Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1913.
New Trimmed Millinery
This is a special lot. Six'
of the season's best shapes
in medjum blocked, extra
Successful Tailoring in Our Shop
The quality of the fabrics used, the skill
in cutting, the careful attention to those
dozen unseen, but vastly important details
which denote expert workmanship, con
tribute to the exceptional success of this
Its truly a Thompson Belden & Go.
shop, .because perfect satisfaction is de
manded in every garment.
Complete information regarding prices,
etc., at DRESS GOODS SECTION.
Women's crepe gownB, drawers and short skirts.
Crepe gowns, slipover, embroidery or lace trim
med, plain whito and white with dainty colors, $1,
$1.25 and $1.65,
howd3Ed sixteenth JSTREETS
BRYAN TALKSSHIP OF PEACE
Xriruk&a Xakta r&rewell Address
to Irititk Delef ate.
HJW CXATT 3TA3CED FRIENDSHIP
Me Sara Ship to Bo LaBncfcf.A liy
Celebration "Will Do Mom
(Joe it Than Msay Great k
WASHINGTON, May U-Forelgn dele
gates In this country preparing for the
centenary celebration of the treaty ot
CJhent departed today for Philadelphia
after belfcs the guests ot John A. Stewart
of New York at a breakfast at the Army
and Navy club.
Secretary Bryan today bade the dole
gates from the empire farewell In the
name of the United Btatos. In the
course ot We remarks he said the prep
arations ot peace celebration were In
the nature ot building ot greatest super
dreadnought and that It was called
"Its compass la the heart," said Mr,
Bryan, describing the allegorical ship ov
peace, "its shells carry good "will, Its
missies are projected by the smokeless
powder of love, Its captain Is the prince
ot peace. I want you to drink with mt
to the battleship ot 'friendship.' No tar.
Set will withstand that which friendship
Flans tor Celebration.
Mr. Stewart, chairman ot the American
executive committee, said a. meeting
would be held in New York May 83, whet,
plans would be formulated for raising
several million dollars for the American
features of the proposed ceiebratlou.
Similar meetings are to be held by sub
committees In London, Toronto, Mel
bourne and Ghent.
JUDGE KENNEDY LEAVES
AFTER LAST OF MONTH
Judge Howard Kennedy of the district
court gave notice yesterday ot his resig
nation to be effective May SI and malted a
letter ta Governor Morehcad informing
the governor' trial he would take up his
duties as member ot the State Board ot
Control Immediately after that date.
The judge has been disposing of a num
ber ot unfinished tses. A severe tooth
ache, which caused a swelling on the side
ot his face, failed to cause him to stop
Judges of the district coUrt. the Social
Service club and Juvenile authorities have
been planning farewell entertainments,
but the three receptions probably will be
merged Into one large affair, according
to those responsible for the plana A date
for this reception has not yet been de
MORTGAGE ON HOCTOR
TERRACE IS FORECLOSED
The Peters Trust company has filed a
suit of mortgage foreclosure against
Thomas Hoctor. mayor of South Omaha.
The amount of the mortgage Is 112,8(9
and represents the principal and accumu
lated Interest of notes against Hoctor
terraces In South Omaha, executed under
date of July 19, 1S0S, and due July 10 this
In foreclosing the Trust company al
leged that the interest baa not been met
and that the taxes on the property have
net been paid, hence the right of earlier
demand for eettleaiect. The paper was
tsriatnaliy made out to Jonas I Keith
W tVUOto, but bo later sold It to the
Brraa Ake to Speak ta Hew York.
: ALB ANY, .N. T.. May UV-Oovemor
0ulr has tavlted Secretary ot state wu
Bam J; Bryan to make a series of
poechf la favor of tha state-wide direct
primary Mil, Thi governor thanked
Csienel KoevR toAay tor his support
An exceptionally attract
ive showing of summer Hats,
for Dress and Afternoon
$10 and $12.50
Trimmed with beautiful
French flowers, new shaped
wings and fancy feathers.
A large assortment of
dress Bhapcs, all new col
ors and black, in small,
medium and large.
Values up to d 1
$4.95 for . .
LEAK IN HAVOEPAStTMENT
Secret Service Investigating Theft
PLANS OF WARSHIPS STOLEN
MUcinnc Paper Have Little Value,
hat Officers Are Anxious to
Locate Thief Before
Others Are Taken.
