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PL A YING
?**? V *! .**
jeorf? Kleine presents "Quo Vadis"
(Whither Goest Thou, from the
novel by Henry Slenklewics. with
the following cast of screen actors:
Pater. the A post I* J. Gissl
N?rs. the U?t of the Cuuri,
Emperor of Homo O. Cattaneo
Poppaea. Nero'a second queen
....... Mm. 0. Brandlnl
Tige Ulnae, a Roman general.
favorite af Nero Mra. C. Mollis!
1-JIis. daughter of a Ljffiaa king
.. Mias L. Giunchi
I nw, a giant aerrant of Ljgia
Petroaiaa, Nero's favorite G. Serena
^initio*. a military tribune A. XevelU
Chiio, a Greek aoothaayer and hpy
A. Mas triple tri
a a lave la love with her
witw, Petro?iu> Mrs. A. Cattaneo
Henry Sienkiewicx's immortal
novel. "Quo Vadis,'' depicting the
trials and sufferings of the early
Christiana, with the majestic love
story of Vinicius and the deeply religious
Lygia. lends itself ideally to
the screen, and the picturised production
of George Kleine offered at
the National Theater last night ranks
with the test of film stories.
The, excesses and revels of the
degenerate Emperor Nero, for which
he is best recalled in history, are
depicted with meticulous attention to
detail and. as in most of the European
productions, the art of the director
has been especially applied to
the ensemble features wherein tne
handling of the great crowds attendant
upon the burning of Rome
and the massacre of the Christian
martyrs in the amphitheater is maae
The thrilling climax where Lygia
is turned loose for sacrifice on the
back of a maddened bull, only to
be saved by the superhuman strength
of the faithful slave. Ursus, is presented
with siafflcient fidelity to
make it the high point of the picture.
As a tribute to the members 01
the film cast, all Italian players, the
entire staff of the Italian Embassy,
excepting Ambassador Ricci. who is
in Italy, witnessed the showing last
Among those who occupied boxes
were the following: Acting Ambassador
Guido Sabetta; Andrea and
Mrs. Celesia di V^gliasco, secretary;
"Undersecretary Nobile del Marches!
Asserto; CoL and Marquise Vittorio
dl Bernesso; Naval Attache Capt.
Piero Civalleri; Lieut. Col. and Mme.
Alessandro Guidoni; G. B. Ceccato,
commercial delegate; and Adolfo and
Mme. Vinc?. emigration delegate.
"Flashlights of 1922.**
The Gayety Theater this week is
illuminated by Jacob and Jermon's
"Flashlights of I5i2." featuring the
long and short of burlesque, namely,
Harry Shannon and Shorty McAllis- I
ter, and u well-selected roster of
The show in itself is without a ;
riot?as all burlesque presentations
should be. Shannon and Shorty con- j
vulsed their auditors last night with J
their comedy, their respective sizes |
and ability to get the utmost out
cf every comedy situation.
Jimmy Slater stands out as one
of the brightest flashlights of tne
entire show. Jimmy has a milliondollar
personality, a good voice, and
possesses the knack of handing comedy
material to the comedians in
The most excellent manner. Jack
Mundy played several varied roles |
arid was successful in all his at- i
tempts. Glenn Eastman made a favorable
impression by his singingLillian
Lester. Lulu Moore and Olga j
Wood, the latter a somewhat dash- |
ing soubrette. are the feminine principals.
Miss Lester, as ingenue, was
tuost successful in all her vocal attempts.
an*! Miss Moore, aside from
playing in several specialties, was j
also stamped as a favorite.
The scenery and costumes are on
the average with those of the regular
Gayety attractions, and the choristers
are assuredly a peppy score.
Shannon and McAllister are an ideal!
comedy team, working in apparent |
perfect harmonv during the entire
show. Their first appearance last
night brougnt forth a tremendous
vcjley of receptive applause by their
many friends here in Washington.
H. R. K.
bodily machinery. .
ness. You may ha\
larities. You are d
than you are. Why let this i
the way is paved for drops;
Pilb. Doan's have helped ti
F. H. FLETCHER, mi
1340 V St., S.E., says:
"A cold settled on my kidne
disordered them. They didn
frequently enough and when
erted myself sharp pains
1 through the small of my back.
was a weakness in my back
didn't let the trouble go ver
because I began using Doan'
ney Pills. Doan's stopped th
and strengthened me in ever;
* # "My kidneys are now acting pi
and I haven't had any such 1
A t all dealers, 60<
-Tke Brobpn ?! (."
