The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on April 17, 1906 · Page 6
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 6

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Tuesday, April 17, 1906
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Page 6
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THE yriNNIPEO TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, APRIL 17, 1906. 3 Uhe&lueStcre c "ji AJ, - , mmm m iwmii : ra ..ammmm ADAMS-FOOLS GRAHAM -it t a- .'h LATEST IN SPORTING WORLD TO FLAY AT HAPPYLAND Maroons Will Cavort at New Amusement J'ark. The Maroona will play ball at Happyland this nummer. Arrangements were comploled yesterday whereby the local Northern-Copper Country league team will cavort on tho grounds of the new amusement park out Portage avenue. The opening at the new park will not take place until May 21. which Is four days after the season's opening. Arrangements have been miulo, however, whereby the league will open at Klver park on May 17 and the park there will bo used until Happylaml Is ready. Grand Forks will be the first visiting team, and after tho rtrowns first visit It Ik expected1 that the new grounds will be In readiness. There will be another opening at Happyland. when the -eaon and game are Inaugurated there. Up-to date Park. Tho new ball park will be certainly up-to-date. The grand stand will accommodate 3,000 people and the bleachers to seat 4,000 more will be built. Boxes will be erected along tho front. Including a press stand. A portion Willi also be set aside for reserve seats. The stands will be patterned after tho St. Paul American Association structures and every comfort wil bo afforded the spectators. The diamond will be skinned and when completed will be one of the best In the west. No less than ten Inches of the top solj will be removed and the cavity filled with cobble stones levelled off with sand and earth and rolled Into a hardened surface. Dressing rooms and baths will be provided for the players, making the facilities complete In everv way. No less than J 10.000 will be spent In building the stands and fixing up the diamond. ALU SAINTS CADETS. Finals Reached in Two Chief Competitions. On Thursday evening last lie finals were reached in the two chief competitions, and after a close strupple on account of so many boys having tied in the total of scores, resulted in Col. fergt. H. Sinclair winning first prize in Cup Competition, taking the large silver cup which is held for one year, and S Winchester model rifle. The second prize wa swon by Pte. H. Baker, the third going to Pte. W. Roberts. Pte. Bryan, Pergt. H. Fisher, Pte. D. Langhnii and Corp. ('. Bush, jnade t strong fight and were within a point or two of the prize class. In the marksmanship competition for the silver medal presented by ('apt. S. 3. Peters, Corp. C. Bush wa9 the successful boy, winning by a margin of thre points oer Col. Sergt. S, Sinclair, who takes second prize, while Pte R. C. Milroy made a close third and will take the prize awarded for that position. A short handicap competition for three prizes wil start on Thursday eve-ring next, handicap will be announced on that evening. On Sunday morning next the regular semi-monthly church parade will be held, memehrs will parade at 10.35. The annual prize distribution and entertainment will be held in May, when the company will dismiss till the first Thursday in September. RICE AT TORONTO JUNE 1. Expects to Get Durnan and McGee in Winning Form. Toronto, April 16. President P. J. Hulqueen, of ( lie Toronto Rowing club, received a leter from Trainer Jimmy Rice this morning stating that he would be here about the first of June, to take Charge of the orasmen of the club. Kice says that lie will turn out two ingle scull champions this season' in Eph. McGee and Eddie Durnan. Rice will get together an eight oared crew as well as looking after the ingle and double scullers. He is con-ficlent that the can prepare Durnan, so that he can go to Australia, and hold liis own against all comers. McGee will