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THE OMAHA DAILY IJKli:.'. FRIDAY, MAY 1.
Our Loaning Rate ! the lowest of any association of our kind in Omaha, and our dividend rate is as high as any. Borrowers of this association pay $1.10 per month per $100 borrowed, of which 60c is Interest and 60c dues (principal). More than this may be paid if the bor rower bo chooses, thus shortening the time his loan will run. $100 of principal may be repaid any day and interest stopped at once on the amount so repaid. We have money to loan and invite home buyers or others desiring to borrow money on improved real estate as security, to call and consult us. This Is the largest and strongest association of its kind in the state, wlfh ftnsourceB of $2,800,000, and a Reserve and Undivided Profit Account of $83,000. Our dividend rate is .6 per cent per annum. v The Conservative Savings , Loan Association 1614 HARXEY ST.. OMAHA. Geo. F. Gil more, PresX Paul W. Kuhns, Sec'f . and Treaa. ESS L Grand Opening Henfel lai V-'-We take pleasure in announcing the grand opening of our permanent Oriental Rug Store, and cordially invite tho people of Omaha and country surrounding to grant us a visit, which we assure will be most interesting and of an .appreciative character for the lovers of things artistic. , Our Oriental Rugs are collected by us per sonally, consisting of thousands of rare antique Persian textiles throughout the Orient. They are worth your inspection. , N. V. SIMOMAN 1609V2 Farnam Street, Between Sixteenth and Seventeenth. to visit San Juan or Havana or; both on ht way back to tho United Btates. The present expectation la that the secrteary will return to this country possibly as early as May 20 and may land at Tcnsacola, Fla. PROCEEDINGS OP THE SBXATB lay la Sprat Dlaruasiasj; Aarlcul t aral Bill. WASHINGTON. April 30.-The senate had under consideration all of today the agri cultural appropriation bill, rractlcally all of tho committee amendments were dis posed of, except those relating; to the for est. rt-fcr'whK;iHJW'l!''bo taken up to morrow " ' i - I'ROCKEDIXGS OK THE HOl'SE Approprlatloa for Eismlnslloa of Hallroad Bopfea la Increased. WASHINGTON, Ajoril 0. Consideration of the sundry civil Appropriation bill was resumed lu tho uan today. Mr. Town aend (Mich.) offered ;n amendment lnrea Ing from JfiO.OOO to $350,000 the appropriation for the enforcement by the Interstate Com merce commission of that clause of the Hepburn act directing the -commission to cause to bo made examinations of the ac counts of the Interstate railroads of the country to determine whether that law Is being; violated and to make public the re sults of such examinations. After a debate lasting; four hours the amendment was agreed to. The house disagreed to the senate amend ments to the District of Columbia and pen sion appropriation bills and sent those bills to conference. At 6 p. m. the house took a recess until 11:30 o'clock tomorrow, when consideration of the sundry civil bill will be resumed. . POWER DEPENDS UPON TREES Vast Amount Already Dereloped Along; Appalachian System. GREATER AMOUNT IS WASTED Official Report at Washlagtoa Dr trartloa of Foresl tames 'Floods Responsible for Aaaaal low. WASHINGTON, April '.-The greatest development of water power that has ever taken place In the United States has been accomplished durlr theV1 rew yar on the rivers which drain the southern Appalachian mountains, according to an official report on the water resources of thlc region, It is estimated that there Is at least 2,800.000 Indicated horsepower de velopment by the streams which have their head waters on this water shed and more than half of this Indicated power is avail; able for economic development. Only a comparatively small part of this has been made use of. but the portion that has been utilised has been one of the most Important factors in the recent Industrial development of the south. One great difficulty encountered by the users of water power is the fact that it cannot be depended upon the year round, but must be supplemented for a time each summer by costly fuel power, the streams running too low to be of service. As the years go on the low water periods are growing longer. This is because tho forests at the head waters of the streams are being cut off, It is claimed, with the result that the melting winter snows- and the spring rains pour off the denuded and hardened land in devesting floods, sending down a few weeks- far more woter than they can use and moreover, reducing