Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, . SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1913.
3Bfc UMimgton lime
Published Every Evening (Including Sundays)
by the Washington Times Company,
The Munsey Building, Pennsylvania avenue.
iTank A. Munsej, Pres. B, H. Titherington, Sec
Fred A. Walker, Treasurer and General Manager.
ONE' YEAR (INC. SUNDAY! KU"50 I 6 MO.. 1.75 I 3 MO. "Or.
Entered at the rostetflee at Washington, D. C, as second class
Washington, D. C, Saturday, March 1, 1913.
Total gross. Feb. 1913 .,. 1.11R.09' Total cross. Feb.. 1915 17S.7SI
Average cross. Feb., 1913. J.r.S7 Average rtoss. Feb.. 1913. .11.696
Total net. Feb. 1913 SCOTS Total net. Feb.. 1913 15S.616
Average net, Feb.. l91S....4.0Sr. Aerace net. Feb.. 1913....33.CV4
I solemnly swear that the accompanying statement represents
the. circulation or The Washington Times as detailed, and that
the net figures represent, all returns Himlnated. the number of
copies or The Times which are sold, delivered, furnished, or mailed
u bona nde purchasers or subscribers. F. A. WALKER,
District of Columbia, ss: General Manager
Subscribed and sworn to before me. this 1st day of March,
A. D., 19U.
SeaU THOMAS C WILLIS, Notary Public
THE EXCISE LAW SITUATION. -
Yesterday, under parliamentary conditions that
limited action to the acceptance or rejection of one
amendment, the Jones-Works bill made a temporary
appearance on the floor of the House. The inadequacy
of the Burleson amendment could not be more clearly
indicated than by the vote of 171 to 129 by which it
The temper of the House is for an actual, efficient
excise law, and there are two ways to get it: First,
for the Appropriations Committee to bring out under
the-same conditions of Mr. Burleson's amendment of
yesterday an amended form of the Jones-Works bill
which shall retain its essential features, with its pres
ent obvious faults corrected; second, to report out the
whole appropriation bill as it is and allow the House
to amend as it pleases.
The Times has endeavored to assist in getting
one of these two plans adopted by the Appropriations
Committee. It hopes that today will see its suggestion
favorably acted upon. Its desire is to see an excise
law that will be fair to the public and at the same
time work as little hardship as possible to the liquor
dealers who are law-abiding.
AMBASSADOR BRYCE'S VISION.
The Hon. James Bryce, British analyst and com
mentator on American institutions, has always been
popular with Americans because he has seemed to
understand us better than some of us understood
ourselves. He has been able to look to our future
with, an understanding of what institutions will be
when projected on the screen of tomorrows.
The British ambassador never visualized the op
portunities of American future more accurately and
eloquently than when he painted his picture of the
idealized American "capital of capitals, the Wash
ington of coming generations.
PRESIDENT TAFT ON GOLF.
whether laws are constitutional or not; and if then
we are to be so fearful of the courts that we take
away from them responsibility attaching to that tre
mendous power, we will be farther on the way to
institutional ossification than even the most pessi
mistic have been willing to believe.
PUNISHING THE EXCHANGES.
President Taft's proposal, in his Chamber of
Commerce letter, that the public parks of Wash
ington should be popularized, is timely and alto
gether commendable. Public golf links, for instance,
is a suggestion that should find no opposition. Golf
ought not to be a rich man's game. There are a
number of cities, making vastly less pretensions in
' the matter of parks than Washington makes, where
public golf courses, and excellent ones, are provided
in the parks. Washington ought not to be behind
in this regard.
The comparative inaccessibility of the greater
park areas of this town has been a chief criticism
whenever effort is made for their extension and for
the perfection of the system. It ought to be possible
for Washington to have a great play area like Van
' .Cortlandt Park, in upper New York, where tennis,
,golf, football, skating, and other games in their sea
son and to the. fancy of participants would be free
for all, and plenty of room to play them.
THE WEBB BILL VETO.
President Taft's veto of the Webb bill, to give
-States authority to control liquor brought within their
-jurisdiction in the processes of interstate commerce,
raises the constitutional question in some of its
The President declares the measure a violation
of the constitution, in that it is "a delegation by Con
gress to the States of the power to regulate inter
state commerce in liquors, which is vested exclusive-
ly in Congress."
