TOPEKA STATE JOURNAL. MONDAY EVENING. AUGUST 25, 1902.
PECK OF TROUBLE
New Benefit District Source of
- Many Blunders.
and held her. They were but three feet
from the edge of a 300 foot chasm.
Their companions quickly organized a
rescue party, descending to the ledge
by a narrow, winding path. Cowan
was found clutching the unconscious
girl's clothing In one hand and a clump
of bushes in the other. Both were
LOOK HERE !
For Two Days (Tuesday and Wednesday)
YOU CAN BUY
Any of our $10, $12 and $15 Suits for $6.75
Any of our $7.50 to $10 Suits for 4.7 5
f Boys' Fancy Worsted $4.00 3-piece Suits for...... 2.25
2 Boys' Fancy Worsted $2.50 3-piece Suits for...... 1.50
I Boys' Fancy Worsted $1.50 3-piece Suits for 89o
X Men's Fancy Striped $5 and $6 Panta for 2.90
? . Men's Corduroy $2.50 Pants for 1.25
J Boys' Fancy Worsted Knee Pants for 50c
Boys All-wool Pants lor
The Star Shoe
I 420 KANSAS AVENUE.
I C TWO DOORS NORTH OF POSTOFFICE )
Also Intermediate Points,
Via Direct Route.
Tickets on sale daily during
Eureka Lake and Return, $1.73
Good for 10 days, and on Local Trains only.
For further information call on
J. C. FULTON, F. A. LEWIS,
D. T. A., North Topeka. CP. ST. A., 525 Kansas Ave.
The date of the marriage of Mr. Chas.
Prescott Allen Clough of Kansas City,
formerly of Topeka. and Miss Jennie
Barbara Barzen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Barzen of Kansas City, has
been set for the morninz of September
24 in St. Vincent's chapel. Mr. Sfeelton
Burr of Topeka will be one of the ush
ers. Miss Tillie Barzen. Miss Emily
Barzen and Miss Louise Glasner will be
the maids and Mr. Beverley C. Pratt,
groomsman, Mr. Charles Lester
Schmack, Mr. J. H. Smith, Mr.' Roland
Murrow and Mr. Theodore Parker the
Mrs. Ralph Zane has issued Invita
tions for a celebration of the twenty
fifth wedding anniversary of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Abe Steinberg, Tues
day night, August 26, at Turner hall.
Notes and Personal Mention.
Mrs. Albert Morss Patten and Mrs.
Prank Scott Davis, who are in Emporia
were the guests of honor at a reception
given by their hostess, Mrs. J. M. Tan
Mr. Franklyn Hunt Is in Leavenworth
for a few days and goes from there to
New York city for a month.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bonebrake and
children of Osage City, are here for a
week with Mrs. , Bonebrake's mother.
Mrs. J. B. Thompson, 1014 Topeka ave
nue. Miss M. E. Hollis, of Chicago, is the
guest of Mrs. G. J. Mulvane.
Mr. Howel Jones, Jr., returned today
from Flagstaff, Arizona, where he has
been several months.
Miss Nettie Newmark. of Lawrence,
was the guest of Miss Jessie Myers
Mr. Harry Parks and Mr. Reuben Spi
vey went to Rossville this morning for
a fortnight's shooting.
Mr. Torrence Ewart of Oklahoma City
mho spent Sunday with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. A. J. Ewart, went to Kansas
City this morning.
Mr. B. E. Zartman is expected to
leave Stormont hospital where he has
been for a fortnight Wednesday.
Mrs. W. L. Newcomer will accompany
her sister. Miss Bessie Kumm, who has
been with her most of the summer to
her home in Pittsburg, next week.
Miss Mildred Poindexter has returned
from a visit to Miss Josephine Gay in
Mr. Albert T. Reid is In Kansas City.
Mr. Sheldon Wentworth and his guest,
Mr. Fred Walker of Pittsburg. Kan.,
who have been in Tooeka a few days,
leave Tuesday for Missouri from where
they return to school at St. John's, Sa
lina, the first of September.
Miss Reita Updegraff and Miss Jessie
Campbell will go to Maple Hill Wednes-
aay to soend a week with Mrs. R. T.
Mrs. A. C. Morse, who is the guest of
ber daughter, Mrs. W. G. Dickie, leaves
for ber home in Lancaster, Wis., Tues
day. Mr. Merritt Hodson of Chicago is the
guest of the W. M. Wellcome family.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. O'Neil have
returned to their home In Chillicothe
after a visit in Potwin.