the capacity and usefulness of their mill ponds by filling them wlh hundreds of tons of sand and soli -which the floods scour off the unprotected upper slopes. If lndlsc-!rr.:r.iL citing of the forests on the crests ot. the water shed can be stopped there is a possibility, according to a recent report of experts, of Increasing the development of water up to anywhere from three to thirty times the 1,400,000 horse power at present available.' The method proposed to develop the Appa lachian river resources to the total of 42,- 000,000 horsepower Is by storage reservoirs, which would catch the surplus waters of the spring and retain them until the sum mer montha when the mills now have to fait back on fuel or close down. The United States geological survey has kept records of stream flow In the Appla chlans for a number of years and recently made a careful study of the possibilities of storage reservoirs in that region. The for est Service has Just published their report under the title, "The Relation of the South ern Appalachian Mountains to the Develop ment of Water Power." The experts of the geological survey, who made the Investigation, after picking out reservoir sites and estimating their capa city and the area from which they would receive the run off, consider the figures given above extremely conservative. Even with only 1,400,000 horsepower, the annual return at $30 per horsepower, per year would amount to $3 000.000, equal to a gross In come of $ per cent on a -capital of about $98,000,000. ' ' . haha county, Hie Home of Penator Kltt redge, hut all hope of carrying this rounty against the loader of the stalwart faction now has been abandoned by the progress ive. This Is due to the result of the re cent city election In Sioux Falls, when the Insurgents, who backed the csndldacy of Mayor Pillsbury for re-election, were routed snd W. T. (Billy) Doollttle. a stalwart and a warm personal friend of Benator Klttredge, wsa elected mayor by a major ity of over 500.. The progressives have several counties which each are counting on to give In surgent republicans majorities of not less than 1.000. Tiiey are Bon Homme, Turner, Lincoln, and, Hutchinson, while a number of other countirs In insurgent republican territory, such as Tankton, Clay and Union, are expected to show Insurgent majorities of not less thai 600 each. The progressive leaders, men who keep In close touch with conditions in the vari ous counties, ' confidently count on carry ing several counties which In the March primaries were carried by the stalwarts, such as Day and Davidson. On the other hand, the stalwarts declare they will have majorities from every county which had stalwart republican delegates In the Huron- convention on April 7, and In addition will capture a number of coun ties which were reported at the Huron con vention' by Insurgent republican delegates. More New front tha . Ktir Englaad States. If anyone has any doubt as to the virtue of Foley's Kidney Cure they need only to refer to Mr. Alvln M. Stimpson of Wllll- mantlc, Conn., who, after almost losing hope of recovery on acoount of the failure of so many remedies. -finally tried Foley's Kidney Cure, which, he says, waa "Just the thing" for him, as four bottlea cured him completely. He is now entirely well and free from all the suffering Incident to acute kidney trouble. All druggists. g ,, - V 1 J boot? yk Or Oxford tier AY i'Somci nccd lbw shoes; J. aV - fSox noed KigK! A Q5 rc. X &?. JiS5v PRESIDEXTJ PL A DISAPPROVED Only Bare Qaoram of Senate Com mittee Present for Vote. WASHINGTON, April 30. The president s suggestion looking to legislation authoriz ing the government to make a charge for the use of the water of streams for powir purposes was today voted down by the sen ate committee on commerce. The vote was three In favor of the proposition to five against It. There was only a bare quorum of the committee present and the result can scarcely be accepted as a final announcement of the committee's policy on tho subject. Among others who took a position an tagonistic to the president was Benator Nelson, who submitted quite an elaborate brief In opposition to the president's views. He took the position that such a provision aa that desired by the president, wouid deprive the states and riparian land owners of all rights to the use of water which are now guaranteed by law, and concen trate their disposal and control In the fed eral government, an innovation which, he contended, neither the states nor the riparian owners could