GREAT MANUFACTURER'S SALE.
AIV PMTIDP TO A lISII nA P4 ~~ On Thursday, Dec. 9th, at 9a. in., we inaugurate an immense sale of TWO HUNDRED PIANOS,
J\i 1 Ull 11 1 tvC * Ix/"*^ L^\Jr\LJ 9 the entire Holiday surplus of one of the leading manufacturers of this country, at
The greatest of High-Grade Pianos ever held in the Northwest. We made an offer on this immense purchase which we did not anticipate would be seriously considered.
Our offer was accepted! Hence we are enabled to furnish you a new, perfect, fully warranted Piano at a saving of $100 to $200 from regular prices.
WE GIVE YOU THE BENEFIT
of our great reduction. Remember, these Pianos are new, up-to-date, all modern improvements, exquisite in finish and tone, fully warranted. THIS GREAT SPECIAL SALE
will open on THURSDAY MORNING at p o'clock. We shall make our usual EASY TIEFtiMIS OF 3? -A-YMiEnSTT— S2S cash and $10 per month. This
is an opportunity of a lifetime. In all our quarter of a century's experience we have never before equaled it. Nothing like it has been offered anywhere within our knowledge.
PIGURES GUT DOWN
"ILJJIJK LEWIS FIXES $1,94<t.50 AS
THE SUM TO TRY BICKEX
INDICTMENT NOT DEFINITE.
CASH SLIP NECESSITATED SOME
UNDERSTANDING AS TO THE
HOSES KENYON AS INDORSER.
Bank Superintendent's Initials Ap
pear on One of the Treasurer
of tlie Broken Bank.
If the state succeeds, in the present
trial, in proving that William F. Bickel
took money from the Minnesota Sav
ings bank that didn't belong to him,
it will have to cut down the figures
set forth in the Indictment by the con
siderable sum of $3,691.94. The mo
notony of the trial was varied yester
day by the ruling of the court sustain
ing the objection of the defense to the
introduction in evidence of the debit
e'.ip in the cash drawer, which purport
ed to indicate that the defendant was
Indebted to cash in the sum of $3,691.94.
The indictment does not specify the
Blip, but in the amended bill of par
ticulars it is designated as "cash slip
carried as cash."
The court ruled that the item was
and Destroys the Hair.
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Austin's Antiseptic, $1 a bottle. For a aoaln puriflir an:l hair grower It is worth
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not set out with sufficient definiteness
in the indictment. The total amount
of cash alleged to have been taken
I by the defendant is $5,638.44. Deduct-
I ing the "cash slip carried as cash,"
I leaves $1,946.50 as the balance alleged
to have been stolen.
Mr. Heinlein, the teller, was on the
, witness stand. He was asked if he
j knew the amount of Mr. Bickel's debit
i slip carried in the drawer. He answer
ed in the negative. He was then
shown a page of his cash book, which
. presumably contained the item referred
j to, and asked if the amount of Bickel's
j cash item slip was there entered.
Mr. Butler interrupted with an ob
jection. He said that the slip and the
i page would speak for themselves. The
j indictment made no mention of the
stealing of a cash item slip.
Asked to what slip he referred, Mr.
I Anderson said he had in mind the
slip mentioned in the bill of particu
lars, containing the amount of $3,691.
Mr. Anderson (to witness) — Do you
know whether or not the amount of
Mr. Bickel's cash item slip was en
tered on the cash book, exhibit 106 b?
Witness — I do not.
Mr. Anderson — All the cash items of
the day were entered on that page.
Examine and see if any of defendant's
debit slips are listed there.
Witness — I couldn't tell from the
book. I suppose there is.
The statement "I suppose there is"
was stricken out of the record.
Mr. Anderson— Can you state from
memory, after examining the exhibit,
the amount of Bickers slips from those
Objected to, and objection sustained.
Mr. Anderson— l call your attention
to the sixth row of figures from the
bottom of the exhibit, and ask you to
state what that is.
Witness— l don't know that I can
Mr. Anderson— 'Do you know what
£HE SAINT PAUI, GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1897.
became of Mr. Bickers debit slip car
ried in the drawer?
There was an objection, and the
question was now squarely before the
court. The court asked how the tes
timony was relevant under the in
dictment, which failed to set out the
theft of the slip.