start in as soon as the eason opens up enough for him to get out in the boats. He will be back in town about the first o the month. Alabama Physicians Meet. Birmingham, Ala., April 17. The State Medical association of Alabama meets in annual session here today, and about three hunderd members of tho society, representing every district of the state, are In attendance. The local members have made unusually great efforts to entertain the visiting memebrs and have arranged a ne programme. Among the entertainment features will be a big barbecue and an afternoon performance at the Casino. Brantford ECN Perfect Bicycles S'J Bicycles 'UNEnA VHFEL,,Mthey take you where the "rs dont and UllkUH If 1 1 Labia ""you put the-fares in your own pocket. A GOOD WHEEL is the " poor man's automobile " (without the heavy repair bills). Our wheels will take you there and back again. DON'T EXPERIMENT f; "tX who sell the best that they can buy. They are the cheapest in the end. You can have them fitted with cushion frames, coaster brakes, roller chains, nickel plated rims, and any saddle or handle bar, and you get a written guarantee for the year. Old wheels taken as part payment. Sold on easy terms by the following firms j Crescent Bicycle Co. Noire Dame East and 470 Portage Avenue. to After two and a half rounds of milling. Dave Graham, amateur heavyweight of Winnipeg, won the heavyweight boxing contest from Walter Adams, amateur heavyweight champion of Manitoba by a foul at the Auditorium rink last night before a crowd of about 400 people. The affair proved a disappointment. Graham contracted a habit of bending down and holding his hands on the Moor to evade punishment. Adams struck him once or twice while In this position In the second round. The refute warmed Adams, but when half tho third round was over, Graham once more assumed this favorite attltudo and Adams landed him again. Graham's seconds claimed tho fight on a foul and Arthur Stemnyer promptly nade the award. The result of the long looked-for-ward-to event was received with anything but satisfaction. 1 he crowd wanted action and while Graham was a hot favorite, still his friends wanted a moro clean-cut victory. Adam's Friends Disappointed. The result was also a source of disappointment to friends of Adams, who apparently lost his head sufficiently to commit the foul on Graham's Inviting face. They expected him to win easily. Challenges flew hot and fast both prior and after the finish of the feature attraction. Before the bout a challenge to the winner was read from l-i itz Wllloughby of Winnipeg, while Kid Gains, of Brandon, was also present to challenge the winner. Gains by tho way Is a negro. After the bout Adams took occasion to address the crowd around the ring, offering to fight Graham again at any time or place. Graham followed shortly after In a second Impromptu speech to the crowd, statins that he had $100 to bet that he could beat Adams. Fighters Mixed It Up. The bout was scheduled to go ten rounds, but It is doubtful If It would have stretched over that period. Both Graham and Adams displayed a tendency to mix it up, and It looked as if cither one of the mitt artlHts would have gone by the snooze route considerably before the limit, had the bout had a more satisfactory ending.. The boxers were in fair shape. Graham looked to be In better form than when he met Adams last fall, but then lie was still heavy. Adams was in good condition, too. and although both were somewhat fagged out when the unexpected happened, the bout had reached a stage when neither had really any great advantage. Adams again demonstrated that he was more clever with the mitts, but from the fact that Graham had planned a cautious fight and allowed him to do practically all the leading, Adams was forced to take quite a bit of punishment. Both boxers sparred for an opening in the first round and merely tapped fach other, though Adams scored the first knock-down near the end of the round. They began to mix things more freely In the second round and both went to their corners