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The Daily Missoulian. (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, January 07, 1913, Morning, Image 3

Image and text provided by Montana Historical Society; Helena, MT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1913-01-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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Later Rep9rt Shows ThatjNot All Members Voted to In
dorse the Scheme and iStdmof Them Probably Are Op
posed--Gross ExaggeraUons Made in Statement.
Helena, Jan. 6.--(Special.)-The re- tl
port hqretOfore given out that the a
State board. of ,.education had unani- y
rnously Andprded the proposition for a
the consolid4tion of the higher lnsti- n
tutions of learning of the state, is an ti
exaggerltioi bif the facts. This state- a
pnent is, made:,upon the authority of a
one, 'of the mnembers of the board who. a
was present at the time this matter n
was submitted, it
There are 11 members of the board. n
Of these Attorney General Galen, i1
Odell McConnell and H. G. Pickett, all o
of Helena, and Professor Nye of Bil
lings, voted for the resolution. The
Vote was not by roll call, but viva
voce. Two other members, Largent of C
Great Falls and Leonard of Butte, left n
the meeting before the vote was taken, t
but subsequently wired their indorse-t
ment of the 'proposition. Governor s
Norris did not vote, nor did Harmon U
of Bozeman, or Hall of Missoula, who 11
were th& other three me~mbers present. 11
Neither of these three have ever com- f
mitted themselves upon the question, r
However, it may be stated that these, a
together with Mr, Hartman of. Boze.- i
man, and Mr. Paul of Dillon, the re- t
maining members of the board, are not t
to be counted upon in support of the a
proposition as at present outlined. a
Messrs. Galen, McConnell and Pickett I
are of Helena, which is to be an active d
entry in the list of cities which will t
want the, consolidated institution. Y
An Exaggeration.
In the statement presented by IAeu- d
tenant Governor Allen, the board was t
told that the four institutions involved o
still owned 269,823 acres of land, and '1
it was further stated "it may safely P
be asserted that these remaining lands
are worth at least $25 an acre," s
This is as gross an exaggeration as 1
the claim of unanimity on the part of t
the board which has been spread t
broadcast over the state. During 1912, 1:
189,2658 acres of school lands were sold, e
which brought an average of $16.20 per n
acre. During 1911 there were sold a
nearly an equal number of adres of 1
,Hamilton, Jan. 6.-(Special.) -Joseph
T. Coughenour, Jr., took up his duties
as clerk of the court this morning.
Thomas Kane, who has been selected
by Mr. Coughenour as his deputy,
drove in from his home near Cor. c
vallis to be on hand to assist the pro
gressive clerk of the court. Both men
settled down to work as though they t
had been identified with the work of r
the office for several years. The first r
day opened up in fine shape for the I
beginners. The case of Harvey Keirns I
against Hugh Shields, a suit for dam.
ages for the alienation of a wife's af- I
fections, came up for trial, but was
dismissed by the judge as settled. The r
jury was accordingly dismissed until
.Wednesday morning when another case I
will he up for trial. The new clerk I
of the court thereby found time today 1
further to familiarize himself with the
duties of the office.
Down in the office of the clerk and
recorder the board of county commis
sioners met today with C. W. ("Bill")
Ward occupying the seat formerly oc.
cupied by John Treece. Mr. Ward is
no stranger in the courthouse and is
also thoroughly acquainted with RaI
valli county, geographically and p0o
litically, so he fit into the work of
the board today as nicely as could be
asked. His incumbency on the board
is expected to be typical of the man,
he being recogni'ed throughout the
county as a level-headed and prosper
ous citizen.
The board organized by electing O.
C. Cooper as president and purchas
ing agent for the county. Sam See,
court bailiff at present, was elected
as Janitor at the courthouse to suc
ceed William Griggs. It was voted to
discontinue the deputyship in the of
fice of the county treasurer for the
present. Lloyd Hefling is the present
deputy. The third of February was
set as the date when will 'lye heard
the appeal of the patrons of school
district No. 16 from the decision of
the county superintendent which
threw part of that district into the
Darby district.
Hamilton, Jan. 6.-(Special.)