Mr. Anderson stated that, in his
opinion, a general allegation was all
that was necessary in an indictment
for embezzlement. That was all the
statutes required. He alleged the tak
ing of $5,638.44, which included the
amount of the debit slip.
Mr. Butler said that the indictment
had not followed the statute. It de
scribed money specifically and not
generally. The term "cash item slip"
would not advise the defense what
kind of money was referred to.
The court thereupon sustained the
objection, and the item of $3,691.94 was
not allowed to go in evidence.
Mr. Anderson began the morning
session by introducing 1 In evidence a
large number of notes and correspond
ing credit discount slips, alleged to
have been taken by the defendant
after the bank failed.
Mr. Butler objected to the Introduc
tion of each and was overruled. Touch
ing the Behnke note, Mr. Butler stat
ed that the note had been returned
to the receivers; that it had been paid,
and that the defendant could not be
tried for taking something which he
had not in his possession. He said
that under the indictment he was au
thorized to hold the notes. All the
notes were turned over to the receiv
ers within the scope of defendant's
employment. The notes were not stol
en property. No one was deprived
of a cent nor a scrap of paper. Would
the state send the defendant to the
penitentiary for doing what the in
dictment said he had a right to' do?
So far as these notes were concerned,
the defendant was entitled to go free,
with a directed verdict at the hands
of the court. It would not do to put
a forced construction on the law or
facts to suit this case. Demand for
the return of the notes was necessary
under the law.
Mr. Anderson said the counsel had
taken upon himself to state what the
facts and the law were. The facts
were that, at Bickel's request. Teller
Heinleln had made entries on the
books of the bank that these notes
were paid when Bickel knew such to
be false. Bickel carried away the notes
from the vault on Jan. 16, and. after
wards turned them over to Walter
R. Wilmot. When the grand jury be
gan to make it hot for Wilmot, Bickel }
saw fit to go before the receivers and I
produce the notes upon an order to
show cause. Bickel's so-called posses
sion was for the use and benefit of
the bank, and not for himself. The
crime was committed when he took
the notes, and it made no difference
if he afterwards turned them over
to the receivers.
Mr. Butler said he would hold the
state to the strict letter of the indict
ment. There was no evidence that
anything was due on the notes or that
they were even genuine. Unless it
was shown that somebody had lost
something the defendant should go
free. No one was hurt.
Mr. Anderson — Was not the bank
hurt when the defendant caused false
ertries to be made on the books and
then carried away the bank's papers?
The counsel is away off on the ques
tion of demand. No demand is neces
sary in a criminal proceeding of this
Mr. Butler's objection to the intro
duction of the note was overruled.
Among the other notes introduced
was that of the defendant's father, Wil
liam Bickel, for $1,250, made to the
Minnesota Savings bank, dated July 21
1896, payable in ninety days. In the
body of the note, it was stated that
the maker, Mr. Bickel Sr., had deposit
ed with the bank as collateral security
for its payment, a promissory "note
for $I,OOO— M. D. X.," meaning, presum
ably, M. D. Kenyon. On the back of
the note appears this Inscription:
"Paid on within note one thousand dol
In the afternoon the county attor
ney offered the remaining notes and
corresponding slips in evidence. He
finished at 3 o'clock, and then announc
ed that the state desired to withdraw
Witness Heinlein for the time being,
and call other witnesses, after which
by would recall Heinlein and complete
his direct examination-in-chief. To
this Mr. Butler objected. The defense
must be permitted to cross-examine
Heinlein before the state proceeded
further. Mr. Butler also Insisted that
the state should be required to finish
Its direct examination before the de
fense began its cross-examination. Mr.
• "That Reminds Me" •
• To (.'all at •
110 East Sixth Street. m
But'er didn't want to conduct the cross
examination in a piece-meal fashion.
The court ruled that the defense
wculd be allowed to cross-examine Mr.
Heinlein before the state could go on.
Finally, against the objection of Mr.
Butler, who repeated that he did not
want to cross-examine Heinlein until
the state had finished its direct exami
nation, the court allowed the state to
withdraw the witness, with the promise
that it would recall him and complete
the direct examination.