: There may be doubt whether a State's control of
; commerce in liquors moved in interstate commerce,
if is an intrusion into the realm of Federal authority.
But assume that the President is right: what of it?
Congress has authority under the commerce clause
to regulate interstate commerce by rail. It delegates
some part of that authority to the interstate com
mission. Why has it not the right to delegate some other
part of that power to the government of a State?
Doubtless there are obvious and crushing re
joinders to such a suggestion as this; answers which
the constitutional experts would expound with fearful
force. But they are not answers that will appeal to
the plain common sense of the people of a com
munity that wants to keep out liquor, and that finds
the Federal Constitution preventing.
The President thinks it is wrong to pass legisla
tion of doubtful constitutionality, and compel courts
to decide upon it, lest that procedure bring the
courts into ill repute with public opinion. This argu
ment seems to be utterly impossible. It is difficult
to regard Mr. TafP as quite serious in advancing it.
To adopt his suggestion, would mean that progress
in constructive legislation would well-nigh stop.
There would be no railroad regulation code, no pure
food legislation, no meat inspection by Federal au
thority; all these were gravely questioned as to;
That portion of the "Money trust" report which
suggests the denial of mail and telegraph facilities
to the stock exchanges, seems to be contradictory of
the general purpose of the investigators to curb a
concentrated control of money and credit which is
alleged to exist. If there be such a combination, or
a dangerous approximation to it, as part of the com
mittee believes, it is difficult to understand how, by
destroying the public markets for securities, its
power is to be lessened.
These drastic measures are indeed suggested as
means to enforce reforms which Federal authority
is powerless directly to impose. Brit the attitude of
hostility herein suggested, and the uncertainty of
accomplishing such results indirectly, make the pro
posal one that must be examined closely.
The great exchanges constitute the meeting point
of the buying and selling minds of the world. Abuses
may creep in, and doubtless there is need of more
regulation than has been applied thus far. The ac
tion of the New York Stock Exchange in setting
about to remedy some of its own defects may be
taken as admission that there is need for improve
ment in this direction.
But the proposal to withdraw the use of the mails
and telegraphs seems to be aimed at destruction of
the exchanges; and destruction of the exchanges can
be regarded as nothing short of destroying the only
markets yet devised in which transactions of such
vast scope-and importance can be carried on.
We have pointed out heretofore sthat the concen
tration of bank balances in great financial centers,
chief of them New York, is not an unnatural or
vicious condition. It happens that the great incor
porated properties of the country are not dealt in
directly, but indirectly. Men don't buy railroads, put
them in a wheelbarrow or a motor truck, and haul
them 'out home. The transportation system of the
country, in its truest aspect, is a great unity. It must
be dealt in, bought and sold, somewhat as a unity.
There must be a centralization of the market.
The people of Nebraska have several thousand
miles of railroads for their convenience. They don't
own those railroads. They have been too busy buy
ing, developing, and financing the development of
the great areas of lands in their State. Other people
have carried on the business of providing them with
railroads. But the people of Nebraska, in the final
analysis the people of any other State must con
tribute something like their share toward financing
their share of the railroad system. By reason of
having these railroad facilities to help them develop
their lands, the people of Nebraska make money,
which they deposit in their banks. The people, off
in New York and elsewhere, who are managing the
railroad interests that serve Nebraska, need money
to do it with; so the money in the Nebraska banks is
inevitably drawn, in part, to New York, to finance
Nebraska's railroads. The money of every other
State is thus requisitioned to the financial centers to
do this service for all the States.
The New York Stock Exchange, the Wall Street
brokers, the banking houses of the metropolis, don't
own the railroads. They are useful simply for the
purpose of pooling together a sufficient aggregation
of capital to finance them. Their ownership is wide
ly scattered. It is dealt in speculatively, as potatoes,
town lots, and copper metal are dealt in speculatively.
There may be abuses in connection with this specula
tion; but to destroy the business in order to reach
its evils, would be a most remarkable procedure.
What has been said about the railroads of course
applies to every other form of business enterprise
that has grown to such proportions that its incorpor
ation has become necessary in order to secure the
co-operation of enough capital to carry it on.
The greatest evil of the present method of hand
ling these aggregations lies in the fact that they in-1
vite speculation. One man thinks a given stock is
going higher, and buys; another thinks it is going
lower, and sells. If both of them knew as much of
the truth about that stock as they ought to know,
there would not be so wide a divergence of opinion
and the range of speculation, consequently its danger,
would be greatly reduced.
