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MONDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1911.
THE CALUMET NEWS. '5 Money Never Sleeps - No man. 'tis said, ever accumulated riches solely by the work of his hands. That Is ' probably true. And It should he an Incentive to all who depend upon their hands for their living to secure the aid of a savings account. Such an account works 24 hours a day. It never grows weary. Never becomes ill. Never takei u holiday. " Fays no attention to Sunduys. Hut keeps right on growing keeps right on adding Inter est to principal. Such an account Is a great assistance to any man with a mode-rate Income. Talk tho matter over wlthtlils bank, Mr. Worker. You can start to be a saver on as small a sum as $1. First National Bank OF CALUMET f THE HOUSEHOLD : 5 ,:. TRIED RECIPES. . . . Whole Wheat Bread. Whole wheat bread and entire wheat flour are the same, although there are different grades and mixtures of this flour. That Is best which takes the least flour to the amount of moisture M make a loaf of bread. 'Scald one cupful of milk, add one teaspoonful of butler, one teaspoonful of salt, one tablespoonful of sugar and one cupful of water. When lukewarm add one half of a compressed yeast cake dis solved in one half cupful of lukewarm water and sufficient whole wheat Hour to make a thin batter. This should be dmie In the morning, as the bread rises quickly. Beat the batter until smooth and let rise until, very light. When light add whole wheat flour gradually, beating steadily, until! as much flour has been added as you can beat or stir In. The dough should be too soft to knead, but the beating must lie well done In order to make the bread fine grained. If the dough Is too tliin, tho bread will be too soft and moist, and If too much flour is added it will bo hard and dry. Turn Into ri eased bread tins, let rise until light, prick the surface of the loaves, and bake for one hour In a moderate oven. Soup-Meat Loaf. Put the cold boiled soup meat through the meat grinder, add a little stoek or some brown gravy, season highly with chopped onion, celery or celery salt and a little tomato. Press the mixture Into a loaf tin, and leave on the Ice for a few hours. Turn out, and cut Into slices and serve. Virginia Holiday Cakes. Cream one half pound butter with a half pound pulverized sugar. Add the beaten yolka of six egg, three fourths pound sifted Hour and one half table- Fponnful each almond and rose ex tract. Make Into a dough, and shape with the hands Into small balls. Tress a blanched almond Into the top of each, and bake In a steady oven. These little cukes will flatten slightly in the baking. Pecan Macaroons. Whip the whites of three eggs, then add to them one half pound light brown sugar, a little cinnamon to flav or and three fourths pound pecan moats, cut into bits. Drop on smooth brown paper, and bake in a very cool oven for nearly two hours. Cocoanut Macaroont. Sift together a scant cupful of flour and one of granulated sugar. Add two cupful of best shredded cocoanut, mix thoroughly, and fold Into the whites of three largo eggs whipped to a stiff froth. Hon into a sheet, cut In small. Hat cakes, and bake In a moderate oven until crisp and golden brown. Pure-Wholesome Beer like tho Rheingoid has been the fav orite drink of mankind forages. IT IS GOOD AS A FAMILY BEVERAGE Sold In Quart and Pint Pottles. Scheuermann Brewery Telephones In all Copper Country Towns. SKI TOURNAMENT at Ishpemlng, February 22nd. Low Excursion Fares from all stations HOME HELPS. Plain shredded cabbage served with either mayonnaise or French dressing Is a good salad for this time of year. It may be varied by adding thin strips of green pepper. Cabbage Is more delicate If, after It is boiled a little while, it is turned out Into a colander and cold water run over it; then put again In boiling wa ter and finished. Rubbing flannels and knitted arti cles, such as sweaters, on a washboard, hardens and toughens- them; the resin contained In some yellow soap does the same thing. To keep a pencil drawing from blur ring dip It gently In quite fresh milk and dry on a smooth hard surface, face up. If your rugs curl up at the edges they can be mado to lie flat by damp ening the curled "edge and pressing with a hot Iron. To avoid scraping new potatoes boil them In their skins until tender, then skin and put back In the steamer for a few minutes to dry out. . In making mush nn egg beater is recommended for the first stirring, to avoid lumplness. When mashing potatoes add hot milk and beat vigorously If you wish them light and white. LEFTOVER LAMB. Use tho leftover lamb for a stew. Cut it Into small