Newspaper Page Text
fcpAY MORNING, DECEMBER 31 192o
mhz jig THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 5 I
mp-r .l-: 19-- x Y- Tribune, Inc.lJ
tVorfb'hl' Acting Is r.rcnt, Even
K.nV oV.-: i The local
fUpPfur.-i n profesori seem to he
the opinion that Mr Warflold'.s
K.k I everything that It should
iiKut "emit" K 'm a fin.-- i nri stu-i
! iHT prcompllfhmont. marked by an)
Keent, rhvihmlc reading of the:
Biiin.i nuK'ii fi'Hiucnt detail of
odlme nn-1 '-huslness-." it In a
'IRgfprtory" FhyUx-k, more credible!
'he tr.vlt'l-n.il peri (.rmanen of
Rok a ehn motorization rather
K. sn lrnpf,i:iOT,:i,lnn Ir b also a
n ghvlock. J : 11 1 In the Judgment
the r'''1-'-'"'' " "'h-rs. It lis
WLh disinclination to brevet Mr.
Kf'ei,i with the highest rank among
Sh' locks 1J explicable. Ho lacks
Kiw'-'P- ""' ,h'- boom and
strip I In. -S.-1 r.'iranlfil as essential
Hue I-.- dollm itb.ns I!.' is not
K an,i in in--' '"!' tin re- are no
Kjesti' resonances. Ho dominates
Cccne. but in doe-; not subjugate
fcjercfere, though ho the moat
L of the shylocks. ho ls not
Eost of im porh.-ip. like a little
Knrii-r In our Shakespearean acting.
Ke larircr rob ', we huvn a vak
for .! locution, modl-
I K6f rnur bud still a bit OStrn
HgU Sir ."-k niii'il snnrl and fawn
i Wcur-'" 'I"1 'i'f'i- himself to bo
Ejpon by cheap Christians In tho-i
HL. He ini'-i have a mean hrtt
W the sentimental Merchant who
K' rates In io."n.-y-lendlng. He
Kft scheme a .1. splcablo revenge
that and other annoyances. He
Kg be a rellprlous. vindictive bigot
TiuirtiHh cone, rnlng tb0 loss of
Hlucats must be ridiculous. But'
jKf all his sordid ness and pettiness I
Hjtmand a glamour of attitude and'
BfrBnee not entirely consonant with'
Bmestlonahle soul Mr. Warfleld
to me to blond the poetic real-
Hglth the legitimate bunoombe Ho
Lnct jtriddb . though he Is on both
K My Idea Is that bis acting ls
Veat.' but lnnt h,s Shylock Is not.
(Air. Warfleld. as you know, has the
Hef belnc subtly explicit and he
flp1oyj that engaging facility mnnv
In his ehn raotr rizatlOD The1
Kjtction with the Christian Mer-
Kt and the thrlftle! Bessanio ls
Soft photograph of Silt h a pro
ilBdlng. with the Kugaeloua usurer
jEy putting It over on his Ion cun
Kcustom. th. Shvlock in this in
Kt is usually so oh Sous a murderer
Ht you wonder why his victims.
IKufh lar as they are, do not
Ktrate his da- ' irdly designs. But
KVTarfleld Is mi artful In the no
ttlons that you feel that you
HneK would borrow money from
no matter wba the bond There
i fow moments of pantomime In
K trial scene that fascinated mo.
