OCR Interpretation

Perth Amboy evening news. [volume] (Perth Amboy, N.J.) 1903-1959, January 28, 1909, LAST EDITION, Image 4

Image and text provided by Rutgers University Libraries

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85035720/1909-01-28/ed-2/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

First Ball of Old Firemen a
Hall the Scene.
A triumphant success was scored
by the Exempt Firemen's Associa
tlon last night, when they held their
first public affair, in the form of a
ball, in Washington hall.
The affair was largely attended
and a snug sum was realized. A
feature of the evening was a march
of the former firefighters several
times around the hall. First lu line
were the association's officers, who
were followed by the Washington
Fife and Drum Corps, behind which
marched the firemen.
The dancing order opened with .1
grand march about 10 o'clock, which
was led by William Irvine, chief of
the Port Reading Are department,
and Mrs. Percy McCabe.
About IT o'clock President Chris
Mesh row delivered a speech of wel
come, which was loudly applauded.
The dances were dedicated as fol
To our association: to the chief;
to the assistant chiefs: to Lincoln
Engine Company; to Protection
Hook & Ladder Com pa in : to Wash
ington H. & C. Company: to G. I!.
McClelian Engine Company; to
Eagle H. & C. Company, to Garfield
Η. ϋ C. Company, to the past chiefs,
to the mayor, to the aldermen, to
the old triangle, to our visitors, to
our floor managers, to our arrange
ment committee, to our chef, to the
police department, to the tire police,
to our reception committee, to
everybody, to the factory fire com
panies. ι ο the orchestra, to those
Supper was served about 1 o'clock
this morning In the balcony of the
hall, and refreshments were served
throughout the evening.
Numerous visiting firemen were
on hand. Including several from
Roosevelt and Port Reading. They
left about 1 o'clock. The affair was
successfully carried out and all pres
ent seemed to enjoy themselves.
Those In charge were:
Arrangement Committee.
Charles Dletzmnn, chairman;
•lames L. Tooker, John N. VanHorn,
William Quigley, W. W. Sotield. C.
Dressier, Theodore Anderson. W. C.
Reception Committee.
J. M. N. Scott, chairman; James
M. Glenn, George Haney, Louis
Brlegs, George W. Mercer, William
T. Stacey. L. H. Franke, Samuel
ΠηρηβΙη' '
Refreshment Committee.
Patrick Rock», chairman; Hugh
Γ. Rellly, Jeppe Sondergaard, Wil
liam Massoj.jst. Lewis VanHorn, J.
Rellly, John G'luney, W. F. Hart
Rules and Order.
Jnnit'B Mulligan, c hairman ; L. A.
T.ong, Ii. C. Jensen, John Hutf, John
Mesh row.
Floor Manager.
A. Danner.
Assistant Floor Managers.
William P. O'Hara arj. V\ ,λκ
District Deputy Charles F. Fiirman
anil staff, of Opoeche Tribe, Improved
Order oi* Rod Men, of Elizabeth, will
come to this city to install the new of
fleers at the meeting of I'o A mho No.
W). Visitors are expected from Min
jintiuoma Tribe, of Plainfield; Quinipac
Tribe, of Roosevelt; Opeeche Tribe, of
Elizabeth, and other tribes. A recep
tion will be givea the district deputy
and stafl\
Arrangements have been completed
for the ball to be given tomorrow night
by the ushers of tho Majestic theatre
in Washington hall. \f<*nbers of the
Al. G. Field's minstrel troape will be
on hand to add to the enjoyment, and a
anarch will be one. of the features.
r. α. monanan, υρι. υ.
Speeiulist in eye-sttht troubles,
10 years In Perth Araboy. Heconi
mended by Dr. J. O. Wilson, Dr. 0.
W. Flthlan and other leading physi
cians. Glass.·* from $1.30 up. 93
Smith St., dally except Monday, 1
fi. m. to Β p. in. l'ormerly Parlsen's
)rug Store.
Dr. Berkemier, of Mt. Vernon,
Speaks on the Care
of Children.
A large audience at Grace Luth
eran church was held spellbound foi
un hour last night, listening to Rev.
L)r. O. Berkemier, of the Wartburg
j Orphans' Farm School, Mt. Vernon,
speak on the subject, 'How to Take
I Care of Children."