"The Broken WU?." a Hw
"* ?"" ? at r?U . last a%*t.
**, *"1 Diek.j led Chmrlu W. 0W4ard.
t* 1 *?*U?r Boris Xorlia
KlSItT o ** ' ' "*i??c7 tt
jSKST '& ??;
SK^:::: ::::5SE K?S
aW haduM .....By Hiautlf
It was quite evident when 'The
yV**" w" flr8t ?howu here
in 1520 that it wai bound for success,
granted that the usual process
of polishing off was efficaciously
employed. That this was the case
was proved as a general proposition
by one year s run on the erstwhile
Great White Way, and more
specifically to Washingtonians last
night, when the piece opened a return
engagement of one week at
Stage craft Isn't the whole or
Paul Dickey and Charles W. Goddam's
comedy drama, by a long
way, though In advance announcements
stress was laid upon the truly
marvelous episode in the first act.
which the piece derives its
name?an honest-to-goodness atrplane
crashing into the wall of a
peaceful, though bandit-haunted.
Mexican dwelling amid motor roars
and wireless barkings. The cast ts
an exceptional ons. the lines clever
and the action In the main pleasingly
rapid. It Is easy to overlook
the dramatic license by which Capt.
Innocencio Dos Santos and Inex
villera. presumably of Castillan extraction.
are made to couch their
usually stormy dialogues In broken
English. That was popularized In a
number of plays of the war.
The plot fln<ls two United States
aviators hurled to earth 15# miles
south of the border of "Gringoland."
interrupting the love affair of
Inex. adopted daughter of a former
American sea captain. Luther Farley.
and Capt. (afterward general)
Innocencio. an honest bandit In Uniform.
One birdman Is killed, the
other. Philip Marvin, lives, his mem.
ory temporarily wiped out. During
his amnesic sojourn In the land of
frijoies he develops a warm love for
the chic Inex. who regards him as
sent from heaven.
Dos Santos' fortunes being depleted.
he holds the flyer for ransom.
ostensibly with the aid of Sylvester
Cross, a peppy young Gringo,
whose exact business In Mexico no
one knows. The afTair of the heart
seems doomed to end badly for Inez
especially when with returning
memory the gallant aviator proreeds
to forget who his "little
l.rown-eyed angel" is But in the
?nd. as Is foreordained In most
comedv-dramas. everything comes
>"t right through the interposition
of the United States Secret Service
The lovers fly awav With diminish ng
roars of the revivified airplane !
Thurston Hall, as Capt. Innocencio.
takes first honors, with Marcrerlt<
Hisser. s close second In the
role of Inex. Harry Stanlev was a
perfect Mexican camp lounger. "Manana"
snd a doleful song ever on his
[ UP"" EuKene Strong's acting as
j Philip Marvin In the scene where
he desperately cudgels his brain out
of Shadowv forgetfulness. was notable.
And the crashing of the
ship is vivid and cataclysmic, thanks
to Sargent Aborn's direction.
"Dangerous Curve Ahead." and
( Crandall's Knickerbocker Theater
I Vkw #da> andi today Presents as
Ch ef features bf the year's best bill,
ioldwyn s splendid plcturlxation of
Rupert Hughes' "Dangerous Curve
Ahead. ' starring Helene Chadwick
and Richard Dix. and Harold Llovd
supported by Mildred Davis. In his
latest two-reel comedy. "I Do" the
; funniest picture he has ever made
C omplete review of these sterling
subjects, which are supplemented by
the customary short-reel features.
will he found >n connection with the
Metropolitan Theater, where they
were also accorded first Washington
presentations yesterday before enormous
A dull, persistent backai
e daily headaches, too, 1
epressed and nervous?
condition continue? Kidney troi
V. gravel, or dreaded Bright's di
lousands and should help you. j
*?icun, MRS. F. SCHi
St. S.W., Mrs:
_ "I had to stand c
yi *?<> deal whrfn I waa t<
1't act J, * Anally brough
Gnawing palna se
I ex- and they never >e<
went M*ny times I
nt th*n I couldn't (e
There Th?n 1 ?rled to ,
hut T* back pained more
,1 1 frequent nervous
y long palna settled in m
a Kid- ney* acted too frei
e pain t,rJd' worn out
e pain the day. Somebot
r way. Joan's Kidney Pi
roperly ? tSem- Seven
trouble *" ">e palm
?'.'wl much i betti
Anally r|d me of .
