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The Vathington Herald Company. 435-437-4*9 glrr?8fc Phone Main S3?? C T. B*AINAR0 Pie-d<^L*^I . x MACDONALU Oenerml Manager fc 5; Sr^rr. ??" rouioif mifiuuwraAnTM' TOT B.C. bJmSk' .L0"'"- Th,rd Nation*1 sSik Buildlnc. ?uBacurpnoN ratxb iit cahrier; Dally and SozmUt. M e?nt* p?r month: IS.?0 par SUBSCRIPTION RATES BT UAVU Dally and Sunday. 45 eonta per nwn'h. ?001 par Dally only. U canu par month. Sl.oe parjraar. "" Eatarad at tha po.tofflea at Washington. D. C_ aa ^nd-dM* mall matter. FRIDAY, APRIL a6. '9'8- ? 4 Tie Hbb Resumes. Lttdendorff has resumed the pounding of the Franco-British line. The Teutonic offensive has flared up again, stripped, however, of its mitia mopientuni. Nothing is behind it save the lumber ing. sledgehammer pressure of men driven to their doom m waves and relays and cataractff.ke rushes That type of warfare is enough to make Frederick the Great, whom the German Emperor emulates, tuni in his grave. It converts war into terms of the slaughter-house. . . Worst of all, from the enemy s point of view, there are indisputable ?*.? that the resumption of the onslaught is a "forced- affair. The German people were becoming restive under the curious quiet on the Western front for the past week were demanding 10 know the quality and the pro portions of the victory that had been promised '? them and which, according to their venal press, was about to be clinched by the magic-worker Hin i denburg. That wat an embarrassing interrogation. I'There was only one way to get away from it. in the present temper of the German mind, and that was to start the clangor of guns and the killing of men again?and that apparently Ludendorff has done under forced draft, under an artificial array , of circumstances over which he had no control, and yet of which he was deadly afraid, and which had little relation to the strategic values existing on the Western front between the two opposing forces. The offensive lias broken out anew in two places-near Kemmel Hill, which is one of the flanks of Messines Ridge, and in the sector south east of Amiens, the strategic railroad junction in the rear of Albert, Bapaume and Pcronne. In Hangard village there are reports that considerable nnmbcrs of American troops, brigaded with the Freach, have been engaged. Hangard has been captured by the Boche, but there is no evidence that the French evacuation of the town is of any significance from the strategic point of view. It is evidence that the French were at no particular pains to hold it, since, after recapturing it, they brought up no reserves with which to hold it. The new offensive has yet to show any real ? "punch." The British positions edst of Amiens also have been attacked. In the fighting around Yillers-Bretonneux, a picturesque feature of the struggle was British tanks flaming forth to meet German tanks. There is every evidence that Tom- | my Atkins was more than a match for I-ritz at Xlis sort of thing. At any rate, both in this sec tor and at Kemmel Hill the British have held their j ground and the enemy has failed to reach even the , limited objectives at which lie apparently was aim- j >ng Jt is sale to say that the lull of the past week in France and Flanders has written the certain j doom of any real chance that Ludendorff has of ] ? reaching victory in his high-flown scheme it has j enabled the British and French to consolidate their positions, to put their forces into proper alignment, and to prepare rebuttals for the new styles and fashions in frontal attacks which the enemy intro duced when he first struck along the Sommc last month. I ? All of this is written between the lines in the ; statement which Winston Spencer Churchill made to the house oi commons yesterday. He said that all of the guns which the British had lost in the offensive?about 1,000 artillery and between 4,000 and 5,000 machine guns?had been replaced on the front. The whole line had been re-established and restored. The dual pressure to which the enemy has been compelled to resort explains itself. It is an offen sive of divided objectives, without concentrated purpose, perhaps born of the fear that Foch is about to strike with a counter stroke which can be forestalled only by a dual and triple attack at va rious weak points of the allied line. But most of all it is meant to be an answer to the fear and anxiety of the German civilian population that (he offensive which is their grand and culminating hope of victory has been stopped. Every village captured, every inch of terrain advanced, has valuable advertising purposes at home?and the German general