Funeral services over the remains of I
Every old sore can be cured unless it be of a mait~nant cancerous nature
But no chronic ulcer can be cured by the application of salves or other ex,
ternal treatment. You must get down to the origin and cause before yo a
can produce curative effects. Bad blood is responsible for oldsores and the
onecertain cure therefore is a thorough purification and upbuilding of the
circulation. As longas impurities are left in the blood they will be lepos
|trd into the ulcer to keep up the inflammation and irritation and nature a
can make no progress toward healing the place. Noth- I
S. 1[ ing is so sure to produce a cure of old sores as S. S. S.
-l ad larq This is nature's perfect blood remedy, composed of the I
most healing and at thesame time the most penetrating 1
and blood-purifying properties. It removes every par
ticle of morbid matter from the circulation and assists
nature to iacrcase healthful, nutritions orpusolesof
. the blood. 8. 8. . makes pure lood and pure blood
Is atursi unfailing cure for old sores. Book on Bores and Ulcers, and
y maedcal advitoirca TE SWEFT SPCIiC 0. ATLANTA, CGA.j1
the sathe class of land, at a pride
which reduceld the average for the two
years to a trifle more than $15 per L
acre. The sales of the last two years g1
not only aggregate a greater acreage of
than now remains unsold, but they m
were of the very pick and choice of B
all the school lands. The assertion of sC
a $25 value for the picked-over rem- ho
nants is of course preposterous. But B
it is no more so than another state- ui
ment made in the paper read by the p1
lieutenant governor to the state board L
of education. To quote:
As to Economy. sc
"If the four state institutions were it
consolidated, it would he possible to ai
maintain present efficiency in each of cl
the.m, and to save money enough for 0'
the support of five or six secondary ..
schools." This has reference to the U
use of the present buildings at Dillon, (c
Missoula, Butte and Bozeman. To
maintain technical schools at these
four places, and make anything like
reasonable use of the equipment there
available, would mean an average ex
penditure of very probably not less
than $50,000 annually in each place. So
that the assertion quoted means that ni
a consolidation would effect a saving
aggregating $250,000 to $300,000 an
nually. This is, of course, a most ri-o
diculous exaggeration of the amount C
that might be saved. If for all these
years there should have been anything ..
like the, loss of this amount to the
state, or of its useless expenditure in f
duplication, the state board of educa- is
tion would be justly open to charges is
of the grossest dereliction of duty. T
There has been no such waste by du- w
plication or from any other source. Ir
These facts, together with the old- tl
style political methods which have el
been invoked throughout in this mat- H
ter, give, warrant for the suggestion b
that perhaps there is less good faith n
in this matter, and more of political fi
expediency, than should be found in a
matter of such widespread interest
and grave importance to the people of
little William Alexander Pound, the
13-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. ti
G. Pound who met accidental death it
yesterday in an explosion at the Pound J
home, will be held tomorrow afternoon
at the family home, Rev. J. W. Hey- tl
ward having charge of the services.
Interment in Riverview cemetery will O
follow the services.
Hamilton, Jan. 6.-(Spccial.)--A de- t
cidedly cold wave struck this city Sat- e,
urday night, the first of the winter. I
Yesterday morning the government a
thermometer at the chamber of com- to
merce registered 7 below and this ,
morning registered one degree colder.
It was hard to convince some that this a
morning was colder than yesterday,
but the thermometer firmly holds to fy
its original showing. Several prop
erty owners were busily engaged this h
morning in getting the frost out of
water pipes, which is an unusual ex
perience in Hamilton. It is not ex- r
pected that the mercury will keep be- n
low zero mark for very long.
Ronan, Jan. 6.-(Special.)-Devere
Jackson, who ,has been in J)ixon, re
turned to Ronan Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. C(lifford, Welch left
Sunday to make their home in Spo
Mrs. W. R. Sheen, who has been
sick for the past week, is reported
much improved.
Mr. Ross Lemire has returned to I
Ronan from Missoula. d
Cash Coulter spent Sunday on his l
ranch east of town, improving same. ih
Mrs. A. J. Brower left Ronan Sun- d
day to join her husband in H]elena,
and will spend the winter there.
The Good sheer club will meet with c
Mrs. Fuhrer January 13.
M. E. Caupion and family have
moved to Ronan from west of town. a
While skating in the west part oft
Ronan little Edgar McConnell fell and
cut his head, and he had to have a
few stitches taken in his forehead. It
is not reported very serious, but was
very painful.