pieces, boll them until they are tender with half an onion, salt and pepper. Then remove the onion, and blend the liquor with a lit tie butter and Hour a level table- spoonful of each for nn ordinary quan tity only enough Is wanted to pre vent a watery sauce. Then add peas drained from a can and a boiled carrot cut in fine dice. P.ring to a boil, and serve. A neck and shoulder of lamb Itnay bo used for this. "THIS IS MY 64TH BIRTHDAY." James Guthrie Scott, one of the prominent factors In the construction and development of Canadian rail roads, was born In Quebec, Feb. 13 1847. and received his education In the public schools of that city. He started upon his business career at an early ago and soon turned his attention to railroads. He built the Quebec and Lake St. John Railway and was its general manager until his retirement from active affairs two years ago. He also built the C.reat Northern line, which, with the Quebec nnd Iake St. John railway, subsequently became a part of the Canadian Northern system. Mr. Scott was the chief promotor of the Trans-Canada Railway, the sur veys and agitation for which resulted In the selection of the northern route for the National Transcontinental Hallway, .extending from Quebec to Winnipeg. . David Armit Lots for Sale in Philipsville and Renova LIFE, FIRE, ACCIDENT AND PLATE GLASS INSURANCE. REAL ESTATE. One corner lot at corner Lake Linden ave. and HtcU street, Laurium. Good for buelneet place. . Office Richetta Block, Hecla 8L, Laurium. Phone 266. in OPTOMETRIST HERE W. THURTELL, The optometrist has returned to Calumet and hna his office in the Liea Block, 6th atreet, near post office. Eyoe thoroughly tteted and fll fitted. .. SOLONS DOWN TO BUSINESS NOW TWO-CENT FARE MEASURE FOR U. P. LIKELY TO BECOME LAW LEGISLATURE WORKING. W. S. Ewlng, representative from the First district of Marquette coun ty Is home for a short visit. He ex pects to return to Lansing this week. Vhlle present Indications are that the legislature will have a long ses sion. 'Mr. Ewing 'believe that the at mosphere at tho capltol Is clearing away and that business will proceed with greater dispatch than has been the case thus far. In his opinion, the legislature is made up of pretty good fellows at heart, who are not dispos ed to Ibe hostile to either the governor or Speaker Baker, but that tho slaps administered to the two officials were Intended to show that the legislature has certain prerogatives that they in tend to maintain. As he expresses It, "a good deal of the stuff that hae been played up In the newspapers has .been largely a game of bluff." 'Mr. Ewing states that the Mar inette Normal appropriation bill. which carrle;T $150,000 for a new building la no farther along than It wan at the beginning, "and that It Is Impossible to predict whether or not It will go through. The trouble over house committees ha: delayed action n this bill, and tho latest develop ment has resulted In the Intended ap pointment of a separate committee for each of the state normal schools. The mem'bers of these various com mittees have not yet been appointed. Tonnage Tax Will Be Rejected. Interest the past week has been centered In the tonnage tax bill, hut tho general opinion at Lansing Is that tho bill will not pass either house. Ah the result of the arguments made against the bill ty upper peninsula men last week, some of those who formerly favored the 'bill' are now against It, though some of them may vote for It because of pre-election pledges to their constituents. How ever, !Mr. Ewlnff Is quite confident that the tonnarre tax bill will never reach the governor. 'A bill introduced by Representative Holland, of liessenier, providing for a tax on reserved mineral rights, was reported out Just before Mr. Ewing started ifor home. As originally drawn the bill applies only to Iron and cop per, but an amendment has been pro posed which includes salt, coal, gyp sum, etc., the effect of which. Is to make the abdication of the measure state wide, rather than discriminatory against the upper peninsula. Two-Cent Fare Likely. That the two-cent fare (bill as ap plying to upper peninsula railroads will pas Is the concensus of opinion at Iiituln. The down istate men generally take the view that lnas much as they already have two-cent fare andi a number of upper 'peninsu la legislators want It in their districts they ought to be disposed to help rather than oppose the measure. Iurlng the past -week, It .became known that the two-cent fare bills al ready drawn would apply only to the South Shore railroad, and would not abridge the right of the Northwestern, St. Paul and Soo Lines to charge three cents a mile. It seems that In computing Its per mile earnings, the South Shore does not Include Its switches and .branch lines, while the other roads mentioned do count In their auxiliary tracks. Py this dif ference In computation all hut the South Shore would show earnings of less thanu $1,200 per mile and nc cordlngly would not come under the two-cent fare law. However, an amendment has since been prepared which will provide that In computing earnings, nil tracks must be Included over which one or more passenger trains a day operate. This amendment would make two cent fare apply to nil four of the up per peninsula road nnd In that form It Is likely to "become a law. "THIS DATE IN HISTORY." 