He said In part: "Three hundred
children call me 'Papa.' What am
I to do for them ^;:d how shall I
train them? Wartburg stands for
an open Bible, and an open Bible
j means a Christian education. First,
train the children In Biblical knowl
edge. For forty-two years we had
! only six deaths and, In the last sev
enteen, not one. We do not feed our
children on candy and sweets. Not
one has Indigestion or consumption.
All are well and hearty. We feed
them on plenty of milk, and vege
I tables."
With eloquence, humor and sym
j pathy he moved all, and a very lib
eral offering was taken, which was
I sent to the orphans.
! Pout master George H. Tlce dellv
: ered the third of a series of lectures
on post office business to the school
'children in public school No. 1 this
Imorning. As in his former address
! es, Mr. Twice dwelt mainly upon the
! Importance of properly addressing
: mail matter and of domestic post
[office business. His talk was listen
j ed to attentively by about 300 chil
dren for an hour and ten minutes.
Tile postmaster was present at
the morning exercises of the school
and was loud in his praise of the ex
I cellent work of Principal Walker.
J whose school, he says, is very well
I disciplined.
I Mr. Tlce addressed the live upper
j grades of the school, who were as
sembled in the large rooms on the
second floor. The postmaster later
commented on the excellent practice
of having the pupils speak on cur
rent topics.
A mimical and dramatic entertain
ment will be given by Middlesex and
Pride of A m boy Legions, Nos. 1,627
and 1,705, National Protective Legion,
in Dana hall tomorrow night at 8.15.
Mrs. Cora Robertson, the renowned
English entertainer, singer, pianist and
reciter, whose performance is endorsed j
by press, pulpit and public, as a most ι
brilliant success, will appear.
A Hungarian couple from Keasbey
called on Recorder Plekersglll in his
printing office, at Smith and King
streets, this morning, and said they
wanted to get married. The recor
der performed the ceremony in his
shirt sleeves, and I. B. Esberg and
Constable John C. Brown stood up
with the couple. The bridegroom
was Steve Toth.
Mrs. Wilson Ryno sworo out war
rants before Recorder Plckersglll,
this morning, for two boys who
broke window» til her house. The
case will probably be fried tomorrow
City Briefs
—Mrs. Charles Cluney la moving
her restaurant from the Cook build
ing to 46 Smith street today. Tho
restaurant will be open again Febru
ary 1.
—The ambulance at 1 o'clock this
afternoon was sent by the police to
25 Hall avenue to take a patient to
the city hospital.
—One application for membership
was received at a meeting of the
Danish Sisterhood last night.
—A short session of Washington Fife
ami Drum ι orps was held last, nijjht,
and, after a practice, the members went
to the Exempt Firemen's ball.
—Valhalla Lodge No. 275, Odd Fel
lows, meets tonight.
Read the NEWS every day.
Credit Philosophy
Becauno you haven't (jot the ready cash and want
to look prosperous, that Is no reason for you to pay
five times more Ihnn the goods are worth. See us, we
guarantee our price*, or you can call the deal off and
have the money back. Our credit prices are just and
within reason.
Annual Convention of State
Association Will Have
Home in Trenton.
Trenton, Jan. 28:—One of the nio»t
important results of the annual meet
ing of the Wholesale Liquor Dealers'
Association yesterday at the Hotel
Sterling, was the decision which was
reached for the establishment of per
manent headquarters in this city. Just
where these headquarters will be, or
when they will be opened, has not been
decided, but a committee composed of
Edward Simonson, of Freehold; E. L.
Kerns and Charles Fury, was appointed
to make arrangements for the secur
ing of a suitable building in the center
of the city.
The executive committee held a meet
ing, and the members were called to
gether shortly after 1 o'clock in the
afternoon, when the election of officers
took place and resulted in the follow
ing selections: President, Edward Kyan,
of l'aterson; vice president, Irving
Froklich, Newark; financial secretary,
AVilliani E. Davey, Atlantic City; treas
urer, Edward Simonson, Freehold; sec
retary, Charles Loewus, Jersey City. A
new executive committee was also
elected ut the business session, and
comprises the following members: Wil
liam E. Davey, Atlantic county; T.
Hirshfield, Monmouth; M. Hertz, Cam
den county; John Fee, Jr., Middlesex;
John C. Meyerholz, I'nion; M. Solz
mau, Essex; Albert l.ederer, Fassaic;
John Kern, Warren, and E. L. Kerns,
Mercer. The meeting was presided
over by Charles N. Heller, of Elizabeth.