The state then called Fred N. Dick
eon, one of the receivers of the Minne
sota Savings bank. The county attor
ney showed Mr. Dickinson state's ex
hibits 108 to 124 inclusive, being the
notes set forth in the indictment, and
asked him if he had had any conversa
tion with William F. Bickel relative to
those notes. Mr. Dickson said he had
had two conversations with Mr. Bickel
last spring, with reference to those
Mr. Butler objected to the witness
testifying as to the nature of the con
versations, but the court overruled the
Mr. DickFon testified that Mr. Bickel
told him that he could demonstrate
that he, Bickel, had not stolen the
notes. Mr. Bickel explained that the
notes had been taken and sold for cash
to keep the bank open during the latter
days. Mr. Bickel also said the bank
owed him for money he had advanced
to it. Mr. Sheehan and I called his at
tention to the fact that the notes were
taken out on Jan. 16, — only two days
before the bank closed. Mr. Bickel had
also said that he had given the notes
to friends who advanced money.
Some time after that, Mr. Dickson
had another conversation with Mr.
Bickel, in his, Dickson's office which
ended in Mr. Sheehan's office. Upon
that occasion, Mr. Bickel wanted to
know what the receivers meant by
summoning him and other officers and
directors of the bank before the court.
Mr. Dickson told Mr. Bickel that Mr.
Sheehan and himself thought that these
notes had been taken out, and spurious
cash items substituted. Mr. Bickel, the
witness said, again gave the same ex
planation as before. Some time after
that Mr. Dickson was in Mr. Sheehan's
office, while Mr. Bickel was there.
Walter W T ilmot came in with the notes.
"What did Wilmot say in the presence
of yourself and Mr. Bickel?"
"He said he didn't know how he was
going to square himself with the grand
jury for having the notes in his posses
Mr. Butler moved to strike the last
answer out, but the court denied the
On the cross-examination. Mr. Dick- :
son was shown the indictment and j
asked if all the notes mentioned there
in came into his possession as receiv- j
er. Mr. Dickson answered that they i
had, and the receivers had retained |
possession of them since last May, .ex
cept those which have been paid.
"Your'e not here voluntarily are you,
"No sir. I was subpoenaed."
T. D. Sheehan, the other receiver
for the Minnesota Savings bank, was ■
then called to the stand. Mr. Sheehan i
testified as to the conversation had
in his office with Mr. Bickel and Mr.
Dickson regarding the notes. Mr. i
Bickel was asked how it happened j
that the notes were marked paid on I
Jan. 16, 1897. Mr. Bickel said that
during the last five or six weeks the
bank had been hard pressed, and that >
he went out and borrowed money to j
help the bank out, and that after
wards the notes were given to those j
who had advanced the money. Mr. j
Bickel also said that he had advanced
money to the bank to help the bank
along, with the understanding that it I
was to be repaid on demand. Mr. i
Bickel also said to the witness and
Mr. Dickson that he was entitled to
certain money on acount of salary, j
Mr. Bickel designated to the receivers !
three items of Csl,ooo each as being
moneys he had advanced to the bank.
Mr. Bickel claimed at the time, as an
excuse for taking the notes, that it j
was to pay him for money he had j
refunded to the bank.
Mr. Sheehan enumerated the notes
that were returned by Walter Wilmot, i
all of which arer mentioned in the in
The county attorney sought to elicit
from the witness all -that he and Mr.
Dickson had said to Mr. Bickel. To
this Mr. Butler objected, on the ground
that it was not material what the j
witness or Mr. » Dickson said to- the |
defendant. The' objection was over- I
ruled, and Mrj Sheehan proceeded.
He said that Mr. Bickel stated that
these notes were taken in payment of
the $5,500 which was charged to ex
pense on Jan. 8, 1897. He said he was
entitled to that money, as he had re
funded or advanced money to the bank
which was -credited to the expense
account. Bickel referred to an ltem^of
$1,000 which he said was money ad
vanced by him to the bank. The re
ceivers, Sheehan and Dickson, contend
ed and told Bickel that he was not
entitled to that $1,000.
Mr. Sheehan could not recall any
further conversation with Mr. Bickel. i
Here the trial closed for the day.
SfIEPARD WAS READY
MOVES A REFERENCE OF THE
AL.BREC HT itlOSOi.l TION BE
FORE IT AVAS READ.
IS SENT TO THE COMMITTEE.
ANTICIPATED OPPOSITION TO THE
FORFEITING OF FRANCHISE
MAKES ITS APPEARANCE.