badly winded. Ihere was little to choose between the men at this Juncture. The fighters started at It. hammer and tongs, In the third round and Stemnyer had difficulty In keeping them apart. They both fought wildly, although several telling blows were delivered by each. Graham dropped to the mat to evade punishment and whilo in this attitude, Adams Caught him a stiff uppercut with his right. The ward was made during the greatest excitement The Preliminaries. In the preliminaries Bob Harris was given the decision over "Kid" Buchan after three rounds of sparring, while Jackson forced Evans to ouit in the third round of a welterweight bout. Jackson had the weight and punch and Evans the more science. Jack Skelly refereed the preliminary bouts. Skelly was billed to fo with Weir in one of the preliminaries, but the bout failed to materialize. There was a long delay before the bouts commenced. The seating arrangements were all that could be desired and in view of the fact that there was skating in the rink a little over two weeks ago, there has been some splendid work In getting the rink ready on such quick notice. During the cvenln- it was announced that Arthur Edwards of Toronto, amateur lightweight of Canada, would be In the city next week and would take on any two local lightweights on the same evening. The Family Medicine. Trout Lake. Ont., Jan. 2, 1894. The W. II. Comstock Co. Dear Sirs: For a number of years I have used and sold your Dr. Morse's Indian Root Pills. I consider them the very best for "Family Use," and all my customers speak highly of them. Yours truly, R. LAWSON. Empire Cycle Co. Logan Avenue Just West of Main Street. Unsatisfactory Ending Last Night's Heavyweight Scrap. . W ! 1 i 1 "KID "GAINES. Brandon Welterweight Champion, Whom Walter Adams Will Meet in the Wheat City Next Tuesday Night. SPORT NUGGETS Latest Sport Happenings Given in iujoj Jug BASEBALL. A meeting will be held at Vlrden on the 18th to organize an amateur league composed of Carberry, Brandon, Moos-omln and Virden. Walpella has organized with the following officers: Hon. president. Dr. Ellis; president, J. Kidd; vice-president. Dr. McDonald; secretary-treasurer. L. Franks: captain, W. Boulton; executive committee, B. Hobday, ' CS. Cameron and J. Williams: delegate. E. S. Zlngg: umpire, W. J. Winning. With Knight, Oldring and Brouthers trying for Lave Cross' position at third base the Athletics, the ahrewd Connie Mack is at sea to pick a man, but Brouthers looks the most promising. Someone must hae been kidding Fred Tenney, for he thinks that the Boston team will make the leaders hustle this year. Young Cy Young is the only pitcher who has delivered the goods up to date. Jake Stahl, of Washington, is having a hard time to fill shortstops. Otto Williams, purchased from New Orleans, wil not come back from Altonna, where he jumped. Williams was counted on to help make up Cassidy's loss. "Rube" Waddell played his regulation fire-hero racket at Montgomery one night last week. It wasn't much of a blaze, but enought to enable "Rube" to get into the limelight. During the comparatively short Montgomery sojourn Waddell got acquainted with nearly all of the white male inhabitants of the town. Larry Lajoie has "fixed" his batting order, and says he wil not change it before June 1, no matter how things go. Jimmy Collins holds the record for making few shifts in his baittng lists. OAR. The Toronto Argonauts' Henley eight have already settled down to active training, the crew having been on the water twice since Friday. Starting yesterday, Joe Wright will have his stalwarts out twice daily, and it will not (be his fault if the eight1 fall to show goon enough form to warrant being sent after the grand challenge cup. Thompson Is bow; J. MacKenzle, No. 2; Cochrane. 3; Grabh, 4; Fellowes. 