At the conclusion of tho business
meeting the supper was served in the
banquet room of the hotel. The guests
at the banquet were: Former Senator
Robert 8. Hudspeth ,οί Jersey City;
Colonel E. C. Stahl, of this city; for
mer Mayor hunkering, of Hoboken;
1'atrick Haves, of Newark, president
of the Retail Liqonr Dealers' Associa
tion; Mayor Walter C. Madden, of this
city; John 11. Backes, of this city, and
William J. Scott, of Hoboken, all of
whom delivered short addressee on mat
ters of interest to the association.
Among those present in addition to
tell guests were: Charles N. Heller, J.
C. Meyerholz, John Fee, Jr., Edward
Blackson, Irving Froklich, N. Solzman,
E. L. Kerns, John Kerns, M. Hertz,
William E, Davey, I . Klinkowstien,
Charles Loewus, C>. Leavers, K. Lcterer,
Edward Ryan, E. Lamb, James Forbes,
A. Bash and other».
(Continued from page 1.)
steamship could have ï>ee» beached
Captain Thomas Feulon of the City
of Everett, one of the Standard Oil's
most powerful towing vessels, mukes
the following statement :
"If Captain Sealb.v of the Republic
had accepted the aid I offered him Im
mediately after the collision with the
Florida the ship would be safe in port
and the cargo and the effects of the
passengers would have been saved.
"The Everett was I ha first ship to
speak to the disabled rtepubllc. The
first Intimation we had was a wireless
message from the Nantucket lightship.
We have an instrument on the City of
Everett, and there was another 011 the
barge we had in tow. We at once
cruised towurd the scene of the wreck.
'•The barge we were towing would
have held all the baggage of the pas
sengers of the Republic and a large
part of the liner'» cargo besides. Cap
tain Sealby curtly declined our assist
ance, saying that a couple of govern
ment boats were coming to his relief."
Harry E. Larson, of this city, is man
ager of the company which will present
"Married for Money" at the Majestic
theatre tonight. He also plays a com
edy role, that, of "Sir Archibald Plov
er." The drama, which is in four acts,
made a good impression when 6rst giv
en here early in the season.
A special meeting of Goodwill Fifo
and Drum Corps was held last night, at
which a large number were present. It
was decided to furnish their new rooms
with new furniture. A picture that is
on exhibition at Bowne & Van Doreu's
furniture store in Smith street, will be
awarded at a future meeting. It was
also decided to make some changes in
the by-laws.
At u meeting of Court Standard No.
Ill, Foresters of America, last night,
four candidates were initiated and sev
eral applications were received. The
ball committee, of which B. ilaffner is
chairman, reported that everything is
being done for that affair. A pig and
$10 in gold will be awarded Saturday
The largo coal hcow which lia»
been building at the Rarltan Dry
Docks waa launched this morning
and named "Starling."
Thomas Lucas, οf Fayette street, lias
recnived a communication from Benja
min James, of 8outh Wales, whom he
has not seen for a period of twenty
three years. Mr. Lucas is elated over
the fact that he has heard from Mr.
James and will send him pietures of
himself and family.
Mr. James is a ficrhter, being the
champion middleweight, of South Wales.
Public Service Commission
Compels Staten Island
' Rapid Transit to Act.
Special to th* π FUN Iff Ο NEWS.
Tottenvtlle, Jan. 28:—At the
meeting of the Public Service Com
mission, held In New York Tuesday,
the $2 monthly rate for school chil
dren over tho Staten Island Rapid
Transit railroad was ordered re
stored for the mouth of February.
President P. IS. Davis and Fred
Cozzens, of the Fifth Ward Improve
ment Association, were at the hear
ing and argued in favor of the re
storing of the school rate. Other
matters In regard to the railroad
t impany were brought out, but no
action was taken. It was laid over
until the next meeting, which will
probably be held next week.
The home of Mrs. C. Hanson, of
161 Broad street, was the scene of
one of the prettiest home weddings
of the season last night, when her
daughter, Miss Metha Hanson, be
came the bride of George F. Sea
man. The ceremony, which took
place about 7 o'clock, was performed
by Rev. Robert L. Schlotter, of
Grace English Lutheran church.