James Raymond has returned from
Plains, where he went on business.
Miss Amelda Marigeau antd Miss
Marie Adams returned to Missoula last
week, after spending the holidays with
the former's parents.
~~ r
Hamilton, Jan. ti.-(Sipecial.)-Thls
evening 9at the Lucas opera house F
Evangelist Smith spoke upon "The C
Love of God," which he said was te C
greatest thing in all the world. Oe t
of the features of Mr. Smith's set
mons is that they are filled with b
Bible quotations. It was even more
so than usual this evening. Indeed, a
he called his discourse a sermonic
Bible reading. Instead of one text he
used a half dozen, and from each em-r
phasized some characteristic of God's
Love. The points made were that ther
Love of God is world-wide in its ee- t
tent, everlasting in its duration, pet. t
sonal in its application, unchanging kn t
its purpose, inseparable from its object c
and constraining in its power. e a
closed with God's commendation of His
own love recorded in Romans 5: :
"God commendeth His own love toward d
us, in that while we were yet sinnelrs
(or enemies) Christ died for us." T is t
he used as a summing up of his su- 1
ject. Said Mr. Smith, "Such love r
should commend itself to everyone, alnd
the blackest crime in the world is tple f
neglect of such love." '
Monday night is always made the
musical one of the week in Mr. Smithl's
meetings. Last evening was no c -"
ception. Aside fromn the splendid
chorus singing the evac\ gelistic party
sang as a trio Herbert's arrangement -
of "Oh, Love That \Vill Not Let M1 el
Go," and a male quartet composed obr
the evangelists and A. A. calkins sangu
"God's Loving Hand," by Shephard.
Despite the terrible cold of the past p
few days the interest in the meetings
is intense. At the Sunday night serf
ice 83 decision cards were signed.
These included young converts, those
who are Christians but not chur hl
members, those who desire to rendw
their covenant, and church members
elsewhere, but who are now living in
Hamilton. So far the meetings have
been confronted with unfavoraltle
weather, but the interest has grorwn
from the first, nevertheless.
I i
Moiese, Jan. 6.-Robert Sharp re- 0
turned to Butte Tuesday, after spend
ing the holiday week with his brother,
J. F. Sharp. r
Mrs. Charles Austin has been ill for d
the last two weeks. at
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Cushing came
over from Ronan, New Year's day, to
visit Mrs. Cush'ng's parents. ti
The Molese club gave a pleasant
dancing party New Year's night at the
clubhouse. t
The Misses Alice and Maud Purn
phreys of Tacoma, Wash., are visitig b
their sister, Miss Winnifred, of the
upper valley.
Misses Kries, Fowler and AldriCh
gave a large party at the clubhouse
Thursday night in honor of the Misses
Maud and Alice Pumphreys. All bf
the young people of the valley atten. t
ed and enjoyed a delightful evening.
Dancing was the feature of the affair
and a lunch consisting of hot frank.
furters, rolls and coffee was served Aat
Mr. and Mrs. Harrington of Butte
are visiting friends in the valley. n
John Meredith is at home with his i
family for a few days. ti
Mrs. J. W. Hazzard has joined ter T
husband in Butte, where he is er- n
ployed. I
The reclamation camp will move to P
East Flat in a few days and will locate f,
near A. M. Kroll's place. ii
J. G. Smith drove to Reonan Sund~y.
Earl Smith returned with him. |
The valley was greatly benofited by n
a lheavy rain Thursday night which 1
was followed by a light snow. This k
moisture falling before the ground be. o
came frozen will be of great benefit to
the winter wheat. I
The Misses Pumphreys returned to h
Tacoma Friday. p
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cano t
reach the diseased portion of the ear. s
There is only one way to cure deafness, i
and that is by constitutional remedips.
Deafness Is caused by an inflamed c n
dition of the mucous lining of the Eusta
chian tube. When this tube is inflamed h
you have a rumbling sound or imperlict
hearing, and when it is entirely closd,
deafness is the result, and unless the 1n
flammation can be taken out and tls
tube restored to its normal condition,
hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
cases out of 10 are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an' inflamed condi
tion of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Oho1
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa
tion.- .tdv.