,14r. and Mrs. Will Griffith returned
& Clothing Co.
September and October.
from a fortnight in Colorado Saturday.
Miss Dora Johnson, Miss Vina John
Bon and Miss Edith Coles have returned
from Denver and Manitou.
Miss Edith Torrence of 324 Quincy
street goes to Kansas City Wednesday
for three weeks.
Miss Marion Balderson, of Louisville,
will spend two weeks visiting Miss
Mr. Harold Copeland went to Ottawa
PETE THE PINCHER.
Made Things Interesting
For Women in Stores.
Saturday afternoon "Pete thePincher"
left town at the request of Sheriff Cook.
"Pete the Pincher's" right name is
Hawkins, so he says, and Cook had been
Hunting for Hawkins" for some time
when he found him. There was no ef
fusiveness about the meeting. Cook
merely nodded at Hawkins and Haw
knis merely glanced at Cook and then
they walked down Kansas avenue and
Hawkins took a Rock Island train for
somewhere. Cook don't care where.
Pete the Pincher" had been making
trouble in the dry goods stores. His
presence, after he had operated for a
wnue, was very obnoxious to the . wo
men in the stores. He had a mad and
uncontrollable desire to pinch and he
was not particular in what locality he
pinched. Pete the Pincher went into
the dry goods stores where the aisles
were crowded and his wanderings could
be told by stifled screams and.exclama-
tions. He very unceremoniously
pinched the women in the crowd. A
woman might be buying a piece of red
canton flannel when suddenly she would
feel something which .she thought might
be a snake bite. . she would scream and
grab her arm or some otier part of her
anatomy and look around to find Haw
kins standing there unconcerned.
He was caught in Crosby Brothers'
store and nabbed by Erastus Crosby
who escorted Mm to the Bidewalk lust
in time to meet Sheriff Cook who took
Mr. Hawkins in tow and piloted him to
the depot after making him promise he
would leave town.
Fruit Trust in Sight.
Kingston, Jamaica, Aug. 25. Special ad
vices received here from London say there
is very little probability that the United
fruit company of New Orleans and Bos
ton; Elder, Dempster & Co., of Liverpool
and the Fyfes, of Aberdeen, will combine
their fruit interests. .. .
Stole $3,800 in Silver.
Aberdeen, S. D., Aug. 25. The First
National bank was robbed of thirty-eight
hundred dollars in silver Sunday night.
The robbers entered the basement, thence
going upstairs. They cut a hole In the
vault through the side steel. The chest
was not opened, the silver being stored
in sacks in the vault outside of the safe.
Maine Makes New Record,
Philadelphia. Aug. 25. The new battle
ship Maine returned to Cramp's shipyards
today from her trial trip over the Cape
Ann course. The vessel is said to have
made a new coast record yesterday on the
run between Boston lightship and the
Overfalls light ship oft the Delaware
capes, covering the distance of 410 miles in
24 hours. 10 minutes. Her average speed
was lh.su Knots. -
Abilene and Return, 92.88.
Tickets on sale August 27th.
UNION PACIFIC R. R.
Farmers' Annual Picnic at Berryton,
Rate 30 cents for the round trip. Train
leaves Missouri Pacific depot at 7 a. m.
returning at 6 p. m. Everybody In
vited. . ..
City Officers Hear No End of
INVOLVES 4,500 LOTS.
Probably Get Into
Courts in End.
Means an Expenditure of Over
$17,000 in Money.
It is not much wonder that in organ
izing seventeen benefit districts for
opening streets, involving a special tax
on about 4,500 lots, and a total expendi
true of $17,013, there should have been
some mistakes made. The city officials
are now getting the full benefit of the
There is a procession of Indignant or
inquiring taxpayers constantly headed
for the city building, and the city at
torney and city clerk are kept busy ex
plaining and conciliating. Usually the
taxpayer is satisfied, after investigation,
that he is not being robbed or victim
ized, but occasionally there is ail excep
The biggest exception so far is in the
benefit district known as "district for
opening Second street from Western
avenue to Fillmore, Third street from
soutbeast corner of Fernald tract to
Fillmore, and to widen Fillmore fron.