staff knows how to introduce the mailed fist into publicity. But "fake" news, even when backed by "reckirg tube and iron shard," has sharp limitations in influence even in Germany, and the time when even the mallet-headed civilians of Prussia will balk at it is fast approaching. BUY BONDS ' "Love?Honor?Faith.'' Some oi the most pertinent contributions in this war have come from Edwin S. Jackman, of Chi cago. He finds time from an exacting business to write much and to the point about the war. Read this from his pen: "The happy child's first sorrow came on a bright spring morning when she saw the young robins stolen from the nest This was the nest in the hawthorn tree which the child had been watch ing day by day from her open window. The child was not a philosopher; she had no theories of the survival of the fittest. She knew only that she . loved that nest and its little family of feathered babies. This was her heart's first pain and sacri fice. "Love seems to fail," she said. "In a distant country; in a land of beauty, a land of art and history; the mothers of ttfat coun try saw the black shadows of cruel wings above their homes. These mothers were not philosophers; they had no theories of the survival of the fittest. They knew only that they loved their babies, and were helpless to protect them. "Honor seems to fail," they said. "A great nation saw all this. That nation spoke with patience, with kindness, and with charity. It was not a nation of philosophers; it had no theories of the survival of the'fittest That great nation knew only that friendship and humanity could sland no more. "Faith seems to fail," it said. "Men and women of America! These qualities can never fail I. Love?honor?futk are indestruc tible! "The name ol Edith Carell will be remembered among 'the greatest names of human history. This Englishwoman's example of patriotism will remain forever an inspiration and a * benediction to the world. She loved her country and her country's cause with a fidelity that was supreme and beauti ful! But standing, as she did, at her open grave, waiting for the bullet that would end her life on earth, this noble nurse to wounded soldiers ex pressed another and a broader vision of life's mys tery and meaning. "When the Jast shot of victory is fired; when the Red Cross of compassion has done full service; there will be heard a Voice, a woman's voice, soft and low; the voice of Edith Cavell speaking to the world: "'Patriotism is not enough. There must be no hatred or bitterness towards anyone.'" BUY BONDS - - i German Publications. Many wonder that the people of Germany have not gone staring mad?and the answer comes that its artists. Its opera composers, its actors and enter tainers-have been industrious in furnishing relief from the oppression the people undoubtedly feel. In America the comic supplement is designed to furnish cheer and happiness. There are days of sorrow and sadness and even the grown-ups find surcease in the inimitable creations of. the comic artists. In fact, never in the history of newspaperdom h?s the demand for cartoons been as insistent as today. The paramount issue in( the newspaper and print ing world from the practical side is whether or not Americans will permit the continuation of German publications. As The Washington Herald has re peatedly pointed out, the German newspaper is largely a vehicle for the dissemination of German propaganda. Hundreds of these newspapers and magazines go through the mails untrammeled by censorship or restriction, while English-speaking magazines and newspapers arc rigidly censored, we believe, unjustly restricted. The Washington Herald's insistence on this point has awakened a great deal of interest in the menace involved. Why do we persist in doing wrong? It is wrong to "lend aid and comfort to the enemy," and yet our United States mails carry to the enemy "aid and comfort" every time a Ger man publication is delivered. The newsprint famine is not a myth. There is a scarcity, and prices have gone skyward?yet Ger man publications are permitted to use countlcss thousands of tons, while English newspapers and magazines are compelled to curtail their publica tions to the detriment of the public. Just how long will the people stand for this sort of thing? BUY BONDS Don't wear your tight shoes today. BUY BONDS Charles Columbus, you are certainly some dis coverer. BUY BONDS TIic horses at Arlington were asked to parade for the Red Cross. Not a one said?neigh. BUY BONDS OUCH! Felicia?I shall never marry until 1 can marry a hero. Delicia?Obviously.?From Mile stones. - BUY BONDS A Biltmorc male guest kissed a Biltmorc guest