The bride wore a gown of white
net over silk and carried white roses
and lilies of-the-valley. Lester Sea
man, a brother of the groom, acted
as best man, and Miss Emma Soren
sen, a niece of the bride, was matron
of honor. The bride was given away
by her mother. Tlie interior of the
house was prettily decorated for the
occasion. The wedding march was
plaj-ed by Arthur St. Andrassy, vio
linist, and a pianist. A reception
followed, about ilfty guests being
present. Supper was served and
dancing was enjoyed.
This morning Mr. aud Mrs. Sea
man left for New York on a brief
honeymoon. Upon their return they
will reside with the bride's mother
at 161 Broad street.
Anion# those present were: Mrs. V.
Hanson, Mr. and Airs. (ieorge Seaman,
Sr., Mr. and Mrs. S. Sorenson, Mr. and
Mrs. J·'. Seaman, Mr. and Mrs. Ueorgo
Seaman, Jr., Mr. anil Mrs. A. Ander
son, Mr. and Mrs. II. <'. Anderson, Mr.
and Mrs. A. Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Miller and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
Ε. II. Flather and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Pizzetta, Mrs. K. Hackett, Mrs.
Malconev, Miss Ida Bane, Miss Bessie
Bane, \fiss Blanche Seauiau, Miss Em
ma Sorenson, Miss Edith Sorenson, Miss
Vivian Gray bill, Miss M. Jorgenson,
Miss J. Jorgenson, Miss B. Quirk, Miss
Leahcy; Messrs. Lester Seaman, M.
Bauson, E. Peterson, R. Seguine, Chrts
Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. William Klanka
Oscar Klanka, William Klanka, Mr.
aud Mrs. Weyrich, Charles Weyrieh,
Mr. and Mrs. Tijpper, and W. Hu
bert, of Jersey Cit.v. Mr. and Mrs. C.
Sorenson, of New York; Mr. and Mrs.
X. Eventon, of Ningara Falls; Mr. and
Mrs. Nelson and daughter, of Florida;
Mr. and Mrs. C. King, of Chrome; Mrs.
Orlander, of Pensacola, Fla.; and Mrs.
I'. Geske, of Staten Island.
# * #
Rev. Α. V. Anderson, of New York,
gave an interesting lecture on tho sub
ject of "Soren Kirkegaard, the great
banish Writer," at a meeting of the
Young People's Society of St. Steph
en's Danish Lutheran enurch, in the
basement of the church, last night.
Rev. Mr. Anderson, who is a good
talker, told much of the writer's life
and his works. He spoke in Danish.
The room was well filled with the mem
bers of the society and their friends.
There were also several songs.
A social time followed and refresh
ments were served. On the committee
wore: Miss Signa Nelson and Miss Mar
ie Nelson.
• # ·
The engagement of Ormlu Toma
schoff, manager of the bank of M.
Rosett, and Miss Elsie Laaky, of New
York, was announced at a reception
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A.
Goldfinger, 477 State street, last
night. There was music and a sup
per. Among those present were Mr.
and Mrs. Ormln Lasky, of New York,
parents of the bride-to-be; Mr. and
Mrs. William Grassgreen, of New
York; Mr. and Mrs. Dotmer, and Mr.
and Mrs. L. Kemeny. The wedding
will take place June 20 In New
• * *
Dana Relief Society last night ar
ranged to have an entertainment fur
the members and their families in Dana
hall Saturday niglit, February 0. A
committee, composed of Johu Johnson,
chairman, II. Christiansen and Sofus
Knudsen, was appointed to make ar
rangements for the affair. Two plays
will be presented, besides some singing
and other entertainment.
After the program there will be danc
ing and refreshments will be served.
» « «
A "Peanut Jab" was given by Miss
Gertrude Pfeiffer at the home of her
aunt, Mrs. C. M. Liddle, 178 Hector
street, Tuesday night in honor of Miss
M. Pels, of lloboken. Those present
were the Misses Pels, VanSyekle, Con
nors, Heinzleman, Quigg, Martin, So
field, Blume and Pfeiffer. Miss Van
Syekle won the first prize, a fancy tie,
and Miss Pels, the second, a picture.
* · *
Miss Cornelia L'Hommediou, who is
ill at her home, 170 Smith street, was
pleasantly remembered yesterday by
her schoolmates, the sophomores of the
high school, who sent a large bouquet
of carnations and a basket of choice
fruit. Accompanying the gift was a
letter containing a note from each of
the pupils, with cheering hopes for her
speedy recoyery.