Stevensville, Jan. 6.-(Special.))
Everett Lockridge and George Rice v
have purchased the Home restaurant
from Mrs. Charles Vansickle. Tile
new proprietors are well known here
and will, no doubt, enjoy a splendid
Ice harvesting has begun lere. If
the present cold weather Continues a f
week longer, Stevensville will be as t
sured of a full supply. Last night
the thermometer registered 10 degrees
below zero, and many people were
obliged to thaw out the water pipes in t
the house as well as out. The ice is s
about one foot thick and freezing nics. .
ly every night. v
Mrs. W. A. Duffield of Baird is
spending a couple of days here, visut
ing and attending to 'busines$ matter's.
Mrs. F. C. Ives of -Missoula. sister lif i
the late D. C. Bass, arrived last night f
to attend the funeral. I
Contributions to the penny fund for s
the relief of the convicted editors in
Idaho who believe in free speech are il
belng made In Stevensville and frdm a
the sentiment already expressed the e v
will probably be about 786 pennies r
sent in within the next few days. I
Hamilton, Jan. 6.-(Special.)-Irwin
Hayden, secretary of the Hamilton
Chamber of Commerce. is much con
cerned over the sad plight of what
he called a "tramp" rooster, which for
the past week has made his home in
the woodpile to the rear of the chanm
ber of commerce building. The rooster,
which is a Leghorn with class written
all over its physique. according to Mr.
Hayden, who is ,ni, aln authority on
chickens, having i.,rehased two blooded
cocks at Misstoil: recently, got along
nicely in his 1ado tedl home until the
recent cold sntapi struck town. With
the storm's arrital, departed much of
the fresh-air rstrl's culass, and he is
today possessel of badly frost-bitten
comb and wattles. When the secretary
arrived at thte chantlller of commerce
building this morning to start a fire,
he found the roister perched in the
doorway, having deserted the wood
ptile for a warmer nook. Htayden tried
to coax him intu th te warm building,
but the bird evidently shied at any
rapid thawing-oult brocess. The bird is
worthy of better quiriers than can he
found in Totman & 'o.'s woodpile, and
Mr. Hayden de, I.red he will adopt the
bird and take hiim home to his warm
hen roost if toi onie called to claim
him today.
Arlee, Jan. (i. -(Special.)-Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Haines .,f Portage, Wis., are
visiting their soi and his wife, Mr.
and Mrs. H. L. I laites, west of Arlee.
The funeral ,,t the Infant child of
Mr. and Mrs. , Nil w\\as h1eld at the
Arlee schoolhousie on New Year's day.
Rev. Mr. Gatley of Missoula officiated.
At a meeting or the school trustees
of the Arlee district .Janutary 3, S. R.
Logan was ellled sllpervisor of the
schools on the tlatlhead reservation.
Mrs. W. H. ilrg.luson and Mary M.
Ferguson have r'turned to Arleo, after
spending three \i 'eCks in Missoula anti
St. Regis.
Mr. and Mrs. .1.L. DeMers have
been in .Missola tfor sieveral days,
owing to Mrs. IhiMers Ilmting a seri
ous attack of grl'ip
Mr. and Mrs. .James Martz of Arlen
spent the holidti s in lozenlian with
relativws. The rleturnid homIe Satur
Mrs. R. J. Ittolland spent Thursday
and Friday of l.st week in Missoula.
Robert Hollandil who is attending
the Saylor schl,.I in Spokane, spent
the holidays i ith his parents in
The Ladles' Aid society will meet
this week with Mrs. John Innes,
southeast of Arlee. Refreshiments will
he served.
Miss Mary Tnnes of 'illon spent last
Sunday with her brother, E. (G. InnIles
of this place.
O. Mclnt. rel has erected a ,lv,,llint
on his Iprt'orty on the south side ,of
Poison, Jan. 6.-(Special.) lBegin'
ning Tuellsda;y. January 7, tile fitrmers
in Valley V iew and vicinity will hatve
the benefit of a rural free inail deli\ ery.