6; Boyd, 6; I. MacKenzle, 7; Joe Wright, stroke, and Loudon, coxswain. Cochrane Is rowing In "Pud" Kent's place, an. dwhen the latter arrives from Winnipeg, the crew will be complete. There Is a possibility that tho James Bay crew of Victoria will be sent to the Canadian Henley at St. Catharines this summer. FOOTBALL. A full turnout of the Varsity football players Is called for this evenln" on Manitoba college rounds. All old members as well as anyunlversity man who would care to Join will be welcome. A practice of the Stobart football North End Cycle Co. 849 Main Street Just opposite Dufferin. it : r.3' it i. . ' l'f i"S' club is called for this evening at 6.80 on the St. John's Ladles' college grounds. Main street north. The Empires are down to practice tonight and tomorrow night on the ground between St. Mary s road, Norwood, and the-river, at 6.30. All play ers of both senior and intermediates are asked to be out. as there are prac tlce matches with other clubs in view. The Lyceum club wil lmeet tonight in ft. Mary s school hall. A large turn out Is requested, as much important business Is to be discussed. Tho Ontario Football association has reorganized with the following offi cers: Hon. president, H. J. Crawford Toronto: hon. vice-president. Dr. W. Thompson, Toronto: hon. secretary. R. Forsvthe. Berlin- president, T. Brown-lee. Enst Toronto: secretary-treasurer, J. W. Ward. Stratford: vice-presidents, H. M. Jackson, Senforth. Western as sociation. J. H. Fyfe. Toronto. Toronto leatrue; Dr. J. A. Morgan. Peterboro, Midland league Several amendments were made to tho playing rules, the most Important being that tho goal keeper con onlv take two steps with the ball In his hands, Instead of three, as before; and clubs of the association must first get the sanction of the president before competing with suspended, withdrawn or unaffiliated teams. BILLIARDS Louis Cure, of farls. defeated Jacob Shnefer. of Chicago. In the 13th game of the worlds 18-2 championship tour n.ament last niht by a score of 500 to 3 SO. TFRF. The Canadian horse, Evening Star, owned by Josenh Kllgour. of Toronto, won the Jumping class yesterday afternoon at the Boston horse show. FENCING. The fencing championship of Canada was won at the Montreal Amateur Athletic association tournament by Tr. V. Chearamounte who represented Me-Gill university. The winner is an Ital ian attached to the Italian consulate nt oMntreal. There were fifteen contestants. CURLING. Tho season's wind up of the Clvln Curling club Is- fixed for this evening wun a nincneon r.n rismoker at Manl toba hnll at 8.30 o'clock. The-evenh promises to be one of the most enjoy- CRICKET. The annual general meeting of the Winnipeg Cricke elub will be held at the Y. M. C. A.. Portage avenue, at 8 o'clock. PRESBYTERIAN ATHLETICS. Association Meets This Evening to Map Out Season's Work. Tho Presbyterian Athletic and Lit erary association convenes tonight at the Y. M. C. A. at 8 o'clock. Delegates win ne present rrom St. raul a, St. An drew's. St. Stephen's, Knox and West minster churches. There: Is also a nns slbilitv of attendance of delegates from omer cnurcnes fncreaslng the. assoela tlon membership. An active season is planned. Yesterday's Scores. National: At Philadelphia It. H. K New York .. ..1 0 0001 0 00 2 4 3 Philadelphia . .1 0 0.0 1 20 Ox I 8 1 Batteries Wlltso. Ames and Bres-nahan: Lush and Dooln. Umpire, O'-Day. Attendance, 14.000. At Cincinnati n. H. E. Cincinnati OOOOAOOx 3 7 2 Chicago 0 0 1 1 00 0 0 02 9 1 Batteries Harper and Schlel; Lun-gren and Kling. Umpire, Johnstone. Attendance. 2,000. American: At Washington R. H. E. Washington . .2 0 0001000 3 5 1 Philadelphia . .002 1 1 00 1 05 11 0 Batteries Kltsnn. Fudhoff and Hev-den; Waddell, Pysrert and Schrerk. Umpire. O'Loughlin. Attendance, 5,-000. At New York RILE New York .. ..1001 0 00114 9 0 Boston 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 03 4 7 Batteries Leroy. Newton and Kell-nnw; Dlneen and Graham. Umpires, Sheridan and Evans. Attendance, 5.