WASHINGTON, Stfay isi-Speclaj agents
of the Department of Justice, officers of
a nationally known detective agency and
the local police have been called In by
the Nayy department to Investigate a
leak" through which during the last
four months several relatively unimpor
tant plans of ships and also minor docu
ments' have disappeared, Navy officials
are Inclined to minimise tho Importance
of the losses.
The first losses were discovered shortly
after the first of the year. Some minor
structural plans of the dreadnaught
Pennsylvania, now building, and other
ships were among them. Documents not
especially secret disappeared. Navy offi
cials say they are not so much concerned
over the Importance of what already has
been lost as they are to find the leak
and prevent further losses. Each battle
ship has several sets of plans, which are
sometimes widely distributed among the
bureaus and contractors. The general
plan Is never very much ot u. secret
RALSTON FUND NEARLY
Additional funds for Ralston's relief
amounted to I360.W Monday. The list ot
new contributors follows:
Previously acknowledged Kl.CSS.so
Lyle E. Jackson, Nellgh, Nebr..
Cash No. 4S
Judge W. P, Cowan, Stanton, Neb
M, m. nobertson ,.
W. Karnam 8mlth ;
Farmers' Orbln Co.. Upland. Neb
mirum Davey, Stoddard, Neb
James Mclntyre. Stoddard, Neb..
Menter & iiosenuioom uo Ro
chester. N, Y
Charles It. Wlthnoll
Montgomery, Ward fc Co., Chi
cago Wolfe Electric Co
Judge Howard Kennedy
Willis C. Crosby
Citizens ot Plattsmouth, through
C. II. Taylor
M. M. Wtldman, York, Neb
Judge II. M. Grimes, North
J. H. Harts. Detroit, Mich
Judge A. A. Welch. Wayne, Neb..
Kred Krjig Brewing Co.
Judge W. B. Stewart, Lincoln....
Cttlsens ot Popca, Neb., through
C. A. Kingsbury
Wheeler & Welpton Co
The following through Omaha
Armour Grain Co., Chicago,
Seldomrldge Grain Co., Colorado
Wood & Crabbe a rain Co.,
Ed Daniels, Jr., Sulphur Springs,
BOY HAS HAND TORN OFF
BY DYNAMITE CAP
8I0UX FALLS. S. D., May 13.-Special.)
Mrs. Peter Christiansen, living on a farm
in Turner county, while playing, found
a dynamite cap and In the endeavor to
discover what It contained pounded It
sufficiently to explode It A part of one
of his hands was blown off. His father
was at work In a distant field and It was
some time before medical aid could be
FORT DODGE Because Fred Ueeck nd
A. O. Schultse have brought suit to fore
close a 20,M loan made to the Superior
Clay Works company. Judge It. M.
Wright yesterday appointed James Flta-
iiBinca receiver ror tne company, which
has been operating north of Fort Dodge
JAPAN DECIDES TO WAIT
No Further Protest Until Land Bill
Becomes a Law.
WILL NOT TEST IT IN COURT
Mikado Tnkra 'dronnd that it I
Bnalnran of United, Slts to
Determine I.risnlllr of
WASHINGTON, May . Th Japanese
ambassador will take no further steps In
the protest arralnst Callfornla'i antl -alien
land law until Governor Johnson acli on
the bill before him. Should he sign It,
It was learned today, Japan, without
making further representations to 'he
State department, will wait tl reasonable
time to learn what the federal adinlnln
tratlon Intends to do to meet Its com
Japan will not move to test the consti
tutionality of the law, holding It Incum
bent upon the United States to tatt up
Although It Is understood hero that
Governor Johnson has thirty days to net,
officials believe his answer to Secretary
Bryan's 'last communication will b. ro
celved within a week.
The Japanese situation was dlsCiseJ
today at tho cabinet meeting, but no con
clusion was reached.
Itrnl Vnlue of Arbitration.
LONDON, May IS. "If It be true that
Japan wishes to carry the California
land question to The Hague tribunal we
may shortly obtain a fruitful lesson In
the practical limits of arbitration," says
the Pall Mall Gazette today in discussing
the situation which has arisen between
the United States and Japan In regard
to tho land ownership bill.