: a box. Foster-Milburn (
i Thurston, tkc Maglelaa. ,
Thurston, the magician, began the
second tind final week of his. Washington
engagement at the ShubertGarrlck
last night. His magic continues
to holg a world of interest
for theatergoers and his repertoire
includes a number of novelties that
have not been seen here before.
Mr. Thurston will close his Washington
engagement at the Garrick
next Sunday n'grht.
"Sowtag the Wis*,- VtStsHlf
"Sowing the Wind," the last of
the five extraordinary productions
announced by Associated First National
Exhibitors some months ago,
and the one which has Anita Stewart
as its charming stgr, opened
a week's engagement at Moore's
Rialto Theater yesterday, being supplemented
by a concert deluxe, featuring
Josef Kardos, celebrated
Hungarian pianist; Marjorle Moody,
i lyric soprano and vocal soloist
with Sousa's Band for four seasons.
and Claude V. Burrows and
Henri Sokolov, violin soloists of the
I famous Rialto Orchestra, both offerings
being received with enthusiasm
by a large audience.
j The cinema offering can be
classcd as one of the really good
pictures of the current season and
! It Is of more than the usual appeal
since It contains all the elements
which go to make up a modern
picture of ceaseless action. Miss
Stewart, by a finished performance
in her portrayal of the character of
a beautifully innocent g'rl whose
mother is "queen" of revellers in a
noted gambling house, commands
hearty sympathy. She registers the
changing emotions of a girl In such
a predicament with fine shading and
no one can go away from the thea- i
ter without taking the feeling that
it makes a difference what obstacles
an evil fate may place i nthe way
of a human being, there can come
In the concert de luxe Tom Moore
ogain gives patrons of his theater
a musical treat, every number of
which is a veritable gem. Joseph
Kardos, he concert pianist, cames
tc Washington after a long series
of European triumphs, the war having
delayed his American appearance
Marjorle Moody needs no introi
(taction to Washington, being most
: favorably remembered from previj
There are several bright and
funny bits in Harry Hastings*
"Harum-Scarum," which opened at
the New Capitol Theater yesterday.
Hastings' appears to have elimij
nated the so-called 'second comedian,"
for he sends as funsters of
the ciyrent production two comedians
of the first class in the perI
sonages of Edgar Blxley and Sam
Mlcals. Blxley will be remembered
for his good work at another burlesque
house last season, and yesterday
his work was evidence that
he still maintains his regular pace
in funmaking. Micals is a spry Jew
comedian?not the kind that have
played at the Capitol during the
shows earlier in the season?and
his pep and fast-working pace made
him popular yesterday.
Blxley Introduces a number of
new musical novelties. Including his
frying pan melody, which made
such a hit in Washington last year.
Edgar might not be a finished musician,
hut he can handle any mu- |
sical instrument, from an organ to
a drum, in a passable manner.
The supporting cast includes
George Wright, "a man of many '
characters;" Harry Smirl. who plays
a few minor parts: May Berkely, ingenue;
Madelyn Worth, soubrette:
Lillian Rockly, prima donna, and
a score of choristers that compare
with the average.
Some of the comedy numbers are'
time-worn, some are new, but the
manner In which Bixley and Micals
execute them easily offsets the age.
Blxley. himself, has a somewhat
flexible voice, for he sings in deep
basso and climbs to the tones of a
H. R. K.
| IS THAT dull, nag:
[ ing it hard for you
you lame, sore arid
? rheumatic pains at &
S then, you gave somi
P kidneys! Nature, you
warning you when all
:he is one of her first sigi
with dizziness and anno;
worn out and miserable,
jbles, if treated earty, are usually
isease. Don't take this risk! Bej
fok your neighbor!
xgton Folks Fo
kEFFRR, 479 F , HENF
ard Oil r
>n my feet a great invton ]
i aching school and ington,
t on back trouble. "I *a
ttled la my back to the c
tmed to go away.
t down but even sat down
t much relief and ?? hand
ret up again my alowly.
than ever. I had to aide
spells and sharp severe I
iy head. My kid- for more
luently and I had sore and
fueling all during neys dldi
y told me about All this
i i- a I began but whe
al boxes of Doan's Kidney 1
i away and made ter. Tw
er. Continued use bought i
every sign of the rid me
Co., Manufacturing Chemii
Pat Pnrrl Daaee Rtvw" U|
Manager Sparrow of the Strand
rheater undoubtedly made a tenstrike
when he arranged his projram
for the current wo.k, cne
Brat showing of which occurred
yesterday. It la undoubtedly th*
beat offering of vaudeville and picture
attraction* aeen at the Strand
I- m?ny weeks.