• · ·
A social of the Senior Luther
League, of Grace Lutheran church,
will be held at the home of Mise
Elizabeth Martinuaen, 335 Madison
avenue, tonight.
• » *
Mrs. Adelo Franke, t»f High street,
entertained at carde at her home
L. P. Runyon, of This City,
Had a Close Call at
Buhl, Idaho.
' - —
L. Parker Runyou, of High street,
this city, who has been in Buhl, Idaho,
for some time and who is now working
with surveyor» on an extension for the
Union Pacific railway, had a narrow
escape from serious Injury recently, ac
cording to the following, from the Buhl
Pioneer of January 14:
"Parker Runyon met with an acci
dent Monday which might have spoiled
his good looks forever, if it had of
been a littlo harder. Parker had just
unharnessed his team and had turned
them loose, as was his custom, when
[ they whirled and began to play. Far
ker did not have time to get away and
one of thein kicked up, striking him
square in the face. The upper lip was
cut quite severely, but no bones were
broken, and he will soon be back to
work with no permanent disfiguration,
lie is now at the Hotel Buhl, where his
injury is being treated."
The sixteen members of Middlesex
Council, Jr. O. U. A. M., of this city,
who were given the oriental degree
In Tottenvllle by United Council last
week, organized Orient Court No. 30
last night.
They elected officers and their
first Initiation will take place at the
next meeting. Orient Court is a side
issue of the American Mechanics,
and only members of the council
may Join.
There was a court here several
years ago and several members of
the council still belong to it.
At the annual meeting of the
directors of the Perth Amboy Trust
Company, this afternoon, the follow
ing officers were reelected: J. C.
McCoy, president; W. A. Connor,
vice president; Kobert S. Ross, vice
president; and Sidney Rlddlestorffer,
secretnry and treasurer.
The executive committee was
chosen as follows: J. C. McCoy,
Garret Brodhead, W. A. Connor,
Adam Eckert, John 11. Gregory, C.
C. Hommann, Henry M. Keasbey.
Robert .S. Rops, DeWItt Van Busklrk ,
and Sidney Rlddlestorffer.
Mrs. Mary Ann Hornsby, mother
of Captain Samuel W. Hornshy, oC
this city, died In the seventy-ninth
year of lier age at her home In Salt
Lake City, Utah, Tuesday. She will
be burled from her home tomorrow
Owing to the distance from this
city, none of Mrs. Uornsby's rela
tives from this city will attend the
To Hold Beefsteak Supper.
Several members of the Raritan
Yacht Club and a delegation from the
Hallway Yacht Club enjoyed a beef
steak supper in the club house last
night to try out a new broiler. John
Meeker is chairman of a committee to
prepare for a genuine beefsteak supper
during the latter part of next mouth.
Injunction Fending Decision.
Lawyer Thomas Brown representing
the defendants in the case of the Perth
Amboy Beef Company vs. the Grand
Central Beef Company, appeared in
chancery chambers -with James 3.
Wight Tuesday, when an injunction
was granted, restraining the defendants
from transferring a lease pending the
decision of the court in the case.
Repairs on Smith Street.
Repairs are being made to the
wooden block pavement between the
trolley rails on Smith street, near
King street.
last night, in honor of Mies Lena
Dean, of Orange, who Is the guest
of Mrs. Anna A. Seaman, of High
street. · Miss Dean was awarded the
prize. After the cards refreshments
were served.
* * ·
Mrs. William K. Noe, of 156 High
street, entertained a few friends at
her home last night in honor of Mrs.
Charles Hopper, of Paterson. After
the cards, which were the feature of
the evening, refreshments were
» * ♦
The Ladles' Aid Society, of Grace
English Lutheran church, will hold
the monthly cake sale Saturday af
ternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock in the
vestry room.
» * *
Miss Anna Dover arrived home
yesterday from Hastings-on-the
Hudeon, where she has been visiting
Miss Janet Young.
William Lybeck and Peter Hanson
have gone to Sheffield, Mass., for a
week's trip.
Patrick Convery and James E.
McAilnden were about town yester
day, and they are now able to tell
their friends about their recent ex
perience on the Republic.
Mrs. Charles Hopper, of Paterson,
is the guest of Mrs. W. S. Duncan,
of Rector sti%et.