This is the firstr ural route on the ,
reservation and is a credit to the pro,_
grssive peoplec of Valley Vi'\\ and the
postmaster at Poison, whose uniitted f
forts have\ brnought about the esta.hlish
ing of this route.
h. 11. M'cl ermott tand fantily of
Spuoak no have mowed to P'nlson in
nokne tit iri home. Mr. Hi llerinott has li
heen ai prominent aitorney in Slp"
kane for thie past six yt'aIrs alltd will
lopen alln loffice here iat one.
Traffic on Fllathead like is still optlen.
The KIlondike has quit for thii \\inter,
hut tihe Itig Fork steatn,,r anid the,.
Flyer launcih have ttaken up the re'gu
lar run.
The I )lkoven mnle chrls'it( on tlhe
Midland lecture course will favor l'ol
son with a visit next W\ittrsil say . i\'ll
ing, January 8. They cone highly
reclonl lnll.ndcd. la
Mrs. W. It. Highiam t ;o ruo'i't nii l It
her sli, L. S. Hligilanl, to 'ort X\il
liatit, ()lit., for a few weeks' visit.
Valeska Suratt.
Stratight operetta will tIt offrl1 at
he Harllois theater Frihty, Jyjan. 1(,
when the noted beauty, Valeh.sk;t Suratt,
intl ih- Valeska Suratt ()peretta t.ct
a ny will be heard in the yarr-tual-a- ,
tall New York Casino, inusiltl sue -
ess. "The Kiss Woltz," the it\wo-Iet t
nlilodyv that has delighted New Yori ,
ind B.oston music lovers. YM!ss Slraltt .
AIll have a notable compalitly of New
York favo\,rites, including a bewlitchllg wi
"horu. of Casino girls.
"Queen Elizabeth."
This is the last day in which to see ,,
the divine Sarah Bernhiart inl ihe( t
film of "Queen Elizabeth," show\in at
the liijou theater in four reels. tl
Whether it is that the charm f'
Sarnh has been woven Into the his
torical story, the audiences at every
show have been mystified by the Iprlo
Ilction, which to on a most elabortte
sct-le. The film is being present"-d
with no increase in the admission
Mine. Sarah Bernhardt is the celen
ral figure in "Queen Iliza:heth" ain
iCr work is indeed marvelous, justi
lying, perhaps, the iputllish.td state
mrnet Ihat this play is the greatest
surcess of her life.
The production is one of superb fin
ish and wonderful sweep, and all the
ctors evidently haver beetn chosen
Nith extreme care, and therefore the
ceproduction in the. films is a wonder
ful one, and La evening spent watch-.
i Another Day's Barg
Cleaning up the winter stocks and ig
attractions appear from all over
The Biggest Garment Fea
tures in Missoula Today---Come
S*UýýryTSUITS Man i si. lincge s suits, fin, whipd.e. rds new fancies and
s` l~l'i/e l fAlrics i striclly new tailored stiles. Ilre are as
god snits :' s Y ou can Iuy and the, price a1 r .. malirelelir than
yo i hae ever ihad. Thy are sti napy and niw, i are itls trunt the best of
ll;llnnis11h lltlcr'i:S mll n y o11 f: thl en are handllI1 tailorted. ('holeo of blues,
They are . i first of theii r esp.t ll $. Lss form r ,r. $13.95
wMerss $15.00 nid to o2he f0. e)11 SIle no Wa l ilat! 0 igill price
sk aTt $3on5le ma ts, plush and volvet oasts, novelties, chinchilaand
verHy nll t sil stylish dl ag lll l ni5stril,s. A rousing' bargain
hay shoul1 hly nos,\\. The sa.t k is IInt extral Inlrg, ral we\V advs that .ou
hllurry if Y'OU wish t" (' lltoos. 'IT ..re's a creditahlr show In the window
hest winter solrt, stlty a: l now, and the styles arel
st present m dels; alues, t .... ......... . ...
Messaline and other fine 1 9 Teazeldown flannelette gowns, ie
silk waists, $3.50 value, at ............ odd lots, $1.50 values, at......... ..............9 .C
High class silk waists, in Broken lines of good flannelette 59
all colors; values to $5.00 .. . . 5 gowns worth to $1.00, at ........................
Gingham Aprons; a fine line of Men's fine, heavy, sanitary 50,
samples; values to 50c, at......._........... 21c fleeced underwear, special at............