of the other sex in a Biltmorc elevator. It was worth $10,000?said her lawyer. Going up! BUY BONDS Our distinguished ally, Mme. Guilbert, is with us and most welcome. With her illustrious com patriot, the Divine Sarah, she shares a personality that combines the heart and a marvelous talent. BUY BONDS Now if that Biltmorc guest of the feminine persuasion had kissed John McE. Bowman, the president, and insisted on $io,ooo. we would be inclined to agree?get off the line, central, we're talking to?oil, never mind. BUY BONDS Of all the old-time personal editors Marsc Henry Watterson remains. Today lie lies seriously ill at the Norton Infirmary In Louisville, but the reassuring words of his physician give hope that he will rally and recover. Those who know Mr. Watterson best love him most, and it will be a relief to learn that he is in the safety zone of convalescence. BUY BONDS-; A Gentle Rebuke. The conversation at a social gathering turned to the gentleness of some people in rebuking offen ders when Representative Thoma? Gallagher, of I Illinois, recalled a little anecdote along that line. ! For some time a certain good dominie had not been pleased with the quality of milk his dairyman ! was serving. Finally he decided that it was time to | offer a remonstrance. "Just a moment, Mr. Jones," said the parson, I going to the door one morning when the milkman came around. "I want to speak to you about the quality of milk you are giving me." "Yes, sir," responded Mr. Jones, betraying some uneasiness. . . "t merely want to say," returned the dominie, "that I use the milk for dietary purposes exclusively and not for christening."?Philadelphia Evening f Telegraph. BUY BONDS - The Right Goes Mucking On. Amid the boom of battles, and above the cannon's roar, The spirit of Jehovah is against the wrong of war; No human foe can conquer His pervading law of right, Xo reign of Prussian terror can put out His holy light! It blazes up in beauty o'er the bloody battlefield, A miracle of glory, and its light shall never yield. Today is but the darkness that enshrouds before the dawn. Tomorrow, and tomorrow, the right goes march ing onl The wrong of war has wakened in the hearts of all mankiqd. The will to overcome it, and in unity shall bind The great and righteous nations, to the end that they shall be Unhampered and unhindered by a proud autocracy! The wrong of war shall vanish, for Jehovah's law is right. And right shall win the battle that has plunged the world in night. Today is but the darkness that dissolves before the dawn, That righteousness is" bringing, for the right goes marching on! / The war's a mighty battle between the right and wrong, Jehovah's in the struggle, jnd inspires the righteous throng; His justice shall bring freedom at last to all the world, For He has called the allies, and freedom's flag unfurled! | His law shall lead us forward, and wake the will to win, Against the Prussian power that dominates Berlin. I His light is always shining, and proclaims the coming dawn Of liberty and freedom, for right goes marching on! ? sTKLl,? V. K?A.LfcRAl?N, - "Faubourg of Naacy, Mr. Vasse had in his cedar many refugees. Germans set fire to kis house. Refugees try to escape, bit are shot one after the other as they come oat. These abominations have been committed by the Second aad Third regiments of Bavarian Infantry."?From the French official account of German atrocities at Meurthe et Moselle, August 20, 1914. The above is the fourth of five pictures furnished exclusively to The Washington Herald from the paintings of Ferdinand Gueldry. They were painted especially for the French government from incidents authenticated by French official reports, the accuracy of which is vouched for by President Poincare and Gen. Joffre. The paintings, with others, arc on exhibition at 677 Fifth avenue, New York, the house leaned to the Committee for the Relief of Disabled French Soldiers by CoL Cornelius Vanderbilt. Are we allowing Germany to get a foothold in Mexico, while wc are attending to affairs on the other side of the water? Are we allowing things to be done down there which miy embarrass us during this war. and afterwards? What are the developments in Mexico? I Is Carranza really friendly to Germany?and is he trying to pull the wool over your Uncle Samuel's eyes? These are questions which a number of Uncle Sam's sharpest lawmakers have been pondering in their minds for some time past, but more particularly during the past | few weeks since the insistent cry has gone forth that we are not do I ing what we should down there to protect our own rights. C. W. Barron, of Boston, mav have