Millar honora on the flrat half
of the bill are evenly divided between
the 'Tot I'ourrl Dance Revue"
and talented Frank Terry
and either number lg a show in
Itself. The terpslchorean carnival
presented by M. Golden is an artistic
triumph. Every school of
dancing has some exponent In the
aggregation from one dancing to
the wild Russia whirl. Special
mention should also be made of the
gorgeous manner in which the act
is staged and costumed.
Frank Terry's appearance yesterday
was featured by the rendition
of two masterpicoes written
by himself entitled "Blind" and
"Mister Boose." both of them recitative
character songs and both of
the? scoring with telling effect.
Mr Terry is also to be complimented
on the perfect makeup w|th
which he presents his characters.
Herman aad Bngel, In a versatile
and unusual tumbling and contortion
act, open the bill, winning a
number of laughs and retiring under
a Are of applause; Laing and
Green, tfho announce themselves as
"the youngest of the old-timers,
met with an enthusiastic reception
in their rendition of "Melodies of
the Past." Van and Carrie Avery,
introducing Van Avery, the-original
"Rastus." supply a perfect comedy
capstone to the performance with
their latest sketch. "Madam Sirlotn,
Medium " It would be hard t? find
a better negro impersonator than
The photo-dramatic offering presents
Sessue Hayakawa, the American-Japanese
actor. In hla latest
Robertson-Cole production. "Where
Lights Are Low." The acting of
the star, the story by Lloyd ?sborn,
step-son of Robert Wuli
Stevenson, and skillful direction, all
combine to make a most enjoyable
picture. Mr. Hayakawa has a role
of great dramatic power, interpreting
the part of a young Japanese
prince about whose love affairs and
adventures a most engrossing tale
has been fashioned.
<.lorfa Kwhmii In "Tke iirrnt
Gloria Swanion, one of the
screen's most popular beauties as
well as one of silent drama's most
gifted actresses, is the pictured star
of the bill arranged for presentation
at Orandall's Theater for the
first three days of the current
"The Great Moment" is a colorful
photodrama from the prolific
pen of Klinor Glyn, author of
, "Three Weeks," and not only supi
plies Miss Swanson with a splendid
role with which to signalize hei
debut as an individual star, but
also furnishes Milton Sills a part
of almost equal interest and importance.
The story concerns the experiences
of a gypsy girl of great
personal charm who comes tc
America with her aristocratic
sponsors to inspect important mining
properties in the West. Whilf
on this picturesque expedition ther*1
comes into her life the great romance.
The developments frtonr
then to the play's impressive climax
compound interest and dramatic
intensity with unfailing
The bill is completed by an array
of abbreviated camera subjecti
and excellently selected and synchronized
pipe organ accompaniment.
Soothinq &nd He&linq
For Baby's Tender Skin
ging backache makl
to get around ? Are
tortured with sharp
/ery step? It's time,
i attention to your
know, has a way of
is not right with the
lals of kidney weakving
feel years older /
easily corrected. Neglected.
;in now with Doan's Kidney
!Y DAVIS, retired Standnan,
70s 5th St. S.E, WashX
3 practically helpless, due
ondition of my back. If I
1 for a while, I had to place
s on my knees and get up
At night I tossed from side
because the pain was so
couldn't lie in one position
than a few minutes. I was
stiff all over and my kida't
act the way they should.
made my health very poor
n I began taking Doan's
Pills I soon felt much beto
boxes of Doan's that I
it the People's Drug Store
of every symptom of the
its, Buffalo, N. Y.
MD?Bffero?H Carre Abc?4M mm*
The best bill offered by a theater
that has presented many exceptional
program* is on view thlrf
week at Crandall's Metropolitan
The major feature, of the bill is
UcMwyn's pictunsatlon of Rupert
Hughes' delightful comedy of young
married life. "Dangerous Curve j
Ahead," in which the stellar rol^s
are played by Helene Chadwick
and" Richard Dix. The companion
feature Is Harold Lloyd's newest
two-r^el comedy, *1 Do," by far the
funniest picture he has ever brought
j to the screen, amplified in effective'
ness by a novel musical interprets- '
| tion hauntingly played by Milton!
I Davis at the pipe organ and Carl
Hinnant at the grand piano. A
touch of rare artistry is lent the
program by the inclusion of Prisma's
superb natural color study.