The newspaper continues:
"If the Chinese and Japanese are to
havo free entry to the I'aclflo coast It
means eventually the extirpation of white
labor from that region. All the arbitra
tion In the world will riot persuade the
people of the western states that It Is
their duty to give up their bread and
butter to an alien race and we can Im
agine how much likelihood there Is of the
government at Washington taking meas
ures to enforce such an award1 on Its own
subjects. We should rather like to sco
the experiment for Its usefulness In bring
ing dreamers back to hard facts."
STATE MEDICS IN SESSION
(Continued from Fa Re One.)
beroulosls, venereal disease, and Inciden
tally refer to alcoholism. Each of these
diseases Is coextensive with civilization
and probably antedates recorded history.
Dr. Allen J. McLaughlin of the United
States Public Health service asserted be
fore tha Association of Life Insurance
Presidents In New York, December 6,
1912, that the economic loss caused by
typhoid fever In this country Is $100,)0,000
a year; that this disease Is more disas
trous than cholera, although the mortal
ity rate of typhoid fever Is lower, yet
Is transmissible In more ways, Is more
expensive In Its lingering course, and
more disastrous In Its sequels than Asi
Seme Local Records.
"But what ot our own state? From
December 1, 1M1, to December 1, 1812,
there were reported 126 deaths from ty
phoid fever In this state. From authen
tlo reports we have It. that there are
twelve cases of typhoid fever to each
death due to this cause, and It we accent
this as a basts' there -were 1,388 cases of.
this disease ' lit Nebraska In 1912. "Now,
If wo allow seventy-five days of Incapa
city of earning power for each one re
covering, we find' there was a combined
loss In time of 103,860 days, or more than
2$4 years. Expressed In dollars, at 51.60
per day we find there has been an eco
nomic loss of 1165,125. Now computing
the average value of lite at $3,000 for
each of the 126 reported deaths, Sve have
an Irreparable loss amounting to $365,100
and a total tribute to typhoid fever dur
lng the year 1912 of 121,225 In Nebraska.'
The speaker made a mere reference to
the many sequels that follow typhoid
Dr. Pickett touched on tuberculosis as
a preventable disease and gave figures
to show that In 1912 there were E3& deaths
In Nebraska due to this disease. Thl
loss ot lite he represented in money value
or earning power as 12,249,000.
Two Billions for Alcohol.
In referring to the toxic agents that af
fect the system, Dr. Pickett referred to
alcohol as "the first In potency of lla
blllty and tho curse ot humanity," "J
refer to alcohol and all Its derivltlves
used as a beverage," he continued. "There
Is a belief entertained by even some ot
our profession and generally accepted by
the laity In some comunltles that alcohol
In small quantities, such as beer. Is not
injurious, but that It la a stimulant,
food, and healthful According to ac
credited Investigators and the authentic
opinions ot those most capable to render
unbiased Judgments, such belief ts er
roneous." The speaker quoted these au
thorities to show that from actual ex
perlments It had been found that a loss
of muscular power equivalent to 8 per
cent resulted when wlno containing one
ounce ot alcohol was taken In the course
of luncheon as compared with normal
muscular capacity when the same quan
tlty of food was taken without alcohol
He gave a number ot other results of
experiments tending to show the same re
suits and said "the chemical effect' ot
alcohol on the brain cell Is the same
chloroform, but ot slower action."
He gave figures showing that the peo
ple ot the United States are spending
annually more than 52,000,000,000 for ftl
cohol, which, he said, was a surn suffl
cient to buna rour ranama canals.
Entertainment has been provided for
the women ot the association. Wednos
day, Immediately after luncheon, a com
mlttee ot the resident women yvlll eon
duct the visitors through theL!ntnger
aix gaiiery, ine new couri none, xne oo
servatory of the Woodmen. If the World
building and other placer'of interest In
Omaha. This evening the will be given
a theater party at the Qrphturo.
MADE ST-RONO BY.
Mfy's PhsJIUH WMtkty
He, aids digestion
and keeps the body1
Sold In SEALED B
eaiuiy ana active.
tl 00 a bottle.
tttt nnd dealers at
The Buffr Malt
NEW MEMBER OP AK-SAE-BEN
BOARD OF GOVERNORS.
V. W. JUDBON.
The men are scheduled for & mokr
nnd vaudeville at tho University club
rooms Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock
UDGE CORNISH DISSOLVES
LINCOLN. May 13. District Judge
Cornish this evening dissolved the In
junction Issued last night restraining the
putting Into effect of the commission
form of government In Lincoln. Im
mediately the old city council met and
tonight tho five commissioners, cxcUe
board and other officers elected at the
recent municipal election were Installed.