afford to permit. The committee also gave some considera tion to Senator Newland's bill for the Im provement of the Inland waterways, and decided to take up that subject at a meet ing to be held next Saturday. The bill provides for the creation of an Inland waterways commission and proposes an ap propriation of $0,000,000 a year for the im provement of Inland water courses. The subcommittee, which has had the matter under consideration, has reduced the ap propriation and will recommend $10,000,000 for the first year. Originally it was cal culated that much of the money would be derived from the sale of water power, but If the action taken by the commerce com-' mission today proves to be decisive, that source of revenue will be cut off, snd If the Newland's bill becomes a law it will become necessary to find some other means of carrying it Into effect. HIGHES WILL REMAIX IX RACE New York Delegation Gives Oat State meat for Him. NEW YORK, April Sfl.-The name of Gov ernor Charles E. Hughes will not be with drawn from the presidential canvass until the national convention at Chicago has made Its choice of candidates. This state ment was made today by General Stew art U Woodford,' president of the Hughes' League of the United .'States, who presided at a conference of delegates elected to the national convention from New York state at the Hotel Astor today, called In the In terest of Governor Hughes' candidacy. It had been reported that the announce ment of the withdrawal of the governor's name as a candidate for the presidency be announced at this meeting, but this was positively denied by General Woodford, who said: "Any itatement from any source that Governor Hughes' name will be withdrawn from the presidential canvass Is absolutely without foundation. He has never sought the presidency. There Is no living man whose support he, has asked. He consented to the use of his name, and his name Is at the service of our party until the con vention has mado Its decision. If nomi nated he will do his best to secure tho vic tory for our party In November., jf not nominated he will have no regreta and will remain, as always, a loyal republican. He Is today far more Interested In securing needed legislation in New York than he is in any possible candidacy for any office. T MAIXE ENDORSES THE SECRETARY AlthoaRh Delegates Are Sot In structed, They Are for Tnft. PORTLAND, Me., April SO.-Blx presi dential electors were nominated and four delegates-at-large and - four alternates to the republican national convention were chosen at the republican state convention in this city today. ' The' delegates-at-large are: Colonel Thomas P. Shaw of Portland, Edward P. Rlcker of Portland, John F. Mill of Augusta fand Charles J. Dunn of Orono. , V After adopting a &t of resolutions In which the administration of President Roosevelt war heartily endorsed and a preference for the nomination of Secretary Tart was exprcssrd. although tho delegates were not Instructed to vote for him, the convention dJourn.a. E. P. Brown of New York, who has been working in this state In the Interest o Governor Hughes' candidacy, arrived last night with 100 delegates claimed to be pledged to defeat any attempt to Instruct for Taft. Brown said his fight would be for an uninstructed delegation. " Delegates pledged to support Tsft wcro elected by the First district convention here today. i ., j Friday's Bargains in Boys Clothes S fx p 1 A Knee Tanta Strong; chrvlot all taped seams, worth ut to BOc. Friday In base ment, win go at . j. . . 19c Children's ROC I'laf Suit Blue) chambray bloom er suits ages 3 to 6 years Fri day to base-OA - Boys $2.50 Knee Pants Suits at $1.29 In D&somont Our Kcw York buyer has ust secured about 1,000 boys' kneo pants suits froni a manufacturer who needed the money. They comprise boys' double breasted, strongly made suits, excellent mater- r ials $2.50 and $3.00 suits, in basement, at... In Our Regular Boys' Dept. 2d Floor, Old Stro $5.00 strictly aT wool blue serge Russian Suits, ages to 6 years m.j 15.00 strictly all wool blue serge Sailor Dlouse Suits, ages 4 to 10 years.. ... $5.00 strictly all wool blue serge Knickerbocker Suits, ages 8 to 16 years.... $5.00-strictly all wool casslmere Knickerbocker Suits r - - ,rT , n r , , $5.00 strictly all wool cheviots and Scotch Knee Pants Suits Every suit is guaranteed. Your money back If not satisfactory. 