Odd Lots Odd Lots
All Over All Over
the Store I the Store
BargainizedI Bargainized
The King of Them AIll
Program for Tonight Only
F~irst, 1ho~ \ i~i llJ (raph company'
" ir i t . l , f \i itl Iiai t' tipie i
].'t'. st'lll: [ \ lii I:IdIt 1 .,1 , l'! ('y·~ ;11III I
Htl ry ''. r" " int th,. supI;e'} a'nne.dy
ir ll)i -
"Following the Star"
Heentalil, II. 11. Ar\ lehr,.on lin hi,.
"Broncho Hilly's Promise"
T'l lrll., Ym'illr ,hl frilrhivil llt] fal.
lili ill i onn (, 1111, A A , n R O
"'A Farm louse Roniance"
o * .h' \l, t A tini f 1i ring I. r.
] r ilt" i t l ' ilsi::, I,, , y th' lh a, i t.is .
W.\ldnli,.s4lay 'inll TlhiursdalY %ve \ii
.i,\\ [II I.(:? :Iy l~ llr' l lll.: Jlp, [':IIIH III N
,illy. "THE SHAUGHRAUN," iln 3
ttlgifii n.ut reFtl.
ISIS-Where Everybody goes.
lug tills r'HO'ii' lllt Ii \lI . W ll WOrth
ct;l'li i h!r i' W it' xl' ttt ii lit ti pi('1(5sll 1I,
tii . . l,.i l Il'tl i lf E I .'li''i.h !i is lllli('
s l ] i tl II o lilui hiiis Inlil' Ic!n stirn
wittth l ,It ll itsrI tin.,n itti l LlrtnI'lVo n
Itll stut its itt ililI : ills liri' i li t'. ,liii Ft
I' rli tr 1s, ,liillttvi " i' "i''hr ' ('rlil' ax"
m si c,, las wrie t g e l i eia o l r l o
lrr it, ill I 1rnm.y i ru.a' il at li t aa tellt'at -
upw, l no eril l ilii ill' i ur('ttll y tlln.a ion-'
It..r.ivet te thed hlaost t e llinitlerml detail.
liaroae ret, vi a ll liii . lisa111(] [ lir, iniv C ltt [iradh
ts~r cold., r~t~rrbal deaftoi. i,ta' mit·rehl
thoft. rrri. of tio e antwatt, hay fever,
shatbe. is ltle. ' ve ry a.urately
fKo'1 I
Harnois Theater
Friday Evening, January 10
"TheI relu trn- Irn 11, Now York
Iion of C('ho r;Ira." ('s.lo yoir-and-a
I i.iver N0'. ha1 nl melody nlaster
" .1 e l t- pico- "ltt er than
tr .iiv thn AItl lly 'M 1 'rry Widow'
I i
t 111111( ik hath11."-- walllt ed Inlhllscity."
u n ne s tS. v louis insptch.
"'hewomen r.(Vl at her won. "Not1ing lonre snprrflely gor
Irls gowns; thet III gl sp st her genll." -ienvOe Iepulllicn.
be ut; l l .'." ; In ill ( i. lll lhI l hl.
'I ovtr"l n ( ( Il l Hit s a of lthe season."-N.
a ,lel wh.l.nl." L oa Angeles . :.uln
Icr. "I,\o ly Vailslskn; she makes you
"A hahloi.hnsuep of stlll .,os, n a d" herl." St. Louis Renpublic.
wvhirl.iindiI (i' [ances fi, wIInlh "lield, ('ii iual to the (ilbert and
ir hcllli ." Losi Angeles TIles. ullivin classics." --llsiotn Post.
'['helre is no sectnI "Kiss Waltz" )Comnpany.
Most Magnificent Fashion Gownings on American Stage
Orchestra of Special Augmentation
PRICES:-Lower floor, $2.00; last 6 rows, $1.50. Balcony, $1.50, $1.00.
Gallery, 50c.
Seat Sale Opens Thursday, January 9, at 10 a. m.
Curtain at 8:30. Motors at 11 o'Clock.
Bijou Theater
2 P. M.
In the great spectacular photoplay
"Queen Elizabeth"
A page of history transcribed by genius. The
crowning triumph of Bernhardt's brilliant career.
THE' BIJOU--Always the latest and best productionts

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