Mrs. James Pateman, of Smith
street, left this morning for a visit
with her daughter, Mrs. .1. F. Taylor,
In PittRburg.
Miss May Donehue, of Wiillams
port. Pa., Is spending two weeks
with her aunt, Mrs. J. C. Donehue, of
239 State street.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Holding, of
Collins ville. 111., are visiting at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Coates,
of 78 Lewie street. They will sail
for England Saturday on the steam
ship Baltic, of the Whit* Star IJne.
Tailor Christiansen is Trying
to Interest Prominent Men
in the Movement.
Mads ChristianHeu, » tailor, of 340
State street, who ia well known as a
zealous religious worker, is making an
effort to' interest some prominont cit
izens in a movement to aid the unfor
tunates in the lodging room amf colls
of the police station every morning.
Mr. Christiansen never fails to be at
tho lockup at 0 or 7 o'clock every
morning and talk to the prisoners and
lodgers. Ho gives them tracts which
he has printed at his own expense and
frequently, after praying and urging
them to keep on the straight road, he
gives them ten or fifteen cents with
which to buy a breakfast.
He says he ia willing to give his time
in this work if someone will help bear
the expense. Further than this he is
willing to donate $1.50 or $2 a week
himself if someone else will assist. If
those who are willing to aid in the
work don't want Mr. Chirstensen to do
the preaching, he says he will give his
share of the amount ncccssary to en
gage a missionary.
One morning about two weeks ago
Mr. Christensen wae let into the lockup
at 6 o'clock by Sergeant Mulligan who
forgot that he was inside and locked
the door. Sergeant Dunham, who went
Prominent Democrat Will Be
Suggested for Alderman
at Supper Shortly.
Preparations were begun at a
meeting of the Fourth Ward Demo
cratic Association, last night, for a
complimentary supper to the mem
bers of the association, at which a
boom will be launched for ono of
their most prominent officer» for al
derman next year. The supper Will
be held in the near future, and prep
arations are being made by the
George T. Larson, the present
fourth ward representative, Is a re
A report was read on the ball re
cently held by the association anil
It was stated that, a neat sum had
been realized. Chairman Rhodes, of
the committee, In a brief speech, ex
tended his thanks to the officers and
members and to the many patrons
throughout the various wards who
assisted in making the affair a suc
on duty later, heard a poundiug on the
door but thought it was one of tlie
prisoners asking for his breakfast. For
over two hours the little religious man
was confined, but when released lie
blamed no one for his discomfort.
I New Majestic Theatre
® Ffitb /rafcoy's Fir»t Modern and Perfeet Playkous·.
φ 1 Iryicg >)1 tke Liadi»|t Attractions. Couaihan St Shaaaea, Pr·
λ yrieters and Managers.
φ Tonight at 8.15 Ef™"·
® Clay T. Vance presents a new present day American Drama,
S "Married For Money," 0ΓΛ.Ϊ!«""·
with Harry E. Larson
® By Leni B. Parker. Prices, 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c.
• Friday, Jan. 29—One Night Only
I America's Greatest Indoor Show
{ £ Al. G. Field
I Greater Minstrels
• 65—Merry Minstrel Men—65
0 Al. G. Field, Doc Quigley, Billy Clark, Tommy
• Donnelly, Bun Granville, Paul La Londe, Chas. Rein·
J hart, Geo. T. Martin, Walter Sherwood, Norman
φ Stanley—and half a hundred others.

2 Priees--25e, R)c, 75c, $1.00
Saturday, Jan. 30 Matinee at 2.30
Vaudeville and
Moving Pictures
A big doll will be given away at the matinee to the child holding
the lucky number. Now on exhibition at Miss McDerinott's Millin
ery Store, Smith St. B'g Amateur Performance at Night.
Prices 5c and 10c
One Nlglit Wednesday, Feb. 3rd
'"It Is To Laugh"
SAM S. and LEE SHUBERT, Inc., presents
Clyde Fitch's Latest Camady
The Blue Mouse
The Reigning Success of New York,
Berlin and Vienna
To be played here with the largest com
pany ever seen in a farce comedy
"Makes You Red in the Face with Laughter"—New York World.
"The Milliken of the New Plays"—New York Times.
Seats Now On Sale.
Prices 25c, 60c, 75c, 1,00,1.50. -

xml | txt