President Roosevelt proposed to establish such a
thorough system of publicity concerning concerns
thus dealt in, that their shares could be as accurately
appraised as are those of national banks. Close
supervision and full publicity have given the public
confidence in these securities. Speculation in them
has been largely eliminated. Mr. Roosevelt believed
that much the same could be acomplisned as to rail
roads and great industrials, by a like system of
supervision and publicity.
But with all that accomplished, the need of a
great marketplace for these securities would be in
nowise reduced. A man in California who owns a
hundred shares of Union Pacific, and wants to turn
it into cash for his business needs, is able, thanks to
the existence of the great markets which the ex
changes afford, to make his deal quickly and with
assurance that he is getting what the market a real
market, reflecting all the elements of cause and
effect conceives his shares to be worth. If there
was no such market, if he must go traveling around
the country hunting for a private purchaser, and sell
without knowing whether he was getting what his
stock was really worth, he would be disposed not
again to invest in ihat sort of securities. Thereupon
the means of financing such great enterprises would
To the extent that exchanges are subject to
manipulation which makes their quotations misrep
resentative of the truth; to the extent that cliques
and groups are able by dint of "inside information"
to take advantage of the less informed operator, the
exchanges, whether in stocks or wheat or cotton or
anything else, are imperfect and need reform. Be
tween their reform and their destruction is a gulf as
THIS & THAT
WilJi Sctnettmes a ZUlie mfthe Other
Yes, thank you, the stiffs went up the
Avenue, not F street. This column J3
up to the minute at all times (advt),
and we frequently make changes when
the stuff is on the press; but when it
comes to woman and her shifts of mind
we consider, oursclf lucky to pull down
"What." queries "Robin Hood." be
wildered by critical use of the terms,
"what is the difference between comic
opera and musical comedy?" From .1
managerial standpoint, we should say
about .000. But we'll bo glad to
hear from the music fans.
The Chicago View Of It.
(From tho Chicago 'Tribune.")
Aaa Things to Worry About: How
the members of tho Diplomatic Corps
and their wives are going to And their
seats in tho reviewing stand on in
During the course of a "restful after
noon" wc are quoting the "Star"
airs. Riley Marshall yesterday gave her
views on "life, people, and InstituUons
In general." Some restful afternoon.
Riley Marshall having arrived, tho
next Is Woodrow Wilson, who will be
greeted by Nelson Page.
Four In a Room Is Some Exclusive.
(From tho "Star.")
Two very large handsomely furnished
rooms, suitable for four in each room;
very exclusive; every modern convenience.
IT CLlSr'T BE 3D0 2ST.B!
WELL- M GLcNO
UJHERE. fM S&FE
IH5TAD OF IN
A KAN'S tfEAD
Ben Welch, however, lias the real
dope on lnaugweek. "I'm not super
stitious," he says, in the course of his
monologue, "but I can't sleep 13 in a
Signs of Inaug: The bicycling gentle
man who passed the Munsey building
at 5:2G we work at all hours yester
day afternoon, with a mattress and flv
THINGS WB DIDN'T KNOW.
The House resolution prohibiting In
creased inaugrates Baa been held up in
the Senate and will hot get by.
As we gallop to composition the hotel
men are busy following Ambassador
Bryce's advice to take advantage of
their ah opportunities.
Speaking of which, seats In the Lafay
ette stand are being offered by specu
lators at $10 a throw, with a bullish
A Woman's Word, Evidently.
(From the "Star.")
Weary, footsore, nervous in a word,
thoroughly tired out
Twill be Just our luck, on inaugday,
to spot some fellow on the other side
of the street who owes us money. And
you know tho police rules.
The average female bridge game.
Our desire is to keep posted on mat
ters pertaining to Root and the. canal:
but said Root and canal are terms too
reminiscent of a trip to the dentist to
give us unalloyed pleasure.
Thanks For the Ad, Miss Edna.
(Edna Ferlitr, in tho March "American.")
"I'm tired of hearing you men say
that THIS AND THAT and THE
OTHER Isn't woman's work."
fe mp I'll! SmA0 fwGo.HTo'wo u pat.