Third street to the south line of tne
Bromich tract." It will cost $6,445 tt
make these improvements, according to
the apraisers' report, and the people liv
ing in the district are preparing to hold
a meeting for the purpose of taking at
concerted action to smash tne wnoie
proposition. It is practically certain
that a suit will be filed in the district
court to enjoin the collection of the spe
cial tax,, and thus test the validity ,of
the organization of the district.
The district which is planning to
make this fight in the courts involves a
larger expenditure of money than any
other one district. It covers a territory
bounded on the north by the city limits.
on the east by Polk street, on the south
by Fifth street, and on the west by
Buchanan street. The people living in
this district make two principal objec
tions to the collection of the proposed
First, they maintain that the district
should have been made a great deal
larger, so that the cost to each lot
would have been less. To raise the $6,-
445 required to buy the property con
demned it will be necessary to tax every
lot about $10. The average for all the
benefit districts in town is only about
$3,75 per lot.
Second, it is claimed that the apprais
ers were unjust in their appraisement,
and have made it necessary for those
who live at some distance from the pro
posed improvement, and who are not
benefited thereby, to pay the same as
those who live in the immediate vicin
ity. The appraisers were R. M. Spivey,
Samuel Dolman and Fred N. Millet.
They insist that they have done the
work according to law.
It may be that the city has made mis
takes in handling the vast amount of
business required to create seventeen
benefit districts for opening streets. The
responsibility for the mistakes is nrob-
aDiy divided between the- council, the
appraisers and the taxpayers. The
council may have made mistakes in de- I
terminine the boundaries for the dis
tricts and in "railroading" through the
appraisers' reports without knowing
what they were doing; the appraisers
may have erred in their judgment, and
the taxpayers are no doubt at fault for
failing to protect their interests by keep
ing tneir eye on botn the council and
the appraisers until too late.
The excuse for all these blunders Is
not hard to find. Topeka simply tried
to handle more of this sort of business
this season than its official facilities
permit. In common slang, it bit oft
more than it could masticate. It tried
to do so much that it has to rush things
through without due consideration.
One of the biggest benefit districts in
the city, for the opening of Morse
street, was officially buried by the coun
cil after the appraisers had made up
their report, because Councilman Ber
gundthal, who owned property in the
district, was not satisfied with the
amount of damages allowed him by the
appraisers, and threatened to start a
suit unless it was rectified. It would
perhaps have been a good thing if other
districts had been similarly buried.
Creating benefit districts for street op
ening, and appraising-the property in
those districts, is a bitter sort of a pill,
and involves an immense amount of
work, to say nothing of expense. The
council has for vear after year delayed
taking this Dill, and the clamor for the
opening of certain streets, especially in
North Topeka, has been growing louder
and louder. This year, the council grit
ted its teeth, and decided to finish up
everything in sight at one gulp. The
result is that the rush of work is big
ger than the city is prepared to -handle
The following is a complete list of the
17 districts which have been created,
and the amount which It will cost to
make the specified improvement:
Opening Second and Third and
widening Fillmore $ 6,445.00
Opening alley in rear of Spruce
Extending Twelfth street from
Beal's addition to Chandler 161.00
Opening and extending Laurent,
Norris, Polk and Taylor S.128.00
Widening Fifteenth between Clay .
and Buchanan 250.00
Opening alley between Garfield and
Opening alley between Garfield and
Widening Van Buren between Bea
con and Twenty-third 200.00
Opening alley between Lincoln and
Widening Tyler through Ram bo
Widening West and Thirteenth
Widening Jefferson street: - 800.00
Opening West street 600.00
Opening alley between Madison
and Jefferson 80.00
Opening alley between Monroe and.
Opening Chandler 1,300.00
Opening Fourth street . ......... 260.00
STEPPED OVER A CLIFF.
Mountain Climbers Have Narrow Es
cape From Death.
Mount Eagle, Tenn., Aug. 25. At For
est Point last night Miss Vinnie Tucker,
a prominent young woman of Decherd,
and one of a party on a mountain trip,
stepped over the cliff. Sidney Cowan,
of Nashville, sprang to her rescue. He
caught her, but too late to prevent her
fall. Both were dragged over the
precipice together and landed on the in
cline 40 feet below. Though Cowan was
badly shaken up he was still conscious
as his body rolled down the ledge, and
he caught hold of a bush which stayed
his descent. Miss Tucker, bleeding and
unconscious, was rolling down the way
be had gone.' As she passed he caught
CAUGHT A PICKPOCKET.