5 $1.25 all wool serges, cassimeres, Scotches and cheviots, Knickerbocker AO rants Friday, Second Floor OJC 2 pair of extra good boys stockings for 23c, The kind you pay 25c straight for 2d Floor, Old Store m..,.'m,m DC $1.00 strictly all wool blue serge knee pants $1.00 and $1.75 strictly all wool casslmere knee $1.00 and $1.75 strictly all wool black and bl ee pants I vZjt lue cheviot kneo pants. ....m X T, , K. & E. Shirt Waist $4.00 Buster lirown and Sailor Blouse Suits at $2.08 Elegantly Blouses, J 5c "I Q trimmed suits for boys ages 3 to 10 years, in Rus- QO J J l Blan and Sailors, at J values, at. . Blan and Sailors, at WOMAN SUFFRAGE A REALITY Great Political Problem at Last Solved by Ezra, the King;. TO THE PEN WITH ALL THE MEN Wyoming; Lines Vp tor Tsft. CHEYENNE. Wyo., April 30. (8peclal.) One by one the several counties In the state are lining up for Secretary Taft In his candidacy for president of the United States. The counties that have already selected delegations Instructed for the war secretary are: Laramie, Sheridan, Crook Fremont and Johnson. Among the counties that will undoubtedly send Taft delegation may be mentioned: Carbon, Albany and Sweetwater, making nine counties out of thirteen that will be for the war secretary when the state convention convenes at Lender on May 1 next. The counties of Weston, Natrona, Converse and Virata will probably not send Instructed delegations, although It Is certain they will send dele gations that will fall n line for the war secretary. . ' The Big Horn coanty republican conven tlon was held yesterday at Basin, and while a delegation friendly to Secretary Taft was selected, it will not be Instructed an 4 will be free to act at Lander. The Johnson county convention was held yesterday and Its delegation to Lander instructed for Taft. ' Oar children'a shoes for summer wear have a distinctive quality 'that, gains Instant attention. The particuUr buyer will admire the correct style,- the careful workmanship and quality of leather. . Our stock ia now complete with oxfords and high shoes in all new leathers. . Hero are some specials for Friday and Saturday: Misses' and children's donjcola kid Gibson tie. with ribbon laces heavy pateut calf tips with best oak soles. A shoe for style and durability: lls' sixes, 11H to 2 ,..$a.bO ' .-Child's !. 7 to 11 $1.7S Misses and Children's genuine patent colt Gibson tie, with ribbon lace, ex4ra quality throughout: . Miiws' isva, ll' to t S9.60 (JiiHd'a size, 7 to 11 , $a.00 Boy' and Youths' oxford In gun metal calf, tan and patent leathers. extra quality learner nu ui .i. f. 1 Ira id i Pise i to j. 3 OO . .sa-Ts Ulse 11 tOilSH. rrite far Illustrated Catalogs.. I Ulse 11 to.UH ,...d.M . KTrit far Illustrated Catalogs. BENSON JaTOQ&NB CO. 'mmoim m imr u m mmwuimm m- jswwaaaw-iws" "' iatwsnJawwsvs .,;'..-.'. - .---....-. 'V.t "-n i-ni..... m HOT CAMPAIGN IX SOUTH DAKOTA Both Fartloas Kapres Confldenee la ' WlDlinf Out. SIOLTC FALLS, 8. P.. April 2.-(Speclal.) No matter which side carries the June primaries, if the claims of both the In surgent snd stalwart republican partisans made in good faith there will be about as disappointed a lot of politician In South Dakota a ever viewed the wreck of their party and their hopes, for both the insurgent republicans and the stal warts appear absolutely certain of winning a victor' in the primaries, which now are only about six week in the future. Between now and that time the state will b stirred as never before, for the present contest between the republics factions asily surpasses for bitterness, at least, anything in the history of political cam palgna in South Dakota. The campaign of 1896 was a hot one In South Dakota, but the republicans were united and the contest waa between them and tha fualonlsts.. The insurgent or progressive republicans, having won a victory in the March pri maries, now are absolutely 'certain ot win ning another victory In the June pri manes, when a complete congressional and atate ticket is to be elected and a candl date for I'nited States senator la to be en dorsed. That some ot the progressiva lead ers are over-confident is indicated by the recent public statement of Lieutenant Gov ernor H. C. Bhober, one of the chief lieu tenants of Governor Crawford, to the effect that the stalwarts, headed by Senator Kltt redge, wo. Id not carry to exceed five counties In the June primaries. From the disinterested standpoint there la abaolutely no doubt that the stalwart will carry all of tha Black Hill counties aa a starter, and they also are certain to carry a number of counties eaat of tha river, which are as certain lor them as standby insurgent counties