-000. They Needed, th. Money. A freight steamer once came Into Mariopul. a nort on the sea of Azov, which had among It cargo one hundred pieces of machinery numbered M. from 1 to 100. When the pieces were unloaded It was found that No. 87 was missing, hut two pieces numbered 88 showed that there had been an error, the final tally being correct. But the custom officials did not take this view of the matter, the port being In nel of funds, so they fined the ship BOO roubles for being short of cargo as per manifest namely No. 87, and 1.000 roubles for smu-iliig having two pieces numbered S8 when the manifest called for but onj. Lipptticott's. FAHODS CHESS . PLkYEB Hungarian Champion Gives Brilliant Exhibition in Manitoba Hall. Devotees of the royal game had a field day yesterday afternoon and evening, the occasion being tho visit of 0. Mar-ocy, the Hungarian chess master, whose coming has been heralded in the daily papers for some weeks past. The exhibition is taking place in Manitoba hall. The feature of the afternoon was the exhibition game between Maroczy and Magnus Hniith. This oontset had almost an international aspect, each player being the champion of his respective country, Maroczy won the choice of colors and elected to play white. The game was very close until the 22nd move, when the Hungarian gave a bishop for two pawns, forcing a strong attack on the king's side. Smith defended ably, but a weak move a littlo later enabled Maroczy to force the exchange of rook sand gain a winning position. Smith then resigned. A number, of chess enthusiasts watched the game with great interest. At the evening performance simultaneous chess was on the boards, and nineteen players put up a more or loss successful defence. Defence, however, was the highest achievement of any of them, only three. Spencer, Elson and Magnus Smith succeeding in obtaining draws. Sixteen wins, three draws nu no losses constituted the record for the evening's play, no mean showing even for so formidable a player as Herr Geza Maroczy. Some of the losers, however, made a good fight; Bruce, for instance, played his game to a pawn ending but being one pawn down could not prevent his opponent breaking through. A noticeable trait in the great master's play is his readiness to make apparently costly sacrifices to improve the position of his pieces; chess, indeed, is par excellence the game that admits of briliancy of description, but it requires a touch of genius, frequently, to do this effectively. In the gamo with Spencer Maroczy evinced this quality by sacri-attiujn 6nti ii.wrcd b jo j nooi h Suioy an impending deeat into a draw. Following are the results of the evening's play: 1 Magnus Smith, Spencer and Elson, drew. The following lost: C. Blake (French defence); E. Nemenyi (Fian-chetto); D. E. Simpson (Giuoco Piano); H. H. Burrell (quen's gambit, Marshall's defence); W. C. Turnock (Falk Berglieder gambit); H. Burr tking's bishop's opening); P. Barry (king's gambit); J. Cn.rniichael (kings gamhet accepted); W. T. B. Kennedy (Falkerlie-der counter gambit); H. A. Cartin (king's gambit); . H. Belton (king's bishop declined); W. E. Anderson (king's bishop declined); J. Wildman (king's gambit); M. O. Smith (Falken-lieder); A. V. Bruce (French defeuce); G. Lunt (king's gambit declined). The arrangements for today's programme are as follows: In the afternoon Herr Maroczy will play an individual exhibition game against Mr. C. Blake. Play to commence at 2 p. m. In the evening Herr Maroczy (blindfolded) will play against six picked players. Play to commence at 8 p. m. prompt. Geza' Maroczy was born in Szeged, in Hungary, iu 1876. He learned to play chess at an early age, and showed great aptitude for the gahie. Maroczy studied at Budapest university and took a high degree in philosophy, obtaining a professor's certificate in rnathematics and physics. At this time he frequently visited the Hungarian chess club, and had the opportunity of improving his play by meeting Marcovitz (the then chess champion of Hungary, now dead), and Charousek, one of the best players of the day . In 1894 Maroczy entered for the Vienna tournament where he won his master's certificate and then commenced to take part in international games. In the international championship for the world held at Nuremburg in 1898, Maroczy came out sixth, Lasker