special interest in pleading one side of the ease and he may not. There are several members of Congress who believe that he has sized up the situation in a truthful way, and has done some service to Unele Sam in pointing out the dan gers when he says: "Vet. who owns the oil fields of Mexico? Do Americans or English, who bought them at high prices when they were regarded as worse than useless and took perfectly good private and government title thereto? As fast as the change can be made the title of all these oil lields may pass to our enemies. Germany is the home of I. W. W. Socialism as this country, well knows. German I. W. W. Socialism has written a constitution for Mex ico which forfeits private or cor poration title to all the mineral wealth of the country and permits whatever party is for the moment in power to confiscate mines, of gold, silver, copper or oil. "Today the government .of Car ransa claims right, in violation of all previous concessions, laws, gov eminent and constitutional pledges, to tax without limit, or confiscate by appropriation, the oil wealth of the allies fighting for the world's democracy. "Confiscated mineral properties In Mexico are resold to the Ger mans. The German propaganda was established at Tampico and the leading ports of Mexico through the Hamburg-American steamship organization whose officers in these ports are declared to be German navy and military reservists. "Labor troubles and disorganisa tion i" the oil works and terminals at Tampico have been traced to the Germans. Indeed, Germany is still making war upon American ship ping right at the American ship ping base in Tampico; while for forty miles south along the pipe lines, water lines, railroad and in , the oil fields contending military forces are burning bridges, cutting lines and interrupting the oil sup ply. Only the most meager news leaks through an international cen sorship established from both Mex ico City and Washington." Congress ha* been so busy with other more pressing matters, so It seems, that nothing has lately been taken up with respect to Mexico. There are several of the members who want to go over the situation with the President, however, before Congress adjourns. They want to reassure themselves upon some points which are not exactly clear to them. Great, slumbering China may yet amount to something, but she needs Question, education and then more education before she will really take har place besida the other nations of the world. In this respect shit Is like the other giant, Russia, whose people, whilo essentially different In some respects from the Chinese, still suffer from the same obtusencss. In both nations the question Is beins discusscd with some serious ness now, "Can we educate our peo ple most rapidly under i republican or monarchical form ot govern fnent *" Vwy upujua), we may thiak, to A LINE 0' CHEER EACH DAY 0- THE YEAR. i Bj John Kendrlok Bungs. / * THE RICH GIVKR. He'd seven dollars in the bank, but millions in his heart. And never failed when duty called to fully <lo his part. And I believe he helped the world to meet its meed of care Aa well and as effectively as any billionaire. He pave his time, he save his heart, he gave his soul and mind. When sympathy was needed, or a touch of humankind. He Iver rose responsive to the sadly urgent call. And to hia fellows in distress he richly gave hia all. And more than that no man can do, no matter what hia pelf. No gift is richer than the gift of him who gives Himself, And that is why I've envied him who played so well his part With seven dollars in the bank, and millions in his heart. (Copyright. 1811) bring up such a question when all the world is lighting for greater rights for the people, and yet there are men who believe in democracy and who are doing their part to fur ther it who agree that probably either country, under a halfway lib eral monarchical form of govern ment. would make the most rapid progress. Even the advocates of the republi can form find they have to use very persuasive arguments to combat the arguments of the "pro-monarchical Ists." And then they have not al ways been able to best them when the matter was discussed in public. The United States is cited, natu rally. as the one great republican example of a country where educa tion of the masses has bepn under taken with pronounced success, and where it has brought direct results in progress among the people and in furthering the people's rule. Numerous reasons have been given for the defeat of Federal Trade Com missioner Joe Da vies in the Wis consin election, but since Congress man Frear made his address in the Lower House