He Tried to Bob a Kansas City
Two of the Craddock rooters, who
came to Topeka Saturday, went home
minus their money and Samuel Martin
is locked up In the police station charg
ed with having picked it from their
Martin was arrested about midnight
Saturday after a footrace between him
and the police which was enlivened by
a dozen pistol shots. Martin was ap
prehended at the Rock Island depot,
just as the last fusion rooters were
leaving for home, with his hand in an
other man's pocket and in his hand was
a purse containing some small change.
The man yelled and Martin ran, leaVr
ing the pocketbook behind. Several po
licemen were standing near and they
gave chase. Martin sprinted around the
depot building with Officers Lucas,
Bradshaw and Jackson following him.
When he reached Kansas avenue he
started east on First street with a fusil
lade of shots aiding him at every jump.
John Lucas got his swamD angel to
working and the bullets came so close
to Martin that he thought it best to
stop. He was taken to the station but
the man whose pocket he had been in
vestigating had taken the train for
home. Earlier in the evening a Kansas
City man who came with the excursion
ists, was robbed of $100. Chief of Police
Zimmer, of Kansas City, notified Chief
Donovan that he would find out who
the men were and have them appear
HIT HIM ON HEAD.
Janitor of Grand Opera House
Hurt in a Fight.
Henry Robb, the colored janitor at the
Grand opera house, was injured late
Saturday night in , a fight which took
place in the opera house. Robb is now
at Christ hospital with his head cut and
bruised. He will recover.
J. W. Kershner and Arthur Douglass
were working In the opera house at
night finishing their work before
the house opens tonight. They say that
Robb came into the house where they
were working at midnight Saturday
and that he started the trouble by try
ing to put them out. Kershner says
Robb struck him twice and then grab
bed him around the waist and bit him
on the shoulder, Kershner struck Robb
with a wooden mallet. Then the two
men overpowered him and took him to
the police station where his wounds
were dressed. No arrests were made.
LEASES BATTLE ABBEY.
An American Will Reside in the His
- i toric Structure.
New York, Aug.' 25. Battle Abbey, the
hristoric pile which marks the spot where
Herold, surrounded by his Saxons, fell be
fore the ax of William the Conquerer at
the battle of Hastings, has been leased
for a term of years, says the Herald,
to Michael' P. Grace, brother of former
Mayor William R. Grace.
Mr. Grace will use the abbey as a win
ter residence. , T,
For a long time Mr. Grace has leased
Lord Howe's estate in Hertfordshire for
his winter home. -
Battle Abbey, which beloned to the late
Duchess of Cleveland, widow of the fourth
and last duke of .Cleveland and mother
of Lord Rosberj-; was sold at auction
last autumn to Sir Augustus Frederick
Walpole Webster, ' a descendant of Sir
Thomas Webster, who bought the abbey
from the sixth Viscount Montague In 1718,
and in whose family the abbey remained
for 130 years. The purchase price was the
equivalent of $1,000,000.
WILL BE 20 FEET WIDE. i
County Commissioners Fix Width of
Sixth. Avenue Road.
The county commissioners this morn
ing decided that the pavement for the
West Sixth street road should be 20
feet wide. ;
The commmissloners willpayforl7feet
out of the road fund and, the other three
feet will be paid for by the property
owners interested in the pavement. The
brick company, for its donation, will
pave the west 500 feet with brick. The
balance of the pavement will be macad
am. The pavement will be from the east
line of Gage park to the west line of the
Harstsock property. After this is finish
ed the commissioners intend to pave the
road, on the north side of the river,
which leads to the brick yard bridge,
and later pave part of the Burlingame
MANY NEW MEMBERS.
They Will Be Voted Into T. A. A.
There will be a meeting at' the To
peka Athletic association tonight and 70
new members will be voted, into the as
sociation. Plans will be discussed at this meet
ing for the improvement of the associa
tion quarters and the addition of spe
cial features. The association is now
having a revival, as shown by the list
of applicants for. membership. The
bowling alleys are to be put in first
class condition at once and during the
coming winter several bowling tourna
ments will be held and matches will be
played with teams from other cities.
Special attention will be- given to pool
and billiards and exhibitions and
matches will be played at the association
rooms. . 4
FOB BOBBING BUTLER.