jHtla for the first time on any stage,
sUsve. stops the proceedings and
Buiding '' iera myster-
Hsy t th... T mii. ,,f Venioe. This1
1 ! TODAY, TOMORROW
! AND TUESDAY
Wne Wonderful Night"
H Latest News, a Comedy
And "Go Get 'Em Hutch"
I WEDNESDAY AND
Big Boy Williams
w"A 44 Gl'bre Mystery"
Latest News and a
'W "Diamonds Adrift"
Big Double Feature
frf" "The Fighting Guide"
jjl "Very Truly Yours"
,-Vllace Reid, Elliot Dcx
"jVB and Gloria Swanson
'Don't Tell Everything"
I 'The Giri nWho Ran
J "A Bachelor Daddy"
... Vouble Feature Program
m Isn't Being Done This
II "Dangerous Love"
S Seaf5Sf,,P1 chKftnco ome
ht matches them w?hh,Str,Pn,sm "
P"ace-theaiStS 96 oponln
ers foregathered lnh??0Kd,ra0 l0V"
changed verdb-V oh,,y anfl x-
'Hh,rv of the ," , Mr Garfield's
not a jew SeS?6 begnnng -Hath
Blon of Augusts tV Uft5 111 ? imP"' -had
he .ee ,U'' , hLhrTas thRf nov,,r
position nf tl lM:ard so moving an
fliiva I. w ande )ronc" ' the me"
Mr Warfle'bl to i WM m,n-
Bhylock and a Jron;cr bo,,' a
seemed to mi t?hiat?r Tho rda
Pore's but Shvin.not 0nl shes
as wen 1 6hylock and Warflald'i
for twenty v"ars ft, V'"1"0 thl8 "irln'
product on'' is rrh: L-;itU,tU,ie ,n ,h0
o's avtlng vor,fo Is P"
;,n( smooth or I'"rj,,0n le compact
no ?i movnnt, introducing'
the scems de011,0 U rest.,r,:
ted in other .Miy,0ka house omit-
mall dot.an or nR i a
a silent mrtv ' , A for instn nee. i
lock with acrJrifKh" rt?nrr,nta Sh
leave. t& tSffjS& JS-l
JS2SL?2P Fan?! !
nor SSJBkSS 'aUy in n" -
AiT aTbarand1 fr cx
"io Duke. !f Aeon as
Wed mo. consldera ; ? aPorUa' "t'e"
KtSf S 7 -"PcrffiuSuJi'n her
her lngnd Bu0, ""flil'ed In
first nlL-ht h" was 111 on the
plained L nd,' as. Mr Roia-se0 ex-
;..sho Played hravelv deaolti
"iS nnd n temperature 5
Ian Maclaren appears to be unnece
t' 7 Antonio and Mr Phll-
AXSSSSSSl thf Jntiatlon of his
So ; y' c,auscs tho mercenary Bea-.
really Is. 3 PProbr'o"S than he
Some memoranda of a busy week
melons""08, Krfl!,,er" - Fantustle
the turMU rm. Bcrlln' "counting
the turgid adventure, 0f an artistic
temperament. Hen-Ami a. KreSSri,
troZZOSX:,tif;ind Pera -ho has
rn"? Icl s ,h OV and music Tho
enterprise le given news value from
are ,hat 118 mechanical devices
four $ P 6X, and un,u-- employing
four etagee in one. There Is a scene
n tho lower bfthand oomer. and
SSht ,,r,kly another In the upper
with a Poklne ballet or a repn sen
tatlon of a grand opera house. The
devices are those of Svon Gaden of
Copenhagen. A maximum of 'pro-
0 U ion and a minimum of d-ama
,n a Briar,'-iflaa Blllle Burke ai
'? ,m ni,b,ft cabar,t girl in conflict
With Mrs Lydlg Hoyt as an ol-noxlous
BOCiety woman. The play bv Booth
TarklngtOD la thin awkward and In
credible, but it allows Miss- Burke the
full exercise of her vivacious enchant-'
The Clinging Vine" a comedy'
With music, wherein Mies pagn
Wood, as a busy Omaha busdne-j wo
man, comes Fast, meets some nice
people, grows romantic and eventual
abandons the market places for
matrimony The book by Miss Zelda
Bean, is one of the very best and
the music, by Harold L,evo. In ns
prett as any eolbetlon of tunes on
"Secrets" Ml-s Margaret Liw
rence and Tom Nesblt take s through
some ,,f the seven ages of man. They i
are old in the prologue ( 1922). when
Miss Lawrence as Lady f'arlton be
gins to dream of her life's adven
tures, o wo s.e them thereafter'
eloping in 1867; fighting outlaws In
Wyoming and shooting at least u doz
en of them in 1S70; having matri
monial troubles In 1888 at their great!
house in London; and about to die in:
the epilogue fl922) Miss Lawrence'bl
achievement Is considerable. She
shows much charm and skill In her
Illustration of the English Ingenue,
the courageous young frontlerswoman.
the distressed and middle-aged id;
if title and the tottering old person
of the beginning and the end
JAMES W DEAN'Sll
(Continued from lrTvdlng Page)
filming of "Paradise Lost." by Max I
Kclnhardt have been passed up.