1.143 Catherine Howard beheaded In the Tower of London, y 1660 Charles X. of Sweden died. Porn Nov. 8, 1622. 1788 Trial of Warren Hastings commenced. 1795 University of North Carolina opened. 1798 Robert Eglesfeld Griffith, not ed physician and scientist, born in Philadelphia. Died there, June 26. 1850. 1811 Francois Achllle Bazalne, the French marshal who surrendered Metx to the Oermans, born In Versailles. Died In Madrid, Sept. 23, 1888. 181 & Pill Introduced In Congress for the admission of Missouri to the Union. 1846 Omnibus sleighs first used In Boston. 1862 Assault on Fort Donelson be gan. 1868 First session of the New Brunswick legislature after Confeder ation. 1883 Richard Wagner, the famous composer, died. Horn May 22, 1813. 1888 Most Rev. John B. La my. first Roman Catholl; archbishop of Santa Fe, died. Horn In France In 1814. 1910 Socialist riots In Germany as a protest against the suffrage bill. Arthur Clarkson is dead, after a long Illness. He was probably the greatest pitcher of his time and, until his mental collapse, lived at Hay City. He did his best work with the Chica go and Hoston clubs. Frank Schulte, right fielder of the Stray Bits Of News From Little Old New York Mrs. Robert G. Hill, divorced wife of Capt. James Hill, one time of the1 English army, wan sent to Jail for three days und fined $2000 by Judge Martin of the United States circuit court In New York. She had pleaded guilty to a charge of smuggling into New York a sable coat and Jewelry, the aggregate value of which Is about $8000. It was the first Jail sentence im posed since the campaign against smuggling was begun six months ago. The old-fashioned "comic" valen tines, which showed signs of passing a year ago, will be completely missing on February 14 this year. Wholesale distributors In New York say orders from all parts of the country are nota ble for the fact that they practically eliminate the comic. With the passing of the old comic, dealers notice also a decline In the fervent type of valen tine, which breathes of romantic love In every line. Love In thene later days shows a tendency, they say, to express Itself symbolically or In a sort of sign language. Following the wedding of Miss Vi vien Gould and Lord Decles, the report was circulated in New York that George J. Gould, father of the bride, wus planning to get out of the rail roads In which tho Gould Interests are chiefly vested. Although' a rep resentative of Mr. Gould denied the rumors, it is Mr. Gould's desire ulti mately to relieve himself of the more burdensome of the Gould Interests. The marriage of Miss Marjorle to An thony Drexel and his second daughter to a member of the House of Peres ford has brought opportunities abroad of which the Gould family will be ex pected to take due advantage. The finding of three large pine cases containing mechanical apparatus In a storage vault of a New York Sage De posit company has led to the discovery that John Needham Longdon, a fellow of the Urltlsh Society of Engineers and an inventor of note, died here of starvation several months ago while seeking the secret of, generating elec tricity, which he believed would rev olutionize the power systems of the world. Longdon is said to have spent $100,000 in the work and whether he really discovered the secret he was af ter will not be known until friends have inspected the contents of the three cases in the storage vault. Long don died in the New.York hospital and was burled In potter, field. The land lady of a cheap lodging house had found him lying upon the floor In his night clothes, while gas wus escaping from a Jet nearby. The autopsy show ed that exhausted vitality from starva tion was rather more responsible tor death thun the gas. The perils of New York are aug menting, and not by dynamite alone Secretary Cornell of the National Highways Protective society has gath ered from the corner's office the fact that of 218 persons killed In Manh;tr tan last year by vehicles almost dou ble the 'number of all ages killed