Two Brothers Arrested Charged With
the Crime. -
The police arrested Harry and John
Devlin Sunday on the charge of high
way robbery upon the person of William
Butler was robbed late Friday night
on East Fifth street by two men who
struck him over the head and after rob
bing him left him lying unconscious on
"the sidewalk. Butler was able, when
he regained his senses, to makejils way
to his home. He described his assail
ants to the police. Chief Donovan is
certain he has the right men.
Saratoga, N. T., Aug. 25. The statu
board of commissioners for promoting
uniformity of legislation, in the Unitea
States met here today in national con
Abilene and Return, $2.68.
Tickets on sale August 27th.
UNION PACIFIC R. R.
THE BEST RAGES THE LARGEST CROWDS.
The Greatest CARNIVAL by Day, and
VAUDEVILLE by Night, Ever on
THE TOPEKA STATE FAIR BINDS,
Week of September 8 -13.
Half Rates on Ml Railroads.
PRIVILEGES OF ALL KINDS FOR SALE
O P. UPDEGRAFF, Secretary.
TO FUSE OR HOT.
question Confronting Nevada
Silver Men nd Democrats.
Reno, Nev., Aug. 25. The silver party
state convention meets in this city to
morrow to nominate a congressman and
a full state ticket. The Democratic
state convention meets here also on the
same date and for the same purpose
Fusion may or may not be effected.
The Democrats are fighting Sadler's
renomination for governor, and it is be
lieved that Congressman Newlahds.
candidate for United States senator, is
behind the fight made on Sadler. John
Sparks is being boomed by the Demo
crats for the position, but he has not
yet consented to run. Sparks is a
wealthy cattle man and owner of the
famous Wedekind mine.
Sadler claims that he has votes
enough to secure the nomination.
C, D. Van Duger is an avowed can-
THIS IS THE LAST WEEK
Diamond C Soap Voting; Contest
Ends Saturday Night.
Saturday will be the last day of the
Diamond "C" soap contest. Between
now and that time the contestants must
put forth their final efforts in gathering
the valuable wrappers from Diamond
"C" soap. The indications are that the
closing of the race will be strenuous and
The following Is the standing of first
25 contestants at noon today:
Mrs. I B. Crowd er, 223 Klein. .8,054
Leah Saunders, 620 Lake . 7,033
MrstFannie Harris, SOI Lake. . 4,392
Ethel Year gain, 409 E. Third, 3,717
Mrs. Blake, 2009 Harrison ...... 3,180
Cora Stevens, 707 Lake 2,70S
Kate McKeirnan, 805 East Sixth. ..1,001
Jessie McCord, -Crosby Bros. ....... 821
Margaret Crow1719 W. 10th. 609
Harry Drelsbach, 213 Harrison.... 523
Mrs. D. Dillon. 500 Fillmore...... 500
Edna Groves,-817 Monroe...'........ 463
Iva Grow, Western Woolen mills.. 435
Zaidee B. Gilbert, 2200 W. Tenth 407
Harry Pettit, confectionery....' 383
Emma Schafer, Ind. TeL Co 362
Emma Sholes, 211 Hancock 334
Hazel Thomas, 500 Swygart ave 334
Minnie Boyle, 1433 No. Kan. Ave..- 334
Margaret Goodrich, Continental
Creamery ... 205
Mrs. Craig, laundress S7
Ogeal Wilson. 1405 Jackson... 210
John, Page, 227 Monroe..: .'186
Nellie Willits, 707 Topeka avenue... 14
Gretta Elliott, 618 Monroe 128
Booklet giving details and con
ditions of the contest can be had at
F. W. Swear in fen's Jewelry Store,
724 Kansas .'avenue, or write the
Cud any Packing Co Topeka.
WIIX HAVE THE
If You Want Any,
415 Jackson Street.
didate for congress, but there are sev
Lem Allen is another aspirant for gov.
ernor, but It is thought he will be con
tent with the nomination for lieutenant
governor. Howell, the present incum
bent, has opposition for the office of
secretary of state in the person of Nate
Rolf, also a silver man.
All the delegates of both conventions
are here and the questions of fusion and
the distribution of the offices are being
discussed. It is impossible to forecast
THOMPSON'S LAST BET.
"Butch" Died Without Knowing He
Had Won $900 on Herbert.