Judge Cornish, In his ruling, said the
question o( the validity of the late elec
tion could not figure, lnasmuoh as the
city charter adopted was subject to any
amendment made by the legislature and
these amendments had ben legally
The only4 recourse for those, behind, the
Injunction suit, he said -was a suit of
ouster and that matter was beyond his
province In thepresent procedngs.
Pay of Iron and Steel
Workers is Advanced
YOUNOSTOWN, O., ' May' ll-The lost
bi-monthly wage settlement pf the scale,
year ot the Amalgamated, Association ot
Iron, Steel and Tin workers and repre
sentatives ot the Western Bar Iron as
sociation and the Republic. Iron and Steel
company, woe arranged, yesterday at
Fort Wayne, where the annual conven
tion of the mill workers is In session.
Examination ot the sales sheet showed
an advance In the selling price of bar
Iron and an advance of another .point
was granted the workmen making., the
base rate for June and July 11.60, and, ad
vancing the puddling rate from 5465 per
ton to 5475, per ton with a 1 per cent In
crease for jflnlshcrs. Ttls is the highest
puddling rate received since iwf. iruny
15.000 workmen affiliated with the organ'
lzatlon are affected.
EVIDENCE 0 PEONAGE .
t SUBMITTED Ti KERN
WASHINGTON,' May a-iOiarge ot
peonage, "medieval, fe.u.dallsm'!jand od
n'regslon ot workers Jn'..tbe Paint Creek
and Cabin Creek cpal fields, pf Wt Vir
ginia, w.ere ald before Senator Kern to
day by representatives of the State Fed
eration . of Labor , and , , mlnsra' unions
The senator expected to use the charges
In suppqrt -Qf his. resolution for a , con
gressional lovestlgatlpti jot the situation
Copies of resolutlpna adopted by the .min
ers declaring "That at Bapqst church
could not be organised without .consent
of the mine managers" were left : with the
COST OF RECLAMATION IS
, TOO HIIQH, SAYS HILL
WASHINGTON, MV 11 "Hurrjr . up
and oomplete the .reclamation projects
already under way and be sure you'have
competent men In the flald." was the ad
vice James J. Hill, the '..railroad mag
nate, gave to Secretary Lane today at
a reclamation hearing.. He reiterated his
statement that It cost the reclamation
service more than twice what It cost other
services and Rrivate .enterprises to re
claim the desert land.
An American Klnsr
ts the great king Of cures, Dr. King's
New Discovery, the quick, safe, sure
cough arid cold remedy. 60c and tt For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement
Benefit Sacred Heart Convent
Monday Evening, May 19
x Mr, Max Landow will give a piano reoital at
Brandeis Theater for tho benefit of Saored Heart
Convent on Monday evening, May 19.
The Bechstein Piano
will be -used. An importation of these instruments
having just been made by Hayden Bros.r-tho first
to bo hrought to Omaha .from Berlin, Germany. A
rare treat for those who attend this concert.
The BEOHSTEIN PIANO is known to be the
world's best make of piano and, wo are the exclusive
selling agents for them in this part of the-country.
You are invited to call at our salesrooms whereit
will bo our pleasure to go into tho merits of this
splendid instrument with you.
TALL SPIRE JATCHES FIRE
Fire Chief and Chief of Police at
Stratford, Ont, Killed.
BIO CHUECH BADLY DAMAGED
Firemen Trrlnn to Fight the Blase
Far Abore Them from Iloot
When ho Belfrr Falls
STHATFOHD, Ont. May 11 The tall
spire of the Knox Presbyterian church,
160 feet above the curb, was struck by
lightning early today, and In the ensuing
fire, the chief ot police, the fire chlet
and a policeman were killed and a fire
man was mortally Injured. The three
mo who lost their lives were buried be
neath the burning belfry when It fell.
The dead are:
J. A. M'CARTHY. chief of police.
HUGH DUFIKIN, fire chief.
MATTHEW HAMILTON, policeman.
The Injured man Is Stdney Van Stone.
The steeple, visible over a great radius,
burned without hindrance, as the puny
streams of water far below fell many
feet short of the blaze. Showers of bias
ing embers fired the roof of the church,
and McCarthy, Durkln and Hamilton,
dragging hose, had scrambled upon a
ladder to the roof when the belfry fell.