are for the Insurgents. For a time some of the more enthusiastic progressiva republicans entertained the be lief that it was possible, t' crry Mlnne- rardon All the Women and Children and I.oi-k lp Several State and the Trick 1 1 uracil. The problem of woman suffrage h.is been solved. This great political reform for which lives have been given and fortunes spent !s to be come a reality Immediately. The manner In which the reform has been brought fcbout is the simplest. So simple It is that it seems odd that none ever thought ot it before. Who is the emancipator? every one will ask. Ezra, the King, is the emancipator. You have never heard of Esra, the King? Neither had The Bee until too epoch- making pronunciamonto was received Thursday. Exra writes under date of "I'nited States, Heaven, 68-4-29." The limited mind, of course, cannot grasp the meaning of the cabalistic figures and tho king docs not explain them. Neither was It know until now that the United States are In Heaven. But these are mero details. Tha letter reads as follows: I ain determined to have woman suf frage In some of these states and I take my way of bringing this about and send the states of Kansas snd Nebraska to the penitentiary for fifty years arVl pardon h II the women and children. This disgraces all tlu men and also send the city of Denver to the penitentiary for fifty years, but not for the same reason. KZHA, THIS KllSU. United States. Heaven. The letter Is written on thick paper In a cramped hand. There is no sign of the royal coat-of-arms or of the kingly insignia except In tho upper lefthand corner Is a strange design resembling a treblo cleft. There Is no trace of the identity of Ezra, the King. The simplicity of Ezra's plan for the po litical emancipation of woman Is at once np parent. A child can see it. With all the men In the penitentiary It Is evidence prima facie that woman suffrage must at once becdme a potnt fact, a puissant power in the world. In pite of the beauties of the king's plan, however, it must bo admitted the capacity of the penitentiaries will be sorely taxed by the placing therein of more than a million men. And where the food for the poor wretches will come from cannot be seen. All . this, however, must be entrusted to Ezra. Doubtless the king has It thoroughly worked out In all its details. Colorado, it will be setn, escapes the dread doom. All except Denver, which la picked out a a Gomorrah. Why Ezra's wrath has been directed against this unhappy city Is not known. Only the dread fact Is vouchsafed to the people by Exra, the King. fe pup v. tny t V- Vt ft ' ti BIG SALE MEN'S p gPRlWGgUITS From An Eastern Manufacturer Who Retired from Busi ness, Worth from $12.50 to $20. at DRANDElS SATURDAY for BRANDEIS and other of the pioneer, business men of Sioux Falls. ,lle was born In Tama county, Iowa, December 27, 154.. Mr. Vreelund served two years in the slate legislature. He Is sur vived by a widow and' one child, Robcrt Jr. ' A Fortunate Texan. E. W. Goodloe, Dnllas, Tex., found a sure cure for malnrla and biliousness in Dr. King's New Llfo rills. 3oc. For sale by Beaton Drug Cs, Mrs. S. Joyce, 180 Sullivan St., Clare mont, N H., writes: "About a year ago I bought two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure. It cured me of a severe case of kid ney trouble ot several year' standing. It certainly la a grand, good medicine and I heartily recommend It." All druggists. Bra We ma a Arrested for Assaalt. GRAND ISLAND. Neb., April 30.-(8pe clal.) Thomas Graham, a brakvman on the Burlington, has been put under arrest by Sheriff Dunkel of thjs county on the charge of assault with. Intent to do great bodily Injury, for throwing the man Slattery off the freight a few days ago, Slattery, who, with leg cut off and skull fractured, was compelled to crawl through a rornfleld to the nearest house for help. Is getting along fairly well at the hospital and It Is be lieved he will recover.- The accused man states that he did not strike or kick Blat- tery, but admits that he ordered Slattery Off the train and that Slattery got off. HAIL TO PHILADELPHIA SQUAB Famous Kuropean Chef rronounce This Dish Most Palatable of American Colxlne. NEW YORK, April 30. "I find that In America the best tooa in uie worm i served," said Mr. Escoffler, the famous European chef, on the eve of his departure for Europe, after a week's stay. "It's good food: It is well cooked. If I were a younger man-I am past CO now-I would come to New York. Tho best hotels in Europe have nothing to give that a man cannot get m New York." "What did you find to be the best American dish?" "Philadelphia squab. Such squab cannot be had In all Europe or any other place." Yon !! V : Fit" in I r THE HAT Py U WHICH IS 1 "ALWAYS fi'iV EIGHT" WfcsV , ! ; I AakYoar 1 The Lanpher Hat DEATH RECORD. " Wylle lleald. MARSH ALLTOWN, la.. April 30.