Saratoga, Aug. 25. The funeral of
"Butch" Thompson, the veteran book
maker, was held and his partner, Leo
Swatts, was collecting the last bet he ever
made. Many prominent men. Including two
United States senators, three judges and
the majority of the racing men attended
The bet collected by Swatts was made
the day Thompson died. It was on Her
bert, the winner of the handicap. Thomp
son, who had been in the habit of sending
small commissions to the track from the
hospital, where he was' a patient, picked
out Herbert as the winner of the race
when he knew he had but a few hours to
live. He directed that J1.000 be piacc-d on
the horse at odds at 10 to 9. Herbert won
easily, and Thompson made t!W. He died
without knowing that his horse had won.
Thompson left an estate of $300,000. most
ly in personal property. It will go to his
SEVEN MATCHES AT ONCE.
Epworth . League Discussion Ends in
Harrisburg, 111., Aug. 25. At a meet
ing of the Epworth league at Mount
Carmel the question, "Why I Never
Married?" was thoroughly discussed by
seven young men and seven young wo
men. The last of the seven young girls said
the "reason she never married was be
cause she never had the chance, and.
further, if given the chance she would
prove her reasons were correct.
The meeting wound up by the seven
young men proposing, and each proposal
Boston to Believe the Ranger.
Washington, Aug. 25. The navy de
partment will shortly order the pro
tected cruiser Boston, which .recently
was placed in commission, and which is
now at Bremerton, to Panama, to re
lieve the gunboat Ranger of the watch
upon isthmian affairs from the Pacific
side. The cruiser Philadelphia, which
was relieved at Panama by the Ranger,
arrived at Bremerton Saturday, and
will In a few days be laid up for re
pairs. Excursion Bates via Bock Island
, ' System..
St. Joe, Mo., and return, - account
- Elks' carnival .'... 12.35
Abilene, Kas., and return. Wood
men's log rolling 2.86
Clyde, Kas., and return. Water
melon carnival 3.26
For selling dates and return limits
see Rock Island agents.
. Accidents come with distressing fre
quency on the. farm. Cuts, bruises,
stings, sprains. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric
Oil relieves the pain instantly. ,. Never
safe without it.
City Ticket Office.
Cnkm Pacific R. & K Kansas Av
E. nontgocnery, Prop.
1 12 E,. 6th. Phone 252.'
25 lbs. Granulated Sugar, Si. 00
With other groceries amounting
Crackers, by the box 5 'O
Ginger Soaps, lb. ........ . . .. 5c
10 bars Good Soap 25c
Can Sorghum 10c
5-lb. can Baking Powder. .... 60o
Club House Salmon ......... 15c
Reed Mnrdock's Mocha and
Java Coffee 20o
2 cans Apricots 25c
2 cans Choice Table Peaches. . 25c
New Pack Early June Peas. . . 10c
2 lbs. Choice Bulk Coffee ....25c
Large sack Table Salt 5c
Strictly Pure Maple Syrup, qt . 35c
Bulk Starch, pound . . . . ....... 5o
8-ounce bottle Extract. 25o
20 pounds Sal Soda. ........ 25c
Unfermented Qrape Juice,
jfoi CRAWJORD THEATER
8:is TONIGHT , 8:15
The Enormous Success, Hall Caine a
With Entire Park Theater, Bo ton. Pro
duction and Cast.
Direction of W. E. NANKEVILLE.
See Great Forge Scene. Watch Ex
Prices, 25c, 35c, 60c.75c, rjkgj-Jrx
FRIDAY A WD KATUKDAtLsTiiPSoi
Two Nlfhts and Matinee,
- The Big Melo-Dramatic Feast,
JAMES BOYS IN MISSOURI."
A new modern stage story. A roman
tic love tale. Also embodying sensation
al features and situations of intense in
terest. The great "Blue Cut" train rob
bery as it actually occurred Sept. 7, '81.
Prices: 25, and GOc. Seats ready Wed
nesday. GRAND OPKIA HOUSE
8:is V TONIOHT 8:15
Stater's Madison Square Theater Co.
- ' In Gillette's Masterpiece,
"HELD 0Y THE EHEUY"
Prices 10c. 20c. soc
High-Class Drama and Vaudeville evarjr night
Card of Thanks.
We extend our heartfelt and sincere
thanks to our neighbors and friends for
their sympathy and kindness shown us
QUriDB BIL-IVUCD. UHUI OX OUT
lfttlo Hmivbtjir and sister Mi mn Um
Ij. M. Fraxler and son, '
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