The blaze ate Its way Into the building.
The loss Is about 150,000.
Buffalo Labor Council
Ousts a Socialist
BUFFALO, N. May IS. -At a
stormy session of the United Trades and
Labor council which lasted from 8 o'clock
last night until early this morning, W.
Frank Cattell, a socialist, was ousted
from membership In the council. The
formal charge against htm was that he
had made slanderous statements about
the council's business agent.
Cattell has been a thorn in the side of
organised labor for several months.
The strike of department store olerka
was under his leadership and the pre
mature walkout of 400 machlntsta yester
day also was under his auspices, Union
leaders declared at last night's, meeting
that Cattell precipitated strikes at a
time when the unionists were, success,
fully worjetng out plans to secure better
ment for the workers.
With the machinists, who have voted
to strike on Saturday night, there will
be about 7,000 persons on strike In tho
The pollen commissioners are finding
It difficult to secure the 200 special police
men wanted for strike duty. About halt
the number was enrolled yesterday, but
evenly-two of these handed In their res
ignations after one' ot their number had
Oily the Best
in Toilet Goods
Toilet articles are ueed' to
give bodily -comfort; poor ot
passably ones cannot givo
the maximum ot bodily com?
t fort! At .Beaton's you- getrl
17(1 ' '
$1,76 Nail Clippers. $1.10
1.25 Nail Cllppora. , .7Cj
3 6o Flexible Nail f Ilea 1A)0
86c Original Ideal Hair
26c Beaton's Chlorate of
Potash Tooth Paste. .15J
.Highly recommended by
the dental profession.
Oaby Desly's Le Secret,
40c and- 60c Ladles' Hard
Rubber Dressing Combs
f l?0o"a-o!t. Lion FountaiiP''
$1.00 2-q.L Merit Fountain
Byrlnge , . . .655
9U76 2-qt. Combination Hot
water Bottle and Fountain
75c Rubber Gloves .,.394
Merltol Clothes Cleaner,
large 8-os. bottle. . . .254
Positively removes all grease
stains, best preparation on
"Fellow the Wtas Path"
Beaton Dmf Co.
Faraam and 15th SU.
Francis O. Jndkln.
FULLERTON, Neb., May 1 -(Special.)
Francis O. Judklns ot this place died
Friday and the funeral was held yester
day morning at the Presbyterian church
conducted by the pastor, Kev. W. H.
Cooper. Mr. Judklns came here from Red
Oak, la., In 1SS6, and for a number of
years was engaged In stock raising. He
has been In feeble health for the last two
years and died at the age of 69 years.
He was an active worker In the financial
affairs of the church, and greatly due to
his untiring efforts the new church wait
mode possible. He leaves a widow, a
daughter, Dr. Dora Judklns Davles of
Tecumseh, and two step-sons, Joseph
Blnney of Springfield, Mo., and Millard
Blnney of this city.
Dynamite Wrecks Holdings
as completely as coughs and colds wreck
lungs. Cure them quick with Dr. King's
New Discovery. 60o and $1, For sale by
Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
Saturday, May 17
The Overwhelm in z
Facts of Vital Impor
tance to the Trade
and to all Women!
TO THE TRADE:
Nemo Week the greatest
trade event' this courftry
knows from one year's end
to another was established
and has grown to international
importance as a sale at REG
ULAR PRICES. This up
sets the theory of lorao
merchants that "cut prices"
alone can make a special sale;
and it supports the belief of
other (and w iter) merchants
that QUALITY is remem
bered loi. after the price is
foi f otten. It is a victory for
hH ir standards ituUrtUephtt.
F--J. O INTERESTING
"E c TO i.LL WOMEN:
Nemo W k r ch year adds
tent of thousand to the .con
tested hotfof Nemo, wearers;
'.for it brings home most forci
bly the unique utefulaets,
the splendid style end the
unequaled comfort which
have made the Nemo the
tnrWs standard of cortet
excellence the most' widely
popular corset In existence.