If A Vlrl jVlibflflAj Mao- JAjU sfc J ft . bi T Jr Vs3EsBsft a- BB 111 I CSt aBBsBBBBBslBT if l
' DID U V ' IT C0 TT
... , vmH ie ' E DONey r m
ipi5 -GENTLE. TO VT ? J W. y- jUTf WHtE.1. r
m s m tostopit!! .' rsi i r "? sm "wk'm
2 soar n ,. m - tj I y a jrys x v" . .
As to "Spare the Rod
and Spoil the Child."
Byf Sophie Irene Loeb.
ALAS! most people who marry in haste repent at hard labor
rather than at leisure.
In winning a husband a handful of diamonds is usually more suc
cessful than a heart full of devotion.
It is reported that the inaugcommit
tcc, now desperate, will allow the C.
T. Co. to run some of its green cars
The habit is spreading. "This," re
marked a friend of ours, introducing
his fiancee, "this Is my wife-elect."
Not Slamming Gov. Marshall.
(From the- "Post.")
The Important visitors will begin to
Puzzle: Find the money trust.
Every little investigation has a minor
ity report nil of its own.
The Pujos, in a thrilling ninth inning
finish, nosed out the Johnson men by a
score of three reports to two.
I ejtfa'wnxfideakthfrourmadecidai wide as4hatfctwea4uilding.and wrecking.
Mr. McMnrran's report, as nearly as
we can come to it, is a sort of sub
A man's idea of being awfully-'noblc and self-sacrificing is to re
nounce the woman he loves, because he can't afford to keep a wife
and a motorcar, too.
Charm a man with innocence, amuse him with nonsense, and
flatter him with incense. But, for Heaven's sake, love him with
a little commonsense.
The average man's kiss is like a combination salad made up of
impertinence and curiosity, mixed with a dash of sentiment and flav
ored with tobacco.
A young girl yearns for a fluent and flowery proposal by moon
light, but a widow has more faith in one that is just blurted out in
A man's soul lies so close to his digestion that his wife can seldom
tell from his grouch whigh happens to be torturing him.
A wife is like an automobile: no man knows what kind he wants
until he has tried one, and then he knows that he wants some other
This is the time of the year when Cupid begins to sharpen up his
arrows, and his chum, Satan, lays in an extra supply of coal for the
A decree of divorce is the modern woman's diploma in the School
They Read This Column, Of Course. I
HlDMilin (i Jf.nrs. in th "Post "') I
And what haw we Rained? We have
Rained that for whlrh wo left New York I
and hae trutlReil the weary miles hre,
and W'K HAVE LEARNED EVEN
MORE ARGUMENTS IN FAVOR OF
May we congratulate tho "Post" on
its fcoop? "Secretary Tumulty's task,"
it announces. In lS-poInt ChPltenham,
"will be to easo President's burdens."
Riley Marshall, according to tho latest
ndvlccs. intends to stand on the pint
form and sit with tho Cabinet.
Incidentally, Democrats desirous of
Btnndlng on the platform can get lots
of practice In this burg If they do murh
fctrcet car riding.
At the seconn of writing, whleh is
12:01. the Culver March Mllltalres have
Just naturally tnken possession of the
Coming events Castro shadows befnr
Add perpetual headlines:
Enter No. 1 of the elect.
Bring on your so-called weather!
1LSON. who is a stout man. won
ninnlnc to catch a train the
other day. when his friend Jones
iiofl nut. "Halloa, liilson! In a
hurry? Going somewhere?
Keeping his breath for other pur
nors Hllson made no reply, but he de
termined to take a terrible reveng.
Uiout 1 o'clock next morning he called
Jones UP on the telephone. After a
. .1 nf rln-ln- sleepy voice at th
ouJer end"7f "the wire fold him Jon
ThVyou. Jones' nuerled Bilson
..,itu An Vftit Want. RbKCll uuue.
" uw -- u:a fwn hnura."
hnon in hpu mc .,;"
WPI1L U "-
Well. I was going
8 in a nurry.
"I'm """'m"'" me running this
"Kernel""" --;;. We
morning, en: "
..m.whcre. and I
Good-nlBht." h rec(,ivcr and
boTcK." aPhappy man-Tit-RUs.