A film man In a position to know
tells me that there an- at bn't Jim
foreign photoplays in storage In New
York and that they will never be I E
Itlblted in th.-- United St ites. Italian
financiers havo withdrawn th' lr sup
port of picture producers because
many of tho Italian fllmi failed of
'lctor Seastrom, Sweden's bcrt di
rector, is coming to America to pro
duce pictures. Ivor Novello, consld-!
ered by many to b.- England's most,
tab nted scrcn leading man, also Is I
coming to America. Pole Negri, us
you know, ls now In Hollywood.
Thus America is skimming the,
cream of foreign studios. This Will
work for tho good of American pic
tures and the photoplay In general, sol
long as this talent la turned to the
artiatlc Improvement of tho photo
play and no attempt Is mad. com
pletely to smash foreign competition
i forn petition ls the mother of Ideas.
As the photoplay ages as an art lts
'traditions will be hand- d down sno
I family dynasties will be formed such
I as those of the stage. Like the Barry-more-Drew-Kankln
dynasty, for In
stance Rudolph Schlldkniut and hie
son Joseph, aro to bo recruited from
the stage to appear In tho earn pic
ture But Myrtle 8todnian and her
8on Lincoln. :cm to havo established
the' first descending dynasty peculiar
ly and Individually of the screen. They
appear together In 'The DangorOUl
Am" And then there's the Talmadge-Kca'ton-Schenck
dynasty Who knows
but that little Butler. Jr. will grow
up to cry on the dynasty traditions?
Paramount announces 39 pictures
to bo released between February and
August Among those which have not
been prominent In announcements,
tho Paramount office are
-0 y." directed by William Do
MUiS "ffl tarring Theodore Roberts;
!tSJ Kustls of Bilk' w th Batty
Compson and Conway Tear a, and 4J
rVe ed by George KlUmaurlce . en
reotea . r . Lionel Barrymore.
Heat? starring Thomas
g n Srh Beautiful Adventure'
Melgnan 11 Avrcd 'Th.. Woman
f,'atUr roorse Fawcstt and Lola WU
Av0.y,..TTi ?Bcltera." oo-atarrlna Bebe
son: ,' j i rt Lvtell: "Children of
panlel. and Bert Lte
Jvaz, ffHntUp Nogel and Robert
rlnf Snnow 'Bride ' starring
Ca,' ' nSv "The Light to Leeward,
rVnjack and Agnes Ay re,
cltem' Will OS i succcesful on
play was ""n"0; Rvldenlly this
the NCof thoeo p ays that were staged
la one of those pi movie
in Broadway to nf thut oW na
version the pr. si Broadway
f .flS nKExc tors" was certainly,
j THEATRES j
"Hearts Are Trumps" Is!
New Film To Be Seen
While Southern California was
basking in sunshine, snow ssnsa lb
tho real were photograph 1 bjf Rex
Ingram, director of "Hfur': Are
Trumps." the third of the -nes of
thrilling melodramas produced ly
Metro, at Huntington Lake, 7 5 milen
up tho mountains back of Fresno,
According to Director Ingram six
feet of snow was cat ounlered in the
mountain fastnesses directly back of
the famous center of tho raisin dls-.
'rlct. More than a week . "'
In this frigid climate taking the Al
Members of. th. party, twenty-aev-en
In all. wore forced to wear heavy
Winter clothing not for the sake ofi
adding reullsf to the picture, but for
protection against the severe weather;
which prevailed In the lofty altitudes!
of the Sierras.