and read excerpts from some of the advertising which ap peared In the campaign, there are both Republicans and Democrats who say they know where the trouble lay. One such advertisement which was much resented, because it sought to order the men to vote for Davies, appeared In the Rockford. III., papers, where hundreds and hundreds of Wisconsin soldiers are located, read as follows: ?To the Wisconsin Soldiers at Camp Grant. Tuesday. ^prtl 2: "You are entitled to vote for United States 8enator from Wisconsin to succeed Senator Paul O. Husting. "President Wilson, your Comman der-in-Chief, desires all loyal Amer icans to vote for Joseph E. Davies for United 8tate* Senator. "Davies's election means joy at Washington and gloom at Berlin. ?'Davies's defeat means gloom at Washington and joy at Berlin." The last two sentences are the ob jectionable part, so both Republicans and Democrats have told us. The voters resented the Imputation that a mere vote for I. en root would be a vote fltr the Kaiser, and that it was absolutely necessary to elect Da vies In order to show the loyslty of the State. THE OBSERVER. BUT BONDS Will of A. Richardson Probated by Widow The bill of Attrel Ricbardaaon. who died here not long ago. has been filed for probate by Lula E. Richardson, hi* widow and execu trix of hia $4,000 eatate. Personal property, valued at 1100. and the preraiaes at 1T0S Seven teenth street northwest, are In cluded in the schedule of assets, all of which is bequeathed to his widow and Roscoe and Theodore Haynes Richardson, grown sons, share and share alike. BCY BONDS There ate always a few people who refuse to do what the .government asks them. But this should not be the axctist for the rest of us to do "j ' Special Correspondent of WasLineton Herald. . New York. April 25.?The drum* of the underworld are beating. The gang ster believes he is coming back Into power. The dregs of the underworld, ; breasting up to *he dirty bars of the I dark little gin mills of Chatham j Square, rt&nt off Chinatown, the mar- ! ket place for hired murder, arc stirred | by thrills of exultation. They whisper the gossip of their clans as their rat eyes slant glances from their drinks to the bar mirror which betrays strangers coming In. With a new swagger they turn from the bar to the backroom where their women, their spies, piny things and breadwinners, sit hopeful. Old detec tives sense it and so do the newspaper reporters. Since the Rosenthal murder it has been rough picking for men who mur der for as low as $25 a victim, or who will "gip" a man for $2. To "gip" ia to beat up. The lone wolves and the bands that bulwark the black busi ness of gambling with their auto matics and their vain cunning believe that the latest gambling murder has given them a new power. They have thrown a new fear into the heart of the ??squealer"--the "stool j pigeon" who betr. ya them to the po lice. Dullness in gangland Is always followed by a flare of violence rising like an upleaping flame. Such was the case years ago when the Bowery giant with the smile of a boy and the eyes of a devil. Eat 'Km Up Jack McManus, went strolling in the shadow of the elevated and was lifted at the end of his walk with the back of his head crushed like an egg shell. There was such a flare when Kid Twist, strutting among his syco phants at Coney Island, was pistolled by Louis the Lump. It leaped out again when Bloody Mike murdered Spanish Ixnne and again when Julie Morrelt died as he had lived. The passing of Big Jack Helig marked such a period, and Her man Rosenthal, dead upon the side walk in front of the Hotel Metropole, waa the wretched symbol of the un rest that la followed by gang activity. Always new life comes with the removal of the Informer, with the striking from life of a gangman or gambler who knew too much, yet not enough to lock his tongue be hind his thin lips. Between the timorous and locjuacious Rosenthal and the vicious thief Harry Cohen, just killed, sis years have elapsed? six yeara free from gang wars and balanced assassinations. And now it has come?gangland feels the thrill of Impending battle. The police grip their clubs for the fray. Pretxels have disappeared from all New York bars. It will l?e sev OPHELIA'S SLATE. eral seasons before the tangled food will attain favor with snappy eat-1 era. The high cost of varnish, the! necessity for conserving: breadstuff and the inability to find expert' pretrel builders, are given as the reasons. Most of the pretxel makers are now working in barbed wire plants. Soon after America entered the war pfitriots began shunning the pretsel. To many the pretxel symbolized Germany's twisted reasoning and the whole crooked course of the llun. Some bakers tried to fool the pub lic by making a straight pretxel. but it wasn't any use. The minute the pretzel was left alone It curlefl up. The pretzel was invented one hundred years ago. The first one was practically a afilure. slipping into the face with ease. It improv ed with age. late for the Overman Ml enable hl? WW ?? ?X ttat tlw President kM hu W*? <* lk<?" I '?which soma mea my ta **T far oft afur all. John D. Rru fa not Thorny For however ?? My n ^ S*"** w* heard much talk yeater ?