GARBAGE CONTROVERSY AGAIN.
Award of Contracts Concurred In —
Communication Front Michand
All of the members of the board of
aldermen were present at the meeting
of that body last night. The Albrecht
resolution, passed by the assembly, re
vcking the cable franchise of the street
railway company was referred to the
committee on streets for consideration.
The garbage contracts were awarded
as recommended by the assembly ex
cept In the Sixth ward, in which dis
trict the board awarded the contract
to the lowest bidder.
When the Albrecht resolution revok
ing the cable franchise was being read
by the clerk, Aid. Shepard moved it
be referred to the committee on streets.
Aid. Kenny and Lindahl objected, and
insisted on the ordinance being read,
which was agreed to. The reading be
ing finished, Aid. Shepard renewed his
motion to refer to the committee. In
support of this, he said the residents in
the ward he represented wanted better
service Instead of the franchise being
revoked. The measure was an impor
tant one and should be looked into.
If it was for the public good or spite,
it should be carefully considered.
Aid. Lindahl thought if the plan was
to defeat it the vote should be taken
at once instead of referring it to a
committee. Aid. Shepard Insisted on
his motion to refer, and it was carried
by a vote of 9 to 2, Messrs. Kenny and
Lindahl voting against the reference.
The garbage controversy broke out
afresh in the board of aldermen. The
assembly awarded the contracts to the
lowest bidders in all of the wards
except the Sixth. When the let
ter of the mayor relative to the low
prices bid by the contractors, especial
ly in the Sixth ward, was read. Aid.
Lindahl moved that the action of the
assembly in rea.dvertlsing for bids in
the Sixth ward be not concurred in,
and that -the contract be let to Fred
Lindermann, the lowest bidder in that
district. Aid. Bell wanted the con
tract awarded to Hugh Martin, who
bid $1,000 for doing the work. Mr.
Bell was of the opinion it could not be
done for the price b d by L niermann.
Mr. Lindahl was anxious to know
why there should be more money spent
in the Sixth ward than in the Second,
First the other outlying wards of the
city. The First ward alderman was
of the opinion that aside from the may
or, alderman and chief of police the
population of the Sixth ward was made
SHE GLADLYJPEAKS !
Victim of Nervous Dyspepsia and
Onalaska, Wis.— For ten years I have
been the suffering victim of nervous pros
traiion and nervous dyspepsia. I cannot
begin to tell you or remember the reme
dies I have taken or the prescriptions I
have tried. Take what I would, I grew
worse instead of better, and was well
nigh discouraged. Then came the grate
ful change. One month ago — on the ad
vice of my brother, who sent me a box—
I commenced taking Dr. Oharcot's Kola
Nervine Tablets. I have taken one box
and gained five pounds, but that Is noth
ing compared to the physical relief I have
experienced. I am better and happier
than I have been for five years. If I
could make the recommendation stronger
I would gladly do so.
Mrs. Lulu Gleason.
D*% Charcot's Kola Nervine Tablets are
vegetable and harmless. Their strength
and vigor giving qualities are wonderful.
Fifty cents and $1 at druggists or mailed
direct. Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La
up of the same class of citizens as in
other wards. Based on the population
the cost of collecting and removing gar
bage in the Sixth ward cost more than
in the First, Second and Eighth wards.
The motion of Aid. Lindahl that the
contract for the Sixth ward be award
ed Fred Lindermann at $850 was car
ried by a unanimous vote. It was then
moved that the other awards as made
by the assembly be concurred in. Aid.
Allard, of the Tenth ward, objected to
the contracts for the Tenth and
Eleventh wards being awarded to YV.
J. Preston. The two bids combined
amounted to $1,400 and he was sun- the
work could be done for much lower
Aid. Larsen wanted the a.ward of the
contract to Peterson & Anderson in the
Ninth ward excepted as it had not been
let to the lowest bidder. On the the roll
call the vote showed six of the alder
men opposed to excepting the Ninth,
Tenth and Eleventh wards from the
awards and five in favor of such ac
On the roll call to adopt the awards
of the assembly, with the exception of
the Sixth ward as amended, the vote
was six to five, those favoring the
awards being Messrs. Bell, Donahower,
Kenny, Lindahl, Hanbo rn and Bigelow.