In order to roarh Huntington Lake
it was necessary for the "Hearts Aro
Trumpa" company to drive by auto-
mobile a diatance of 310 miles, The
party was composed of Rex Ingram
and his assistant, Walter Mayo; Alleo
Terry Brlnaley Shaw. Frank Brown
lee, Norman Kenedy, seventeen ex
tras. John 5?'.z and Tom Storey,
eameru men, and two assistants. in
addition to tho numerous paasengSF
cars UM;d for transporting the people,
five trucks were utilized In carrying
"Hearts Are Trumps' was adapted
from Cecil Raleigh's play by .Inn
Mathis and Is produced with an all
."tar cast. It will be shown at the
Harold Lloyd in 'Dr. Jack'
Appears Today At
"Harold Lloyd Is not a one-man
Aside from the spectacled comcdl-'
on's own ability and personality au-1
thorities claim this ls the outstand-1
lng reason for Harold Lloyd's great!
success. He has surrounded himself
with experts in the lino of fun-rnak-!
lng. he wins their confidence, and
then gives them full credit for what,
Hal Rnaeh. who has produced the
Lloyd comedies for eight years, Is J
also a capable comedy story writer. I
Fred Newmeyer, the director, Is con-
versant with every quip and angle of
acreen comedy. Hartley M. Walker,
title writer, has boon putting humor
Into Lloyd titles for six years. Sam
Taylor and .lean Havez, "gag men,"
are responsible for tho funny Inci
dents that are Introduced Into the
They say of Harold Lloyd In film
ircles that he Is the easiest and yet
the hird.-si man in tho picture world
to work for. Ho Is easy" because he
lacks temperament. Is most congenial
to work with, and will literally slnvo
to put over what the "boys" give
him to do He Is "hardest" because
tho type of comedy ho produces will
permit only certain kind of "business"
and thes '"business" must be clean
above everything else.
Lloyd's latest Paths feature come
dy. 'Dr. Jack." will bo shown at the
Ogden theatre, beginning today, and
ls one of the best examples of what
might be called "do luxe screen come
dy" ever seen. While, his last effint.
"Grandma's Poy.'l was unroarlous
from start to finish, "Dr. Jack" con
tains more laughs to Its footage took
more time to produce and cost more ,
"Hail the Woman" Opens
Engagement Today at
"Hall the Woman." Thomas 11.
Inee's intently Jramatle masterpiece,
which opens a four-day run at tho
orpheum theatre today. Ih a power
ful production Of universal appeal,
built on the theme of modern Am
erican womanhood. It ls from the
toaster pen of C. Gardner Sullivan,
and WOS directed by John Griffith
Wray under the personal supervision
of Thomas H. Ince.
This memorable play Is a classic in
motion-picture Interpretation of hu
man motives, due ullke to the uni
versality of Its appeal and to vivid
characterizations hy Florence Vldor,
Madge Bellamy, Lloyd Hughes. Theo
dore Roberts. Tully Marshall and
others In a cast of unsurpassed bril
liance and genius
"Hall the Woman" reflects drama
from tho screen so poignantly real as
to enthrall the most .-rltlcal audience.
It Is an epic of noble womanhood.
Bunding the very depths of the dra
ma of II fe.
The story deals with Oliver Bcres
ford (Theodore Roberts,) a grim and
bigoted New Kngland farmer, whose
uncompromJsIng creed. "Men and
their sons first." disposes harshly of
woman's destiny Beresford's son,
David (Lloyd Hughes) who ls study
ing for I he ministry, secretly marries
Nan (Madge Bellamy), stepdaughter
of tho village odd-Jobs man. and their
union Is about to be blessed with a
child. Tho elder Beresford learns of
Nan's condition, and of his eon's re
sponsibility. True to her promise to
her weak husband, who stands In fear
' of bis father. Nan does not announce
that yho ls David's wife. Tho elder
Bereaford buys off the brutal odd
jobs man ( Tully Marshall; . and Nan
Is driven from homo She goes to
Ne.v York, where lu-r child Ls born,
and whero ho falls into a life of
shame, through want and poeily H.-r
hUSbandi David, maintains a cring
Judith Beresford (Florence Vldor).