In 1900-90 were children under 14 years old, as compared with 31 children kill ed during the first year of the decade preceding 1910. The population of Manhattan has not doubled and treb led in 10 years, but the dangers in the streets have doubled and trebled, as the figures show. More than twice as many children were killed by wagons and twenty-five times as many were killed last year by automobiles as In 1900. The New Jersey officials who are In vestlgatlng the water front explosion which recently cost 35 Uvcb and de stroyed $1,000,000 worth of property has learned that New York' harbor and the steamship piers along the lower part of the North river were threaten ed with a repltltlon of that disaster Loaded with more than 20,000 pounds of dynamite, a barge broke from her moorings near the Statue of Liberty and drifted down the harbor, threaten ing the destruction of a forest of ship ping nt anchor there. An hour after she broko loose she collided with a crash against the Hernlston, a Pritlsh tramp steamer, but the bump was not severe enough to explode the dynamite. A few minutes later a harbor tugboat got a towllne to the barge and towed her and her cargo to an anchorage far down the bay. William E. Corey, former president of ' the United States Steel corporation, took occasion on the departure of his wife for France, where she will reopen the Corey chateau, to deny the report that he Intended to enter In business relations with Charles M. Schwab and said he did not Intend to engage In any business for a long time to come. Mr. Corey will Join his wife later. Without his luggage, which ' had been seized In debt proceedings, George S. Grlscom, Jr., hurriedly left New York for Atlantic City. He arrived from Italy with the expressed purpose of aiding in the search for Dorothy Arnold, who, he was confident. Is alive. While his father was engaged In con ferences with the Arnold family nnd counsel the son remained with his mother in their rooms at an apartment hotel all forenoon, practically in a state of siege. The hotel had. at the request of the Orlscoms, denied any communication with them by newspa per rejmrters. Hotel note paper on which Mark Twain had written In bold, free hand was sold at $6.16 a sheet at the sale of his library nnd manuscripts In New York. There were 146 of the bits of Samuel L. Clemens, was staying In 1898. The manuscript Is the original of his whimsical travesty on human nature. "The Man Who Corrupted Hadleyburg," and the price, $900, wag given by A. H. Hahlo, a dealer, said to represent a wealthy client. For the original autograph manuscript of "Meisterschaft," consisting of ninety- two leaves, Mr. Hahlo paid $500. For the eighteen leaves of the manuscript entitled, "My Boyhood Dreams." $160 was given by J. F. Drake. Dood A Livingston gave $600 for the auto graph manuscript of "The $30,000 He quest." and $400 for "Horse's Tale." The total amount realized from the sale is $7,109.60. , Elinor Glyn, author of "Three Weeks," who arrived in New York on the Lusltania, declares that she In about to write a book on religion, a work which she says deals plainly and frankly with the subject, "Seeing the Truth Without Hypocrisy." Asked about the recent marriage of Miss Vivien Gould and Lord Decles, Mrs. Glyn said: "I hope they will be happy. If a man has money It makes no difference what his ago or what his wife'B age Is. I think, however, that where a girl has two Bultors, one poor and another wealthy, It might be a good plan for her to wait six months before decid ing the question." The monthly figures on the Imporla tion of precious stones and autori.o biles, which are taken as more or h-ss of a barometer of the country's pros perity, show a depression in the trade In gems and a slight increase In the purchase of foreign-made automobiles. The $3,000,000 worth of precious stones and pearls Imported during January Is nearly $1,500,000 less than the value of similar imports a year ago. Seventy nine automobiles were brought in, as compared with seventy-four In Jan uary, 1910. OF ABE LINCOLN Continued from rage 1 his course and position, so on anni versaries such as these we do well to determine our course by ascertaining whence we came and whither we are bound. "What have been the attainments of the past century In physical and material advancements? In polltlcul advancements and in Intellectual and moral welfare? It Is only by retro spect and comparison that we may measure and determine our advance ment. "February 12, 1809 marked the clos ing month of the second administra tion of Thomas Jefferson, the great apostle of theoretical democracy. The doctrine of States' Rights was at its zenith; federal