winning the ehajnpionship. In this contest Maroczy tied with Csigorin (the Russian cnampion) and JJr. stelmtz,one of the best known of the old masters. In Munich, shortly afterwards, Maroczy again mei L,asner and rmsDury, in competition for the Munich cup, and these three players tied for first place. Maroczv was in noor health when the deciding games were played and earned seconu ana tnira place, with iillsburv, His next performance of note was in 1902, when he won the Monte Carlo challenge cup, Pillsbury and Dr. Tar- rascn oeing among nis opponents, in 1905 Dr. Tarrasch won this cup, Maroczy being second, but in 1904 ho again Vinn it and alon in 4ha fr.llnu,l .,an- thus becoming the absolute owner o the oup, and 10,000 francs. In 1905 Maroczy won tho Ostein! cup, a beautiful gold plaquette, and 5,000 francs. Dr. Tarrasch, Pillsbury and Marshall were among those who endeavored to carry off this valuable prize. Maroczy now issuea a cnanenge to Lasker to play a series of games for the world's championship. In New York, recently, Maroczy demonstrated his skill as a chess player of high rank, by defeating Fox and Delmar (tho American masters), and also Marshall. He gave two txhihitions of simultaneous play at the Manhattan Chess club. In the first he played thirty games, won twenty-one, lost two and drew seven. In the second, against twenty-five selected nlavers. he won Lnineteen, lost one and drew five. r o n . i , mn;i:,jr was inarriea iasc year to a Hungarian lady. Unlike most wives, she takes a great interest in his play, and is herself one of the best Hungarian lady players of the present day. KNOX YOUNG PEOPLE. Athletio Club Reorganized For the Season Officer elected. The Knox church Youn People's club reorganized for the season last night when prospects for the season were discussed and officers elected. Teams will be represented in the baseball and tennis series again. Officers were elected as follows: Hon. president. Rev. Dr. DuVal; president. Rev. S. E. Beckett: vice-president, Alex. Burgess; secretary-treasurer, W. Ross MacKenzle; committee. Misses Armstrong. Hunter, Bayne and Parker, Messrs. Clark and Scott; representatives In IVlA DHULflotUn utlve. Misses A. O. DuVal and Bell. juessrs. . niciaunaress, tj. f rank and MacKenzle. FRENCHMEN AT ATHENS. Athens. April 17. The French Athletic team, which is to participate in the Olympic games beginning here on April 22. arrived in this city yesterday. The athletes were cordlallv greeted. Words Vs. Actions. r Fnppm ftfniA 11 n m T u,.m.. - ' - - j . ucurvn in the chap who has plenty of push and go in his make-up. Miss Cuttings (yawning) So do I; but I'm afraid I'll have to get papa to going. Columbus Dispatch.' For Spring claims your attention. Spring weather is always uncertain cool today, raining tomorrow and sunshine tho next day. Your Winter Overcoat is a burden two-thirds of the time. To meet all conditions, own a "CRAVENETTE" An Ideal and Stylish Kain or Shine Overgarment. We've (ienuine Rainproof Coats in different weights and . fabrics and lengths. The waterproofing docs not injure the fabric or its use- fulness for sunshine. Our Rain Coats are handsome overgarments in sunshine a necessity in the rain and A LUXURY AH Sizes, with a price range from $8.00 to $20.00. A Rain Coat is the best wardrobe investment you can , make. You'll be safe in buying here. Sinn Blue Star. The Daylight Express Leaves St. Paul Union Depot 8.30 a.m. daily, connecting with all trains from Winnipeg, arrives Chicago Union Depot 9.30 p.m., making connections with all trains for the East. Four other daily trains via the ' . Chicago, Milwaukee and St Paul Railway One hundred and fifty miles of magnificent Mississippi river scenery. Best dining car service, electric lighted sleeping cars. Berths secured by telegraph without expense. Lowest rates at all times. W. B. Dixon, N.W.r.A., St. Taul, Minn. J. I. GILLICK, Commercial Agency, 349 Main Et,, Winnipeg. Phone 2642. ATLANTIC STEAMSHIP LINES Cansdlan-Xorthirriit nod British Columbia. Office of the General Agent, ALLAN