"Beauty," which amply Justifies its
title. An unusually Interesting series
of pictured news events and
the witty "Topica of the Day" round
out the pictoral portions of the entertainment.
Quite as much importance attaches
to the musical portions of
the bill as to the cinematographic.
The overture. "Orpheus." reyeals
the ensemble and solo richness of
the Metropolitan Symphony un<ter
the conductorshlp of N. Mirskey. in
the lilting early passages great
beauty marked the solo playing of
Mr Li Calxi. first clarinet; Mr.
Mens, cello; Mr. Spltzer, oboe, and
Alexander Podnos. first violin,
whose tone production was exceptionally
fine. The reception accorded
the instrumental quartet interlude,
vA Little Love, A Little
Kiss." was greeted with applause.
This exquisite interval of chamber
music Is contributed to the propram
by Mr. Mirskey. violin; Miss
Abrsms, harp; Mr. Di Milita, flute,
and Tino Mens, cello. The arrangement
is for flute solo first, followed |
by violin solo with smooth-flowing,
and delicate string accompaniment
throughcut. The first trio Is
played from the proscenium sidestage
With effective lighting and
the second movement of Mr. Mirskey
from a vantage point In the balcony
which gives an unusual and
"I Do" Is Harold Lloyd at his best.
Not since "Haunted Spooks" has he
had a vehicle so hilariously funny
In so legitimate a way as this amusing
study of young married life
from a new angle. The action and
' the laughabilfty of the farce both
proceed to a climax that is reached
in a cyclone of mirth. The accompaniment
furnished by Messrs. Davis
and Hinnant would make a hit
of the stupidest comedy ever made.
With the best comedy ever made,
it is a riot of Jazz that must be
heard to be appreciated.
Yesterday's enormous crowds
pive rise to the belief that the only
way to be sure of a seat at the Metropolitan
this week Is to go the
I Used Ai
to sell cos
must be added
As with lumber, so wi
ment?all must be repi
at the mine.
are used annually in
board feet to the ton <
to a winter's home-sup)
To supply all the tic
mining involves the cut
000 acres of forest ever,
Compared with the
$4.00 per ton for mine \
TUiliNo. 4 of a wki on ha
pnacatW In hi rfon to help r
fuumlf IiwIiii mthrortor m
hk. Wuch far future
?.D.WiirUll.FiiilU r. W.
OboAkfco Cool Co. 1
Mm M. HupWov. NaMUoc. W
Lehigh Valley Cool Co. 1
Boastaa Falrkaafca, la '?T*? Hum f
If anybody is in doubt about the li
costume play as an eicelUnl form U
of motion picture entertainment ha '5
should see Douglas Fairbanks' pic- *
ture version of Alexander Dumas'
classic story. "The Three Musketeers,"
which started an extended E
run at Loew's Columbia Theater ?*
> c sterday. ci
Featuring the ooatumes of the h
ear^y seventeenth century, this film "
stands as one' of the most Impres* h
sive and gorgeous photoplays of n
mgtion picture history. It Ip ro- ^
mantle, thrilling, crammed full of
red-blooded adventure, and reveals ?
Douglas Fairbanks in a type of l
work which la in some respects c
typical of past performances, but fl
on the whole dlfTers from any other t
interpretation he has ever given us. ?
In the role of D'Artagnan. the 1
dashing swordsman who Intercepted
one of the foulest intrigues ever
attempted by Cardinal Rlchelidu, of c
France, "Doug" Is called upon for c
a greater display of histrionic ability
than in anything he has done
since leajfing the speaking stage
He has been given an ideal adaptation
of the story by Edward Knoblock,
noted dramatist, and Fred
Niblo, as director, has developed
every situation in a way that enabled
Fairbanks to make the most
For King Louis XIII we have
Adolphe Menjou; for the Queen, j
Mary MacLaren; for her companion j
and confidante we have Marguerite!
De La Motte as Constance; Cardinal
Richelieu is admirably portrayed
by Nigel de Brulier; Milady is Bar- !
bara La Marr. For the three musketeers
we have George Siegmann
aa Perthes, Eugene Pallette as Aramia
Leon Bary as Athos. The villainous
Rochefort is portrayed by
Boyd Irwin. As the Duke of Buck- I
ingham. Thomas Holding gives an
excellent interpretation. Every other
I part is capably filled and convincingly
| ?Tha presentation of "The Three
I Musketeers" is splendid and accom|
panied by music especially prepared
I for the occasion. v
Viola Dim aid Banter Keatoa.