authority was at Its lowest ebb. The flag called forth lit- tlo respect at home and only contempt und derision on tho high seas. Even the New England states were serious ly discussing secession, while In the old world Napoleon held continental Europe In the hollow of his hand and the cause of human liberty seemed al most in the eclipse. In the United States, manhood suffrage did not ex 1st. Everywhere the right to vote was limited by property and the quallfl cations at that time, the now dleredit- ed caucas nnd convention system of making party nominations had not yet been devised. Local, state and nation al politics were dominated by a self constituted, self-perpetuated oligarchy "Mark the change wrought In the course of a century. Universal man hotnl suffrage, a secret ballot and the direct nomination of party candidates. The year of Lincoln's birth saw dem ocracy only an irrldescent dream. The year 1911 sees democracy all but n rea lized fact. The year 1809 saw the ox cart, the stage coach, the river flat boat and tho sailing vessel; 1911 sees the limited express, the ocean grey hound, the electric light, the telephone and the wireless telegraph. "At the time of Lincoln's birth there was no free school system In the world. Now we have the free kinder garten, the elementary and grammar schools, free and compulsory, the high and manual training schools free, with the professional and technical schools all but free. Then education nnd the opportunity for an education was the heritage of the favored few; now the fullest opportunity for a liberal and technical education Is the birthright of all. 'America.' In very truth, has be come but another name for opportun ity. "Let us then briefly review the part Abraham Lincoln took in bringing about this wonderful transformation. Let us also hastily review the duties devolving upon us, 'the heirs of all ages In the foremost files of time. What can we do to further advance and more fully realize the complete brotherhood of man." Mr. Oalbralth then reviewed the great work of the Immortal Lincoln In a few choice, words. Members of Seneca Tent Modern Woodmen of America nre requested to attend the meeting Tuesday evening Feb. 14th for the purpose of electing delegates to tho County Convention. flS W. R. Steckbauer. Clerk. John P. (Honus) Wagner, the well known shortstop of the Pittsburg Na- STATE RULE OF EXPRESS LINES BILL IS INTRODUCED IN THE LEGISLATURE TO PLACE COM PANIES UNDER COM MISSION. Senator Frank D. Scott, of Alpena, has introduced an express bill In the legislature In harmony with the rec ommendations of Gov. Osborn. This bill places the express com panies and their rates under the su pervision und control of the state rail road commission. It prescribes a maximum and minimum rate of trans portation of merchandise. It provides for the publication of Joint rates on all express lines which means that ex press compunles must give through rates to any point whether on a di rect line or by transfer when tho route is not greater than If the transporta tion were direct and without transfer. Rate Fixed in Bill. The maximum rates permissible are fixed as follows: One hundred pounds. 1 to 75 miles, 50 cents; 76 to 85 miles, 60 cents; 86 to 95 miles, 65 cents; 96 to 105 miles, 70 cents; 106 to 130 miles, 75 cents; 131 to 150 miles, 80 cents; 151 to 170 miles, 85 cents; 171 to 190 miles, 90 cents; 191 to 210 miles, $1.00; 211 to 230 miles, $1.10; 231 to 250 miles. $1.20; 212 to 275 miles. $1.30; 276 to 300 miles, $1.40. It Is up to the railroad commission to fix the rates that may be charged within this maximum and it Is up to the companies to agree upon their proportion of the rates on the Joint business. TORCH LAKE FINE DANCE PROGRAM. Voetker's Orchestra of Mohawk To En tertain At Lake Linden. Voelker's orchestra of Mohawk will entertain at a dancing party In the opera house hall here next Thursday evening. A good attendance Is ex pected. Director A I. H. Voelker has selected the following program of dance numbers for the occasion: Two Step, "Templar," Brown. Waltz, "Impassioned Dream," Rosas. Two Step, "American Beauties," St. Clalr. Waltz, "Rose Leaves," Brown. Two Step, "Wedding Bells." Coney. Waltz, "Garden of Dreams," Kumer, Two Step, "Chung Lo." Moret. Waltz, "Woodland," Luders. Two Step, "I'm On My Way to Re no," Jerome. Waltz, "Daughter of Love," Bennet. Intermission. Two Step. "Tiger Lily," Bestor. Waltz, "Affinity," Scott. Barn Dance, "Every Little Move ment," from "Madame Sherry," Hosch- na. Waltz, "Will O' The Wisp." Grey. Two Step, m "Beauty Spot," De Koven. Waltz, "Polalre," Belcher. Two Step, "Silver Bell," Weinrich. Waltz, "Cupid Astray," Rolfe. Two