NX 24- 1
n: 32 M
at Nemo Week k Biggest
This Year Because More
Women Know That
Nemo Corsets Are Best
Everybody wants this pop
ular event to run another
week. Very well. We'll
continue it until
Saturday, May 17
You'll find all the new
Nemos in practically every
leading store in this country
end Canada. there t a
model for every figure $3.00,
$4.00. $5.00 and more. The
new Nemo semi-elettio fab
rics Lettikop Webbing and
Laitikopi Cloth (ive you
perfect tlender style with
absolute comfort. The Nemo
wears at leatt twice as long
at any other corset. It's
But go to your favorite
store' and see for yourself
this week NEMO WEEKL
KOFS BROS.. Mfrk, N. Y.
Saturday, May 17
y Jar v
We Will Save You
Money on High
Wo are out of tho high
rent district, hut not out
of High-class Goods.
We sell retail or cfrom
factory to you. Goods de
livered ini Omaha without
extra expense. Ask about
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Located in J. G. Wood
ward Candy Co. Blk.
-Next month Is the
bride's month. In Or
kin Brothers' Great
Jewelry Sale Saturday you can find wed
ding rings galore and any kind ot Jew
elry or silverware at remarkably low,
TO TIII3 HOLDERS OK THE lUUsl'
MORTGAGE SIX I'ER CENT
GOLD IIO.NDS OP THE IOWA
NEDRASKA PUBLIC SERVICE
COMPANY MATURING OCT. 1, 1DB1
In view of the default In payment ot
the Interest due April 1, 1913, on tho
above bonds, the undersiKned holdlns a
large amount of the bonds, believe It Is of
Importance that prompt and concerted
action shall be taken and, therefore, have
consented to act as a committee for the
protection of the Interests of all bond
To this end holders" are reouested to
deposit their bonds with April 1, 1913, and
all subsequent coupons attached, on or
before May 24. 1913, with Continental and
commercial Trust and savings ifanK.
Chicago, Illinois, as depositary under an
agreement providing for suph deposits;
dated May 7, 1913. Transferable certifi
cates of deposit will be issued therefor.
copies or the deposit agreemtnt may oe
obtained I5y application to the depositary
or more detailed Information will be fur
nished by tha secretary of the committee.
uaiea unicago, Aiay fin, iaLi.
R. U. LANSING, Chairman;
DAVID R. FORGAN,
WILLIAM T. BRUCKNER,
GEORGE B. CALDWELL,
V. G. JONES,
CHARLES M. SMITH,
C. O. REYNOLDS.
W. B. KOPP. Secretary; 123 So. Clark St.
GEORGE L. WIRE. Attorney.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Illustrated Features. Subscribe Norr
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Recipe: Sit out on damp night. When
appetite has thoroughly evaporated
usually by next morning whet tho
edge of palate by vigorous smacks and
carry out quickly ripening Intention
14th and Farnam Streets.
-to look at Orkln
Brother a' pretty
Jewelry windows the
next time you'ro up town.
FOR FLORENCE AND RETURN
BOAT LEAVES DOCK FOOT
OF DOUGLAS STREET.
Every Afternoon, at 2:30 1. M.
Returning at ......... .o.-iiu x:
Bverjr. Jfivening at. ..... .e:uu i, .n.
Hemming at , .11:30 P. M.
ROUND TRIP 25d
Music by Stockton's Orchestra
Good Order Maintained.
OMAHA'S BEST "MOVIES
Soomy Beats, High Cslllng, Ventilation,
Pioturea OhangeDaily X lU Seat
Hooa to ii nil 1 Tlm J
Cabaret Dno, AftXv. lme v-.
"WORTH CUMBINO Jl
"WORTH CUMBINO TUB HILL."
tMo1A Uniliil ComedT
GUS-KDWinDS FAMOUS "SCHOOL DAYS."
DA1L.T AT .IUi Ai. iJ ;w ri Jo.
Mat, STcry day, a US. ETerynljrht, 8 US.
att Week of the Season
Tl EUrul Wtltl," Ward Dkr. Wo!ert &
FiaUa, Hash J. Emmttt, Mm. GrtrelU, L
TDdr & Co., Mllltr Lyln, Thomti A. E41
on.' Talklns Motion Plcturai. Prleu: Mttl
dm ailltrr loot but Mtti tie. xcpt Sttuniir
and Sunar- Nliht J9c. ttc. Mc He.
I vss aru sethw
I Extra September 3Com la Living
VmaVrllU Slutaal W STI
SlOO, SiS0,7.S 1 1
Atwajr OrAwrtoTTftar' Maa
lor several years.