CHICAGO politician Imported
his cousin from tho old coun
try utid had him nppolntetl ft
mnoliM Inspector, This wjm ill
tlin old days. Up was iiinm.l looses to
Inspect without any instructions what
ever, and this Is the report he rendered
at the md of th llrst niuntli:
"1 certlf that 1 hnvo Inspected the,
smoku of (his city for this thirty days
past 1 nnd plenty o fHmoke. uud np
pare'ntly of good quality. Respectfully
xumbltted." Kaniu City Journal.
Didn't Need the Water.
N the days of the old volunteer
lire dcpaitment there was more
quenching of thirst than quench
ing of conflagrations" gald Fire
Chief Kcnlon of New York.
"The volunteer firemen. I'm afraid,
were a sad lot of roysterers. There's a
story they tell about a lire back in 156).
"It was a, tiro at an outlying farm,
and when the firemen arrived with en
gine and hoso the buildings were pretty
" 'No use ycr comln' in. boys. There
hain't a drop of water within two mile
"But the firemen, mindful of the usual
merrymaking that accompanied cve-y
nre. pushed right on with the appa
ratus. "'Oh. that's all right.' thev said
heartily. 'We don't mind drinking It
straight.' "Boston Herald.
, . T TN'DOUBTEDLY." said Princt
"I I tal John Doty, of Public
M School No. 21. at Mott and
.Ciiizaoein sirens, corporal
punishment is a necessity in the schools
of our city. There are complaints from
teachers all over the city who deplore
the fact that we have no sort of pun
ishment for unruly pupils. I wouldn't
say that the growing number of young
thugs, criminals and hoodlums are the
direct result of this non-punishment
rule of our city schools, but I do believe
that it is a contributory cause of this
youthful lawlessness of which we hear
and see so much."
In like manner, with some modifica
tions, opinions are given somewhat In
favor of corporal punishment by DrJ
John Tildsley, principal of De Witt
Clinton High School; Justice Mayo, of
tho children's court; and many others.
The wisdom of creating corporal pun
ishment In dealing with .young mis
crcants must indeed be taken with pre
caution, since it Is a system emanating
from the past which has been ABOL
ISHED, as civilization 'has ADVANCED.
While there is the UNUSUAL child
who may perhaps be reached only by
the FEAR of punishment. It is not the
AVERAGE. And all rules and laws
must be made for the average, and not
tho exception. The exception must be
dealt with in patience.
It is a well-known fact that in the
past, when corporal punishment was
the rule rather than the EXCEPTION,
many a whipping was administered by
a teacher in a mood that was-provoked
by bad behavior or under a tempera
mental strain that perhaps could not bo
avoided by that teacher. For the in
structor is but human.
And. while many teachers undoubted
ly are severely tried every day in dis
ciplining young America, especially In
the largo city where freedom is the
keynote of existence If given power to
punish physically, one might avail him
self of this power at moments of exas
peration when he would not do it If ha
took time for CONSIDERATION or was
not granted the AUTHORITY.
mi - .-A M.in u-nra nnd means OI
reaching the young. OTHER than by
. cornoral nunlshment. There seemingly
is nothing that causes such feeling or
resentment to a parent as the adminis
tration of physical punishment on a
child, inflicted by a so-called outsider.
While the work of the teacher should
bo AIDED in every direction by parents
and lavman (for the teacher has much
to do with, the molding of the young
citizen), yet to create a general rule
whereb that teacher may JUDGE the
need of inflicting physical pain is a
grave question that should not be de
cided without co-oparatlon from tho
While, lor some children, the sparing
of the rod perchance SPOILS the child
there are many other WAYS that need
not bo spared In IMPRESSING the wee
one as to what he should or should not
do. When kindness, reason, reward.
ALL fall, there may be some need, for
the rod: but this should be considered
If at all. as the asme of Dunlshment In.
I the EXCEPTIONAL" case, and fully
agreed upon by more than the teacher
hlmseuT as the ONE means in the particular-
case at hand.
If corporal punishment is made a
general thing, there will always be
contention between parent and teacher
as to the'Justlce 'thereof. , Ana for the
good or ALL concerned " contention?
should certainly not exist.
Teaching Her to Swim.
Here's a Book
No Place for Religion.
N old negress entsred an Episco
pal church and. durlng-the serv
ices was constantly heard to
shout "Amen! Oh. Lord:"
thereby disturbing the entire congrega
tion. Finally a young man sitting be
hind .her gently touched her on the
shoulder and said: "Madam, you must
cease that noise. That is not the cus
tom In our" church." i
She quieted for a moment and 'pres
ently started up another howl, mor
severe than the one beYore.