LINE St. John to Liverpool-Victorian, Apl. 21; Pretorlun, Apl. 2S. Calls two days Inter at Halifax. DOMINION LINE Portland to Liverpool Kensinntnn, Apl. 21; Dominion, May 6, Montreal to Liverpool. CAN. PAC. RY. LINE St. John to Liverpool Luke Erie, Apl. 28; Lake Manitoba, May 10, Montreal to Liverpool. WHITE STAR LINE New York to Liverpool Majestic, Apl. 18; Celtic, Apl. 20. WHITE 8TVR LINE Pnston to Liverpool Cymric, Apl. Arabic, Muy 10. . FRENCH LINE New York to Havre-La Bretagne, Apl. 10; La Savole, Apl. 20. AMERICAN LINE New York to Southampton St. Paul, Apl. 21; New York. Apl. 2S. CUNARP LINE New York to IJver-pool Umbrla, Apl. 21; Caronla, Apl. 24. CUNARP LINE Boston to Liverpool Paxonla, May 1; Ivernla. May 15. RED STAR LINE New York to Antwerp Iceland, Apl. 21; Finland, Apl. 28. NORTH-GERMAN LLOYD LINE New York to liremen Brandenburg. Apl. 19; Knlser Wllhelm IT, Apl. 24. ATLANTIC TRANSPORT UNE New York to London Mesaba,' Apl. 21; Mlnnenpolls. Apl. 28. HAMBURG-AMERICA LINE New York to Hamburg Blueclier, Apl. 19; Pennsylvania, Ap 21. Hates Cabin, $47.R0, $50. $55 and upwards; second rabln, $40, $12.50, $45 and upwards; steerage, $20.50, $27.60 and $28.75. Passengers ticketed through to all points In Great Britain and Ireland and at special low rates to nil parts of the European continent. Prepaid passage arranged from nil point. Apply to the nearest steamship agent and W. P. F. C'l'MMINCiS. a. s. s. a .. Tel. 751-762. Room 107, CP.lt. Depot. Gilbert Memorial Performance. New York, April 17. A special performance to secure funds for the Mrs. Gilbert memorial window, which Is to be placed In tho new edifice of the Bloomlngdalo Reformed church, will be given at Daly's theatre this evening. An attractive prrxrramme has been prepared, which will Include several one-act plavs, In which some of the star actors and actresses now in this cltv, will appear. Among those to take part In the special Performance are Maude Adams, Annie Russell, John Drew. Blanche Bates, Frank Keenan, J. Benrlmo, and other3. To Start French Theatre. New York. April 17. Robert Grau, a relntlve of Maurice Grau, formerly director of the Metropolitan Opera House, who has been principally Identified with vnudevllle enterprises In this city, sailed today for Paris, on business connected with his latest enterprise the es'Hbllshment of a Theatre Francals, In this city. He states that he has secured a house for that purpose and will engage some of the best French actors and srtresses to give performances of French plays for ine sweii set oi ixew Kork. AT ALL TIMES Chovrier & Son, Opp. Postoffioa m ! 1 1 m m 1 Lm iijw Winnipeg's Piipulnr Family Theatre. Telephone 2030. Daily at 2.30. Evenings at 8.20. U THE l.K Bftl'N TRIO In R 'enes from "II Trovatore." BUSS JAK i'Ol IITIIOPK AND CO. "It Might Have Been."' TIIK OTOHA JAPS Marvellous Acrobats. MISS KI.O AUI.KIt Blnger of popular Songs. I 'A HI, SAUKItSO. Trick Pin no Player. KOl'I.IXH 3 Aerial Acrobats. TIIK KIMlllUOME Naples, Italy, showing Mt. Vesuvius. Humorous Phases of Funny Faces. I'll 10 UOMIMO.V ORM1HSTKA Overture, "Bohemian Girl," M. W. Ealfe. Prices: Matinees. 25c fall reserved) Gallery, 10c. Evenings, 60c, 35c, 25c (all reserved), Gallery 15c. Telephone 8524. Week omnirnrlng April 16. j The Dellvines, European Court Msgl- Novelty Contortion Act; 4 Other Big vHuiinviiif yirin ; Moving 1'lCTUres f Robbers Robbed and Living Flowers. Matinees lflc and 15c, at 2.30 p.m. Nights 15c, 20c and 25c, at 8.10 and 9.40 p.m. Seats reserved In advance. Next Week The Artist A the Model. z CELEBRITIES ENDORSE THa NORDHEIMER PIANOS QUALITY MORK THAU QUANTITT, Tou may Inspeet them and star y yourself of tho excellent standard or tbo Instruments. Nordhelmer Music (8 Piano Co Tel. 14 59. 47 MAIN 8T. VALUE Is what the purchaser of an instrument gets at Turner's Music House 333 Portage Avenue. Wo rave cheap goods, but w do not cater to cheao trad. GARDINER & CO. CnderOalt-r- and Ernhilmin. Ul MAI STREET. Phone U7. Open day and night mmm

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