Step, "Steeltonlan," Shelley. Waltz, "Poets DTeam." St. Clalr. There will be special street cars, at reduced rates, between Lake Linden Calumet, Laurium and Mohawk. The car will leave Mohawk at 7:30 o'clock and leave the Albion station at 8:00 o clock, returning after the dance. The car will stop at Intervening stations, but will not run to Red Jacket. CONVENT SCHOOL CONCERT. Entertainment Will Be Given Next Friday Evening. Preparations are being made f r ope of the best entertainment ever given in the Torch Lake towns, to be held under the auspices of the pupils of the convent school next Friday evening. The proceeds will ibe used ifor church work and the program will consist of vocal and Instrumental music and recitations as well a a farce comedy. "The Crowded Hotel." The following program has been prepared. Selection Edmund und Helen Rob jcrts. The Palms Elizabeth Vollmer. riano Duet Misses Louise Davis and Alive Costa Come Back to Erin Edmund and Helen Ro'berts. Dialogue, All for Good Order Pu pils of rrhool. Song. Bird of the Wild wood -ix girls. Drill of the Shepards Twelve boys. Dialogue, The Wrong P.ox Sev enth grade girls. Tambourine Drill Fifteen girls. Song, Tho Daisies tit. Cecelia's Bu-y Club. Tumbling act William" Smith and company. Cast of Characters. Those who will participate In th rendition of the farce comedy "The Crowded Hotel," are the following: Sept Hopkins ( a Yankee keeper of Binfbletown Hotel) Jos. Thnrmes. S-nlder TMngldhender Win. Long5, Mike .McFlynn Jthn Lenx. Teter reagreen ("Colored Gem'en") Jos. LeClerc. Ml? Salley Tarklns ( a lone and unprotected female of Pepperment Holler) A. Marcotte. WANT FIRE ALARM SYSTEM. Local Firemen te Petition Council for Improvement. A movement has been started by the members of the Iake Linden fire de partment, the object of which la to se- THREE-FIFTHS of a cent per mile is the approximate cost of a three minute Long Distance Telephone Message if you USE THE BELL BELL LINES REACH 50,000 Cities and m Towns petition Is being prepared and will be presented to the council at its next regular meeting, asking that body to take action In this matter. It is urged that so much time Is lost at present in turning in an alarm, particularly from the outskirts of the town that the firemen ure under a big handicap when they commence to fight a fire, for it almost invariably g ts a good start. The firemen will likewise request the council to purchase horses for the fire department, so that they may be kept ready to respond at a moment's notice. This matter was considered by the council at a meeting held some time ago, but no action was taken. The annual dancing party of the Lake Linden firemen will be held on Washington's birthday. Feb. 22. and every effort Is being made to make that event a success. ANNUAL SKATING PARTY. The annual skating and dancing party of Our Boys' Club of Hubbcll will be held at the Amphidrome to morrow evening. In addition to the usual features a numlber of races and Fpeelal attractions will be Introduced. A special train has been secured on the Copper Range railroad for the benefit of those who care to attend. The train will leave Calumet at 7 o'clock. Twenty-five per cent of the proceeds will be given to the St. Jo seph's ho.spital of Hancock. A. J . J. .J .J. .j. Jjjt Jfr .J .J. TORCH LAKE BRIEFS 2 j g g .j j j .j j 3 Al Brockway Is spending a few days at Co-iper Harbor. MIfs EfTle Austess has returned to Calumet after visiting IMlss Ethel Jones for a few days. Local merchants report that there has been an unusual demand for val entines during the last few days. Joseph Either of Hubfbell left yes terday for New Orleans where he will spend a short time. Later he will visit Hot Springs. The Lake Linden Eagles forfeited the Indoor baseball game scheduled with the IluhOjeH Eagles for yesterday through non-appearance. The Lake Linden and Hulibell banks are closed today In commemor ation of the anniversary of the birth of Abraham Lincoln. A large number of local people will go to Calumet tomorrow evening to witness the hockey game between Mohawk nnd Port Arthur teams. An Indoor ibaseball game has been arranged between the Hubbeil Eagles and the Hnncc' Hibernian team for Friday evening at tho opera house hall here. Bath of Isls has no equal for chap ped or red hands. Not sticky or oily. Can be used any time of day. Sold only by R, M. Baker, 103 5th st f-13 "AHouse of Merit" BAB In addition to our regular program Sutton & West in high class dramatic sketch. "One Good Turn Deserves Another" Aud. Cruster Za Spot Line MATINEE EVERY DAY AT 2:30 5C -ADMISSION -IOC I c; jltif.ii.lkirwiJX3rontpri1 r " rxJ b e'n tnVitTiin iif a e rcjjl j r niU