The young man again cautioned her,
but in vain.
The third time he grnffly shook her
and said. "Woman, you must either quit
that noise or leave."
She looked at him rather defiantly
and retorted. "Quit dtsturbin me, man!
I'se getting religion."
"Well, this is certainly no place to
get it." hastily the young man replied.
SCHOOL' concert of all things!
Four little giris were dressed to
represent the "word "Star." and
each had one letter of that
word pinned on to her snowy-white
dress. Each letter began the verse of a
touching little song.
"Now, my dears," said the mistress,
"form yourselves In position, and wait
until the curtain goes up."
The little girls did as they were told,
and while the piano played the accom
paniment the curtain went up.
Instead of applause to greet the litttls
girls howls from the audience met
"Rats!" was the word they spelled,
not 'Star." London Answers.
WRxt'son the Program in
Meeting oT Canton Washington, No. I,
1. o. O. F., monthly canton ment to
nlsht. Meeting of G. P. O. Council. National
Union. Typographical Temple, tonight.
Meeting Department women. 8 p. m..
at Unlversallst Church. Mrs- Tinnln
and Mrs. Street will speak on the pa
geant and deliver costumes.
Meeting Ingram Memorial Church, S p.
m., to discuss the pageant. Mrs.
Spencer" of California will preside;
Mrs. Glendower Evans and" Judge
.Montgomery " cyclic.
J Reception bv Potomac Council. No. .
I Knights of Columbus, to President
i Taft. Knights of Columbus Hall. Sixth
and E streets nortnwest. ! p. m
Concert bv Polk Miller and Col. Tom
Booker. Odd Fellows' Hall. CL Seventh
street northwest. 2:3) p. ra.
Annual election of Klagg Council. .Unit
ed Commercial Travelers, Pythian
Temple. S p. m.
It Is qutto a shame that so many of
our hiost entertaining and clever
writers, possessive of an easy and witty
...!.. -... 1 .i..tA- ttiAlw AfTnrta nn tha
unwinding of plots of a greater or -Reception bv the North Carolina. So
lesser degree of mediocrity. But such cicty, 1 Vermont avenue northwest.
la life, and the reader who can dodge: s p. m
tho bullets, live through the hair-raising j
SMALL boy vent up to another
the street and said: "Can
ou tell a feller how to learn a
feller how to learn a girl to
"Oil!" unld the other kiddle, "you
goes up to her gentle like, leads her
gently down to the wnter, puts ycr arm
gentle, round her waist
"Oil, go on!" Interrupted tho bov;
"whatV the. mntt'er with yer? She''s
"Yer siBter' 'Oh, hove
escapades and squirm through the tor
tuous series of adventures met with In
Ilbrman Whltakefs book. "The Mystery
of the Barranca " will find that there
are snatches of peace .here and there
where the curdled blood can cool In
admiration of the author's merits, for
there are some.
The tale relates the adventures, with
a capital A. of two young Americans
who attempts to work a Mexican copper
mine, harassed by the wicked Mexi
cans, who use guns, landslides, dyna
mite anu other disturbers of the peace
with a skill born of lifelong intimacy.
The niece of the "big m m" of the place
furnishes the touch o romance, nnd
the manliness of the two Americans
stdtids out in sharp relief against the
remarkable wickedness of the Mexicans.
Hurpcr and Brothers, of New Tork,
National John Mason In "The Attack."
2:13 and S:15 p. m.
Belasco "Th Merry Countess," 2:l
and S:15 o. nu
Columbia "Romeo and Juliet," 3:15 p.
m.; "Othello." S:15 p. m.
Chases polite vaudeville. 2:15 and S:U
PolVs-'The Man of the Hour." 2:12
and S:15 p. m. ..... ,
Academy "The Country Boy. ' 2:1j and
S:15 p. in.
Lyceum -Sam Rice's Show. 2U3 and
S:13 p. m.
Gayety "Mcrry-Go-Rounders." 2115 and
8:15 p. m.
Masonic Auditorium Flonzaley Quartet.
4J0 p. m.
fc.-W-.J-- - j, -Qt, -,&
- 3- iJ1'V.. ,
; y-. .'