhm hoped to be able to deliver at Nome, despite threat ening ice blockades a day prior to the sailing of the Kimball, which reached port Thursday. The Oregon left Nome October 28 for Port Clarence, expecting to return and sail for Seattle a week later. The Nome City is expected Sunday and the Santa Ana and Centennial about November IS. The Santa Ana, which lost two of her ropelier blades is being convoyed by one of the United States revenue cutters, probably the Bear. The Aloha and Mc Culloch were at Dutch Harbor when the Roanoke left that port. SEW ORIENT ROUTE. Panama Railroad May Not Renew Pacific Mail Contract. New" York, Nov. 10 The contract be tween the Pacific Mail Steamship com pany and the Panama Railroad com pany, which expires on December 16. may not be renewed. It is reported in Wall street, the terms of renewal pro posed by the railroad company being unsatisfactory. The Pacific Mail company has been carrying the railroad company's freight on the Pacific ocean, but it la said that the railroad company may now make arrangements for its Pacific traffic with the California and Oriental Steamship company, which has Its principal ter minal at San Diego, Cal., and runs from that port to the Hawaiian islands and to Japan and China, making stops at San Francisco when necessary. J. Edward Simmons.president of the Panama Rail road company, and I B. Stoddart, vice president of the California and Oriental Steamship company, declined to discuss the report. TOPEKA MISSIONARIES. Interdenominational Union Will Meet on Wednesday. The Interdominational Missionary so ciety will hold its annual meeting at the First Baptist church, Wednesday, No vember 14. The following programme will be given: Devotional Exercises.! ..Mrs. Kate King Reading Minutes Mrs. Badders Paper, "Secondary Results of Mis sionary Work". .Mrs. M. F. McKirahan Music A Missionary Experience Mrs. Broad Musie Methods All Circles Participating... Business ........... Lunch Praise Service Mrs. P. W. Crannell Echoes from the Ecumenical Confer ence Mrs. E. H. liowen, Manhattan Music Story Miss Viola Troutman Recess1". Music Paper, "Mohammedanism and Chris tianity as I Saw Them in the Turk ish Dominion".. Mrs. J. D. Countermine Reports of Committees and Election of officers.., .' Cosing Hymn The meeting will begin at 10 o'clock In the morning and will close at 4 in the afternoon. The ladies of the First Bap tist church will serve a lunch at 12 o'clock. WILL DISCUSS EXPOSITION Commercial Club to Meet Next Wed nesday Evening1. The Commercial club meets in regu lar Session in the club rooms next Wed nesday evening. Delegates to the National Live Stock association which is to be held in Den ver January 16. 1901, anrl the National Irrigation association which meets in Chicago November 21, are to be appoint ed. Other matters of importance will also come up, prominent among which will be the Kansas Semi-Centennial ex position question. The Commercial club will lend its influence In securing the appropriation needed from the legis lature. The convention of delegates to the National Irrigation Association will prove to be a meeting of great im portance. Hundreds of delegates from all parts of the country will be present. Men who are interested in the subject of good roads will also attend and it is not unlikely that some action will be taken in securing the co-operation of congress in helping the good roads movement. Musical R-ecitaL The musical event of the season wfli be the appearance of Miss Mabetle Crawford of Chicago at the new Audi torium, Nov. 15. Tickets on Rale at Kel lam s, or Moore's. Adimission twenty five cents. NEW CRAWFORD THEATER TOKTGIIT 8:15 LAUBIITE3 STXP.T IIXNTS. Hoyt's "A MIDNIGHT BELL" With Alice Roseland as "Dot," and urellent supporti'iff company, including Lillie Lawson, specially engaged to Introduce her catchy spe cialties, Harry S. Robinson as "Deauon Tldd," and plenty of rnuno and specialties. Night Prices: f 1.00, 75c, Ue, 25c. MONDAY EVE., ITOV. 12. "THE GREATEST OF Charles Frohman presents William Gillette's New Four-Act Drama herlock With all Scenery and Effects, exactly ns In its run of thirty-six weeks in New York City last season. "Greatest of Gillette's triumphs. A diftinct advance in the dramatic art of the same author's " Secret Service." Most im pressive performance I have ever Been."- Clement Scott, in N. Y. Herald. Prices i $1.00, 75c, 50c, 35c, 25c. TUESDAY EVE., Nov. 13 th. Twelfth year of Aiden A t-rm f.rtf lr m f ri t-n n 4 m viiiuii a a a a w a a uuiu a- - a a wnwusivsiawv Greatest of stage and scenic effects, as origin ally presented in New York City. Prices: 75c, 50c, 35c, 25c. ONE NIGHT "WEDNESDAY, Nov. 14th. 8:15. The play that made 1I0YT famous. The entire nation has acknowledged its superiority. Prices: $1.00, TELTTIISDAT, "Mistakes-W 'That Delightful Comedian" CHARLES DICKSON and a SUPERB COMPANY. Prices: $1.00, 75c, FRIDAY, Nov. 16. 8:15 The Best Yet. T. W. DINKIN'S VAGABONDS. RIO EXTRAVAGANZA CO. 40 PEOPLE 40. ' 30 PRETTT OIRLS 80. li CLEVER COMEDIANS 1. A Stnr Olio, including Oper Com edy Vaudeville, 2 big funny bi.ru sriu-s. The Iilv or the Lobster, and F the Tenderloin to Toklo: the 4 Mig rants, the 3 Nur!o, Topck and Steele. Elo Jansen. Lillian "Washburne, Mor ris and Daly. BEE the 20rh century nuhrvttps: th S,a Gir:s; the Oflsha Girls; the Jap anese policeman; the U. 8. nwrin-B. and Cneda Bath, the trkk baby elt phant. Shooting Folly as It Files. 8tl5 DRAMATIC TRIUMPHS ' .Ho lni 8tl5 Benedict's nf iitn?icitltr pvtp! lfrifi. f A U exas Steer Direct from Hoyt's Theater, New York. Consecutive in accumulative interest. - Brilliantly effervescent in action, and of : the highest order of spontaneous, humor ous dialogue. Scenio and stage effects entirely new. 75c, 50c, 35c, 25c. NOV. 15. 8:15 ppeo 50c, 35c and 25c. SATURDAY, Nov. 1 7. Matinee, a: 30. Nisht, 8:i. Th. Comedian. SAM. J. BURTON And the Charming r.mnllTiii", Miss Lillian Coleman In the New SI PERKINS the Street Prde at Kon by th FamoUH Pughtown Farmer Band Fnr Concert In front of the OpM house at 7 o'clock p. in Night rrlc-s: 20, 10c. Matinee: Sx-, 10c.