Starting Today at 4:45. Big New
All star cast headed by Alice Ter
ry, Joseph KHgour and Edward
Connelly. Directed by Rex Ingram.
Also big Western Feature
"BAR CROSS WAR"
Featuring Leo Maloney
Dr Charles Peart at the Organ
I 8BPBB1 I "" I "- S
beautiful daughter of tho Intolerant -Puritan,
takes Nan's part nnd is like
wise driven from home through nl
combination of circumstances. She
meets Nun In Mew York, and when
Nan dies, takes earn of the child.
Before she dies. Nan tolls Judith of
her marriage to David Time pjixi..-i
and Judith derides that her brother
shall Clear Nan'a memory and name,'
.md recognize his child, she and tho!
child arrive In old Nov.- Bngland homfc'
on the day that David Is to be or
dained n missionary to foreign landf
s he standn before the congregation.',
Judith confronts him with his child..
Overcome with remorse he confeassa
his sin and rSCOgnlssa his chllcft
The play passes from one tense sit
uation to another, and ban a, heart
appeal such ns has seldom b. an equal-1
led. It ranks as the greatest screen!
classic of the decade
A special musical prologue ha.sj
been arranged by Manager J K Oofs.
with tho aid of Joseph Boovllls who j
has written and composed a beautl-1
ful son entitled "Woman," to bo
sung In the prologue by Kent Cobb of
Salt Iako The Orpheum orchestra
under the direction of J Albert L"rlok-i
son. will furnish Special music while '
Me Hertz at the organ, will accom
pany the picture Th.- first perform
ance will b.-gln promptly at 5 p. m
today, with th prologue and orches-1
tra taking part j
"Ebb Tide," Sensational
Picture, Starts Today at
j A desperate tight ivllh an octopus,
a breath-taking storm ut sea. scenes
lOf pearl divers it ,vork and overlaying
111 all the remarkably human charac
ters of Robert Louis BteVenaOn and
Lloyd Osbourne such are tho hli'h
llcbts of "Ebb Tide." a new George
Melfnrd Paramount picture, which
comes to the Alhambra theatre for
tour days, beginning today.
Tho finely draw noharucters which '
arc so truly stc eneqnlsn divide in
terest so equally In the story that
Mr Melford. instead of featuring nny
one or two players, has assembled a !
notable cast, all of whom arc of "star" I
or near-star rank in their own right.
The women are LHa Lee and Jucquc- !
line Logan. The men include James;
K:rk'"od Baymond Hatton, Oeorg1'
Fawcett and Noah Beery All are
members of the recently organized
Paramount stock Company players
As In the cose of "Burning Sands."
beautiful exterior scenos are the most.
Important feature of "Ebb Tide." A
Pacific island was chosen for the lo
cale and transformed Into a tropical
Isle. Mr MHford, wltht a largo
amount of portable electrical equip
ment, a lleet of power boots und
schooners and a largo force of players
and technical help, encamped for a
whole month at this location
A full stage prolougue will be glv
en this evening and tomorrow, show- j
lng the Hawaiian islandn. a Voll MO
in action, hula girls, etc, In addition1
ito a fine new comedy
"One Wonderful Night"
Starts Today At
"One Wonderful iNighf Action
At 5 o'clock he Is nearly murdered.
At o'clock ho finds a beautiful
lady In danger.
At 7 o'clock he proposes Immediate
At i o'clock ho Is pursued by hor
At 9 o'clock he ls accused of mur
der. At 10 o'clock he marries a million
At 11 o'clock he punches his rival's'
At 12 o'clock he Is arrested by the
At 1 o'clock he catches a real crim
inal. At 2 o'clock he loses his brand new
At S o'clock he finds his wlfo In
At 4 o'clock he saves the "only
girl" and her million.
All In the space of 12 hours In "One
Herbert Rawlinson does It In thin
newest I'nlversal production which
Is the attraction at tho Cozy theatre
today, tomorrow and Tuesuay.
Louis Tract, famous novelist, wrote1
the play from which tho picture wa
Stuart Baton directed.