Those opposing the action were Messrs,
Allard. Kaldunski. Larsen, Shepard and
Slutzman. The chair announced that
the resolution was lost, as it required
eight votes to award a contract. The
vote on motion of Aid. Sanborn was re
considered, and then another vote waa
taken on the passage of the assembly
resolution and passed by a vote of 8
to 3, Messrs Allard, Larsen and Kal
dunski opposing it. The resolution
awarding the contracts will have to go
back to the assembly for concurrence,
owing to the board having awarded
the contract for the Sixth ward to Fred
Lindermann, while the assembly
agreed to re-advertise for new bids in
The clerk started in to read the fol
lowing communication from Michaud
It appears from tho records of the city
clerk of the city that for four consecutive
years we have paid into the city treasury
of St. Pau!, during each year the sum of
one thousand dollars, for license to carry on
the business of selling wines and liquors in
sealed packages, in quantities of more or j
less than fi.ye gallons; i. c., at wholesale as
well as retail, to "trade" as well as to "pri
vate consumers," who drsiro to patronize our
business. The law in reference to 11
has been strictly enforced against us and we
have willingly submitted to It. We desire to
call your attention to the fact that there arc
other liquor houses in the city of St. Paul,
similarly situated as we have been for the :
past four years, who havo flagrantly violate!
the l'.quor laws of thp city of St. Paul and
state of Minnesota, who, under the guise of
being engaged exclusively in the wholesale
Uquor traffic in this city, have been, during
several years last pa-st and still do, carry
on a ret-iil business, by soiling liquor and ]
wine in quantities of less than five gallons,
some times in quantities of half a pint or one
pint, to "private consumers," and that such
liquor houses so ergaged in soiling liquor
at retail have been by some unknown power
absolved from paying any license whatever i
into the city treasury of St. Paul. We find
upon examination of the books of the United !
States revenue office in St. Paul that the
wholesale liquor house 3 engaged in selling
liquor at retail and who do not pay license
to our city, have the required license to sell
at retail from the United States government.
Is it not manifest that such wholesale liquor ;
merchants in the city who are engaged in i
selling liquor at retail having license from
the federal government to carry on a re- }
tail business have for Borne time past and I
still do escape paying the required license
of $1,000 into the city treasury as ordained by i
the laws of the state of Minnesota, rely upon |
the weakness of the agents of the state as
reprtFontod by the city government, and that
the city government grants privileges to those
who are not entitled to it from a legal or |
In conclusion, we respectfully suggest that ■
such stf-ps be taken by the city authorities.
that either the sale of liquor at retail by
wholesale l.'quor houses who have no license j
therefore be stopped or that they be com
pelled to take out a license to carry on such I
The communication had been about half |
read when President Pieelow said it would i
be referrfd to tho committee on license. Lat
er Mr. Heim, who represented the prote&t- I
ing firm, asked that tho communication be
read, and it was listened to and then sent
to the license oommittfe.
Aid. Lindahl Introduced a resolution read
ing as follows:
Resolved by the board of aldermen, the as
sembly concurring, thp.t no person interested
in the award of any contra~t be allowed in
side the ra'ling during the time either branch I
of the council has under consideration the •
award of any contract. Resolved furthrr that j
the sergeant at arms be and is hereby direct
ed to enforce the terms of this resolution.
The resolution was adopted by a vote of 9
to 2, Aids. Bell and Kaldunski voting against
Aid. Kenny Introduced an ordinance grant- I
ing the Northern Piu-iiic Railway company '<
the right to construct, maintain and operate
a spur track in lower town.
According to the ordinance, the spur track
is to commence at a point on the right of
way of the Northern Pacific at the southeast
corner of block 36, Kittson'H addition, lun- j
ning thence aercos Sixth street, through bl>ck !
37 and across Kittpon street to tho alley In
block 38 of said n<Mition: thence w< ■
through the alley in and across the str--ct=i
intervening between bleeki 3S. 3E>, 40, 41, 12. |
43, and 44 to the eest.Tly lino of Broadway. |
The spur track ij to be in operation on or '
before June 1, IS9S. The ordinance was ac- ;
companied by a communication from innre I
than one-half of the property owners I
ing on the proposed track, asking that the
ordinance ba paaaed. The ordinance went to I
the committee on streets on motion of Aid
Aid Kenny hat] hi a ordinance designating
Smith park as v publi,- market passed The
city attorney stated that In order to have
the question of whether the property could
be used for other than park purposes tested
it would be necessary to pass such an ordi
nance. He was of the opinion the property
could only be us+d as a park.