-(Spe- clal.) Wylle Heald, a former Marshalltown young man( who has lived In Omaha during most of the last ten years that he has spent away from his home, died at Mercy hos pital, Dos Moines, Tuesday aflernoon. Death was due to abcess of the brain, re sulting from mastoiditis. Three operation were perfonied to save him but they were of no avail. Mr. lleald, during the past year or two, has been In the employ of the Iowa Telephone company at Des Moines. HI wife, who was formerly Miss Josephine Halpln of Omaha, survives him, as does his aged mother, Mrs. Ladorna Ilalo'. of this city. The body will be taken to Omaha for burial. W. A. Keller. BROKEN BOW. Neb., April 80-(Spe- clal Telegram.) W. A. Keller, aged about 70 years, a well-known resident of tni place, dropped dead of heart disease on the back porch of his home today at noon. Ha had previously taken a dose of medi cine and stepped out on the porch to rett. Mr. Keller waa a retired farmer and had lived in the county many years. Deceased leave a wife and four grown children. L. II. Blrkford. CHICAQO. April 30. L 11. Blrkford, as sociate editor of the Chicago Inter Ocean, died today at the Presbyterian hospital, fol lowing S'.i operation for appendicitis. He was born in Menlo, la., thirty-seven years K. Mr. Bickford was engaged in newspaper work In Iadville and Denver, Colo., and at one tune was managing edi tor of the Denver Times. --, Mr. A una Kelloag. KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April D.-Anna Kel logg, a well known rostumer, died at her home here early today of pneumonia. For several years she designed all the costumn used In Ksnsas City's full festivities.'-Before coming here she was for twenty raaa costumer for McVkkcis theater, Chicago. Mrs. Kellogg knew many famous actors and actiekkes. . . Hubert E. Yreelaad. SIOUX FALLS. 8. D , Apri Su Wepeeial.) The dVafh of Robert E. Vreeland at the family, realdenc in thla city remove an- At a" torn! mH m r ' w. i'i. mm Ml, n. 1 1 REGIMENTAL UNO BRIGADE REUNIONS of tho '; 21st, 22nd and 23rd IowA and the . ' 11th Wisconsin Regiments VICKSBURG, MISS., , May aid, 1008. ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. Through tourist car will leave Omaha at 6 p. ra., May 19th, mak ing connections In Chicago with special train to Vlcksburg. For circular giving; detatllod in formation, call at City Ticket Of fice, 1402 Farnam St., or write SAMUEL NORTH, District Passenger Agent Omaha, Neb.. . LET NOT This Seeming Coolness Dis- , courugo You from ordering that Summer Suit. Old Sol has his trunk checked tor Omaha. He will be here soon with General Humidity, Slzzler, etc. You'll be both comfortable In side and mightily impresatve look ing outside if you're in a MacCar-thy-Wilson Summer Suit this sum mer. $25 to 835 is about the right price. OPEN EVENINGS. MacCarthy-Wilson Tailoring Co. 304-306 SOITU idTH ST. Near Southwest Corner 10th and Farnam St, l'hone Douglas 180S. Measuring blanka and t rouge r samples scut to any out-of-town address. Trousers to order up a irom SOMETHING ENTIRELY NEW Whenever you see a CABIHET dis pensing perfume, you will know It's HILSam'S, which is a guarantee of It SELICATB rBAOmAaTCB and lasting odor. These CABIXETS are placed In all leading bustnes .house. VOTTX.B handy to carry la shop ping hag or pocket. TX1 new way, only FIVE) CENTS fnvraied in perfume at any nne time LOOK fur -a perfunve OUUIT. OCT a bottle you will Ilk our Pr lulliei SETTBB. ... . AMUSEMENTS. i 414 .Vi ! ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE Matin Sail. fl:lli Every Hlg. t:15 rum w v hW Willie Pantzer 4l Co.. Haw. ard Kyile A Co., Cample Fretle ftllo!i Circus. Peruiane liros., Harry Alust 'i. Mr. and Mrs. ran Klin coioy. Jan. . McDonald and The iviniuronse., , p rd . j BOYD'S THEATER Keturn of -th Tavortt'- . WOODW1ID STOCK COMPANY Today at 3:30. ' Y ' Tujilgiit At SUB N THE BISHOP.'S QAJIRIAQE Price 10o aaa 8S . , i . , NEXT WEEK RAFFLES KRUG THEATER TOBTIGBT ' - : ' 'A YIDDISH OPERA1 tfdV BEN SHUMRON THIS sliuiir: .,i, Ijui k 1. lil A!MB. AUs Sams' Bomantto Story - lag ajlB uuiimtti WFFII Ju,t ' f'yi -y uii-t SH halvtnt IUUmui tu, Tkua, ..-a4 aaSay. Neil "AA." Mr. Carter a great i n M 0