Lillian Rich, Dale lullnr. Sidney
Bracy. Robert Thurston and Spottis
I wood Altken aro In the supporting
WICKY 13 OF
iComany Tells Some Things
That Drivers Should
There are thirteen unlucky things
for a motorist to do. according to
Instructions Issued by a tiuxl cab coru
pany to Its drivers. They are:
1. Argue with a cop
2. Try to make the cop believe
you aro Eddie Rlckonbackor or Sec- ;
rotary' of State Hughes.
3. Try for boulevard speed rec- I
ords with a new car.
I 4 Try for boulevard speed rec
I ords with an old car.
5. Drive while under the influence
I of liquor.
6. Try to beat tho other fellow to
7. Try to take right of way from I
S. Noglect brakes
9. DrlvA at night without lights.
10. Stop or turn without signal-i
11. Blow horn loudly two feet
from a pedestrian.
12. Leave car with motor running
13. Argue with a cop.
'USE POWER OF SUN
TO DRIVE AUTOS
(By Universal Ea rvlca )
CINCINNATI, 0 . Dec. 30. The
world will havo to look to the sun for
power to run Its automobiles anJ
other mechanical devices, according to
Charles K. Kettering. Mr. Kettering
ls president of the General Motors
companv research department at Day
ton, He addressed the op.-n forum Of
tho chamber of commerce hero to
day. "Energy expended by tho sun on a
Bfuars mile of the Sahara desert
would operate all t'no motors 01 t li
world," he said. .Mankind must fin 1
some way to utilize this energy against
tho tlmo when tho world's gasoline
supply will be exhausted "
The power must bu taken from the
sun direct ami at a low cost, Ketter
Nearly 11,000,900,000 are beln
spent unnually In Hie I'nitcd Styi I
for new londs and streets,
THINKS ON SIX STAGES AT ONCE
"JOHANNES KREISLER" IS NEWEST PLAY
Si X "
Lotna Robb and Ben-mi in "Johannes Kroisler.''
r.v .i M i s w Dl I N
NEW YORK. .Doc. 30. It takes
six stages in one to show what Ben
Ami is thinking about In "Johannes,
Kreislor." This dramatic novelty Is
the latest conversational self-siartor
The play is presented by meaiu
of a mechanical contraption invented,
by Bven Gade who clotelv guards Its
secret. By a unique diviaion of the
stage and novel lighting effects ho
ls able to present -li' acsnes In less
than two hours and a half.
The play deals with a composer)
whose Imaginative., life Is as real to
him as his actual life. Ho can not
distinguish one from the other and
by means of tho kaleidoscopic
changes of scenes the audience Is en
abb d to m.T his mental processes
depicted on the stie ill dramatic
form The result Is the most fan
tastic melodrama of tho season.
The story ls based o ntho life nnd
writings of E. T. A. Hoffman. It Ls
Carl Melnhard nnd Rudolf Bernauer
and has run nlmosl two years In
Berlin, It was translated Into Eng
lish by Louis N. Parker for tho Bel
wyns and Is being produced under
the direction of Frank Relcher who
spent several weeks in Berlin with
the authors and Gade.
Jacob Ben-Ami plays the title role
and Lotus Robb plays the various
women who embody the Ideal of
Johannes Kreislor. A ballet of 100
directed by rVikln-- takeq part. The
Interpolatlve music, which ls as Im
portant as the dramatic element, was
devised by E. N. von Resnieek from
Hoffman's "Undlno" and Mozart's
Diesel Engine to
will the Diesel engine finally be
adapted to replace the spark Ignition
rinclnn n r r ' nw ,1 fn r. r n r ) n i t r, rr. n
This question, recurrent almost an
Dually since the Invention of the auto-
I mobile, faces Its last repetition with
tho announcement from l'aris of tho,
Invention of a semi-Diesel type o
: engine for motor care
At tho very beginning of the auto- j
! mobile Industry, use of a Diesel en-1
,'ine whs attempted on automobiles.
But, although used for stationary
purposes and In submarines, tho en-
, 'ln.- would not work well In a mov-
; ing. vibrating machine.