The aldermen concurred In tho acl
the assembly in referring the bids far limit
ing the city whh gas, electric lights and gas
oline to the Joint committee on gas of 1...th
The city clerk was directed to ;i<ivertlso
ror bids for furnishing the city with lumber
for the year 1898.
The final ord. r for the lowering <.f the
sewer on Cedar street between the river and
Eighth street, was passed.
Tho ordinaire granting to the Oedney Pii k
ling company a leaeo of lot 3 and part of lot
4. 1.1.K-k U, Robertson's addition to Wo
Paul, for a period of eighteen years wna
paflßcd under a suspension of the rules Tho
agreement is that the firm shall employ not
less than flftr-en men and pay an annual
rental of $1 p*r year.
The use of Market hall wag granted to the
People s party for a convention on Jan. 4
The secretary of the chamber of commerce
sent In a communication suiting thai a reso
lution had been adopted by the chamber ad
vising the granting of a telephone fn
to tho American Telephone and Teli graph
company. The matter went to the committee
The. money in the police pension fund
amounting to $iio. was, by a resolution <>r
Aid KaldtinsUi, ordered placed Ir ttai
era] fund. Tho Eighth ward alderman said
he understood that the amount was t<< be
distributed srnong those who were on the
rolls when the act waa repealed. He stated
that the police pi nslon business was a steal
frcm the firs 1 and the money remaining In
the fund might better lw placed In thi
era! fund. The resolution went to the com
mittee on police.
Fischer Upright Piano, $1155.
"Walnut case. Ivory keys. etc. S.
W. Raudenbush & Co., 14 Wesi Sixth
Konrth Ward Democrats.
The Fourth Ward I emocratlc eltrt wl!l m «>
tonight at their n< w ball, In thi :
block. Eighth and U'ubasha su
ChiraKo, Milwaukee »fc si. Paul
It ii it way.
Best Line to Milwaukee av.>\ C'hli-a
-go. City Ticket Office 365 Robert St.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
J<Vhn Kofod Ida 0.-ckstrandl
Mr. and Mrs. O. Herman Rrnstrom Girl
Mr. and Mrs. William D. Edgerton (iirl
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Johnson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Linden
Mr. and Mrs. John Mollner floy
Mr. and Mrs. Olin Suanson Cirl
Mr. and Mrs. John Reberger Oirl
Mr. and Mrs. Kmii Malmqvlst CJirl
Mr. and Mrs. NYwton de Forest Girl
Wilhelmlne Hohensee, 220 Chestnut 5t. .47 yrs
Thomas McUanus, Virginia Flats 18 jrcs
Edwin Balcome. i»;i Grand ay
Arthur Lldke, 3PO Carroll st It cics
COMPANIONS OF THE MINNESOTA
mandery of the Military Ord»r of thi La rI
Legion of th-> United States are requested
to attend the funeral of late ''c.mpanioa
Judge John M. Shaw, from the family nsi
dence, HOS Tenth avenue wouth. Minne
apolis, Wednesday, th:- Stli insi., at i p. m.
PAULK— Died. Charles Paulk, at St. Luke's
hospital, Dec. 7. :vi7. Fun< ra
Thursday. Dec. !». at 2 p. in., at Flirt M.
E. chun.-h, to which friends are Id
Interment at Decorab, Ij.
MATINEE TODAY, I TONSGHT,
Prices Se, 80c 75c and 31. I Last!
Dan'l Fronman'i ipecisl company, in his great
est of N. V. i.\ cenm »uc
THE PRIIO.NER OF ZENDA,
EXTRai EXTRA! EXT' A !
/a nights tsDsvrut
*v DAT ♦».\ti\kk.
( ominen •mi: Thursday. Do. 1 . .'
SEATS "nO\A/ ON K/\LE.
MR. FHES£R[GK WARDS
Scenic Prodnctio:i ISKAWOIER.
Next Week—"! he fleatt of Maryland."
MATINEE If ICG S
AT 2:30. ■ **%££«■
Next week— "At Fiz.»s sUdj*."
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