A little comedy is relished by the
best of humanity but there is a,
certain element of danger to an au- J
dience in the side-splitting quali- !
ties of the double bill of comedy
tbat has been offered to patrons of
j Loew s Palace Theater this week,
j the first showings of which were
; begun yesterday afternoon. Thia
double bill consists of Viola Dana
. in a new comedy romance called ,
"The Match Breaker," while Buster
; Keaton in a new howl called The
Goat," finishes out the program.
Viola Dana is one of those dainty,
I petite little screen darlings who
I cannot help being winsome and j
j captivating. It is somewhat superfluous,
after observing her
I latest picture, to say that "The!
| Match Breaker" gives her not only ,
j a role of unusual charm and comi
edy appeal but a role which en- J
I ables Miss Dana to express all the ;
: Billion F
you owned an ant]
il at fair prices yoi
over big cost item:
Try as you might
to mining costs.
ith other supplies and equipresented
in the price of coal
30,000 board feet of lumber
of coal, or a fair-sized tree
ply of coal.
tiber required in anthracite
ting of approximately 150,y
charge of approximately
workers' wages, the lumber
ffdoMlhrt, T"? ^ -A?
cm decide for . ,
prices am AJMTHF
ti-mtnti * General PoUci
437 Chestnut Sw
HiU- & RMdrnc Co.1 & Iran C*. SoukC
T- Hafc?.Bmii i. FwraUi
- hiihfc.WiWBOTcCOTlCa. MWt.)
A. May. F> i il I, i.
'tnoayivaola Coal Compmmj
ttle mannerisms of bar personHty
that arc so ktr to her fol>w?ra.
Bhe la. -whan all la said
nd dona, aa Inflnttaly pr?possess?g
llttla mortal and nona of It la
>st In thta Dallas M Fltxrerald
reduction for Metro which brings
R?i Dana to tbs acraan of tha
alace thla. time.
In "Tha Match Breaker' Miss
ana la aaan aa an alluring young
who m*bu born with a pen*
hant for capturing tha sweetearu
of other girls. Whan mar#la*e
la about to ha forced upon
r ahs takes up professional
latch-breaking aa a career and bar
rat commission Involves her heart
o badly that matrimony la Its
float fascinating form stares her In
he face. This tine, however, the
areer motif falls to work and tha '
(lrl learns that after all the amaeur
match-maker haa something
n the professional shatterer of I
ova's young dream.
Buster Keaton. who sustains the
tellar honors la the second half
>f the double bill at'the Palace. Is
>ne of thoae frankly Inimitable
W? 1347 PA ,
eet of Lui
iracite mine. Sui
li cut off every av
s, the lumber bill
, you couldn't redi
bill seems relatively sms
wage expense is bigger th
in anthracite mining casts.
Why not mine without
you ask. It can't be dc
protected from falling and
sides of tunnels must be c
face subsidence must also
"Timbering", as it is
lessly as the miner goes for
, rapid decay. It means a
sary expense. It adds its
of producing anthracite.
? *? ? h s*l?i? "Black P
m Committee .w?
oomodlan. who ?an bin tMt f>
way. In "Tli. Oct.- hi. l.lMi \
corner production, tb. wlwisfaced
fun nwk.r tiblblu u ?? i?
cony ccniu. for involving klMpWt
In no miny dlftrmt dilemma. that?
the audience i. practically llmr
by th? tlm? h* (tab .xtrtoatad htt>aelf.
Director Beatu*. of the PalA'
ha* trranr^ a brilliant mw of aM
M kimh and musical attraction, a* *
background for the two featuiad offering.
The.* additional feature. ?- '
elude tk. latoat allowing of the
Path. New*. th. Llt?rary Dlaapt
Toplca. a .plendld orchoatml overture
under tha conductorahlp of
Mr. Oannon and othar attraction,
of like novelty and appeal
% 2for *
ppose, also, that
s would attract
ice them. They
ill. That's because the
an any other single item
himber or use less of it?
me. Passages must be
caving rode. Roofs and
are fully timbered. Surbe
called, continues ceaseward,
and to replace the
never-ending but neoeaquota
to the heavy coat
Bond" S^? is th?MjejDf^
antkraexe prtcct per gram
?"t 7.?0 UO
D R. Wm,. - ml ,
Grwsi Rj6m CoaloT1*
l^TWf I i.
TKocne. N?ale &. Cft.
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