The engine, with rpark Ignition,
that has replaced tho Diesel. how
ever, uses up costly gasoline, while
the alr-comprcsslon engine feeds on
a ( heap, low grade of oil. A combi
nation of the good In both of theso
Stategic Lines of Supply
Proposed By War
Secretary of War - Weoks has sent
to the secretary of agriculture lnfor
m.itlonln regard to the plan prepared
by the general staff and the engineers
of the bureau of public roads will con
sider It and as far as possible will
correlate It with the nationwide net
work of federal aid road development
The fedrral aid system will consist of
approximately ISO. 000 mllen of road,
so laid out as to eoxve all parts of the
i country and will be built by the states
In conjunction with federal aid.
An announcement by the depart
m mt of agriculture on the general
staff's plan does not go Into dctai!.
but dc-icrlbs the plan In generil
"Tb general staff. It sayH. "hal
bee,, investigating the subject aince
1919, the bureau of public roads coi
laboratlng, Briefly summarized, th
report made Is as follows: There are
certain vital ureas along the botin
dartea of the united states against
which any Invasion will probably be
directed. These areas have beon OU -lined
by the general staff. For mili
tary purposes they should be con
nected with the centers of production
anfl storage and Industrial center
The roads will then become Strategic
lines of supply and will usually con
form with roads located for other pur
poses. Transcontinental routes are of
no particular value for military pur
poses. "The plan submitted by the war do
pr.rtment shows Important cent era
j that should be eonnectod. but does
not give detailed routes. Engineers of
J tho bureau state that theae points
can be conheetsd by roads without
any serlotir dislocation of the plan or
development for other purposes an.l
that In general tho military need for
roads conforms with surprising elose
i noas to the commercial and economic
needs It is thought that tho plan
submitted can be embodied In the fed
eral aid highway system and thus
make the system an Important fac
tor In our plan of national defense
' Roads of a purely military nature
such as thoso leading to coast forti
' flcatlons havo not oeen Included U
i the plan submitted and will bo
handled by the war department aJ
engines, therefore, would make .mi
Ideal power plant for automobiles
Tills ideal or thfl nearest to It
Fronch automotive engineers Belli 8
Is finally attained in the seml-Dle 1
automobile engine tested recently on
a trip between Paris and Bordeaux.
The engine, according to report',
burns low-grade oil which costs 1 2
cents u gallon In France, as com
pared with f6 cents for gasoline. .k
i the same time It retains the advan
, tages of tho spark-lgnltlon engine novy
Besides, Its Inventors pay. trf
eml-DifesSl costs less for upkeep an 1
li slmpb-r and therefore cheaper to
DOake than the present type. Expert-
ments are still going on. with the
Idea of installing the engine on
11 "i"" " ' iji mini mi mmu imxs
; At L-M N ;':
i 77:.; One Big Picture Xy m
You Have Been j J jfl
I ; Waiting For I
I C7kmyue I
i I PRESENTS
I HAIL THE I
j s tars ever assembled L f ' p
on die screen ! Include 7 , . ;
FLORENCE VIDOR JAT
jtV LLOYD HUGHES g&PfW p
wTHJEODORE ROBERTS ff9T XSSL Wm
MADGE BELLAMY fflfsr Vvfv 1 .v-'
TULLY MARSHALL I k
wCHARLES MEREDITH I I A
:'" irELTWARD MARTIMDEL l
VERNON DENT Sf ImHw
GERTRUDE CLAIRE 1 VA llJamS
MATH1LDE BRUNDiGEf , iflifflfel ;.',-!
Story frmthtJfasliTltrrirf aKblSNME
B C.Garfner MB J
And another beautiful musical prologue with special song, "Voman'
written by Mr. Jos. G. Scovillc, and sung by Utah's famous tenor,
I H Mr. Kent Cobb. i
I At the fj I? P - F I ImI I I
'em J & dtL s iflasssaai aas JL W aaaas '
BBBBBBH Matinees 10r and Fu" performance vith orches- wtiflfi
H N i'd LTdn BEGINNING TONIGHT 5 P.M. H
H tNignts, 15c and 40c tra t 5 o'clock show
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