|ay arouad towa Indicating that ?* WJT* ??nfoaad ? Tlwati Fortune hu bcm up tat tha air. politically, but John "" "P * ,h* U there aaytblag *?in? on la Mexico which ehould have oar care ful attention?for Instance i, Car rania the Jolly rood friend of Uncle flam that aoaae folk* have roajured up te tbolr aitnd ha la? la her Barron aa>? Ita not a c. of pouring all oa the troubled Watera" at Tamplco, but of pouring trouble oa flowing oil at that place Oer SSL' *?? cto". *? th? he A*am tha Beaatc Military Cob,. mlttee la vindicated, a revolution ary chance banns been nadr la the aircraft program aad It having been admitted that our former arrange I menu were not accomplishing greet raaulta. 8001 tha people will Ma that tha aim of tha commute, trmm tha flrat baa boon to actually a peed up oar war program. What becomea of the caator olt report signed by tha threa eenatora. In view of what haa Juat happened? It may b? preserved aa one of tha documenta for future generations to study aa history of our period. 6fi 7 If you war* very rich, (entla reader, aad had made it all from the people of the nation, would you not pay your owa raJrroad far* and hotel Mile and other expenses on your liberty loan seeking tour? Of couree. you would. We auppoee Joy eoatlauea un abated la the high tariff or pro tection camp. Now It haa been learned that a tariff commission haa been aittinc in China tryiag to formulate a achedule to help out that rreat nation. Congreaaman Hobeon'a feat la re called In the attack on the Ger man submarine baee?but we hope there'll be no neceealty for the aftermath of the Hobeon affair be in* vialted upon the hero or heroea of it. With more than men seeking their aeata. how can 4*5 members of the Lower House remain here and be composed for their duties, if the seaaion drags oa much lone* er? Afe we to believe, from the re Port a of Co ngreaa woman Raakin * trip to her home atate, that abe la aeekiag re-election, or la planning to go out after Senator Welsh's acalp? Or la aba trying to decide which couree to follow; Congreaaman Freer saya that ap? plication of the President's acid teata la other states as ia Wtecon atn would empty the House ,Dd, Senate of many of the preeent meir bera. He might have added that1 it would have depleted our preaeat army, and reduced the alar of tha liberty loan, and the stamp drive* too. For huodreda of thouaaada who are bow thoroughly loyal to the core, and doing everything to win the war. did not agree with the Prealdent on one or more of the t>re-war steps which he makea tha testa. FIGHT OR BUY LIBERTY BONDS! AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. Matinees 15c Exrrpt Sunday _ THE DAY OF ALL DAYS STRANDS Kiffft Sm WILL MAKE YOUR BLOOD BOIL WILL MAKE YOU WANT BONDS The Greatest Picture of the Century. Packed Daily With Cheering Crowds. Continuous. lO A. X. to 11 P. II. A 92 Attraction. NATIONALIST Final Present atloa?Sunday Klfkt CH VRLES DILLINGHAM Promts The Greatest American Muncal Comedy, Chin Chin ? Next Monday?Seats Haw Selling CHARLES FBOHMAN I'rearota P mScm! Mitin* Sit. it 2:30 SANDERSON JOSEPH CAWTHORN In "RAMBLER ROSE." B. F. KEITH'S *s% "CHEERED"?Tines Gee. White I Elizabeth k Earn Haig | Brie. Gu Edward*' Baod Bo* Rerae Lee Kohlmnr dk Co., Conrtney Slater*. Pinna jran A Kdward*. Othera aa Fanon. GAYETY StST Jacob* and Jermoc Pre wit The Golden Crook Witli HILLY AHI.ISOTO*. Next Week ROSK SVUEI.I. TODAY? KATrRDAT Aaolhrr Blm-birt Tn?|t. CAD MIL TMI vena '^wini girl LOEW'S COLUMBIA ' mitlnnow. I*3? A. U. to II P. M Mm.. Aft. Nr.. lie. Kit ha. Mc. Uc. Be. NOW n.AVIN*. WALLACE REID ia TU H?aa W Sh?w' ?? OLI'S Toaigkt 8:20; 50c t?S2 SIIKI irmcTnn | BI.AVCHG BATES ik BLINN "Catting Together" Kelt Weefc Opening Monday .\igbt A H. WOODb presents HOI.HKOOK "SEE YOU LATER** A New Musical Comedy by Guy BoKna sad T. O. Wadcbooar. Mump by J.oeph Mute. H PEOPLE-Okt HKSTR A OF 3. Pricea He to fe Mat* Thurs. a ?at. 5bc to$..? Ra|.Cw Tonight at 0J0 Mr toll* Twnor . 23P. 3? to r ?L COLLIER la "Nothinj But the Truth " The Greatest of AH Farce*. One Eatirc Year ia X. I.. tame Cast. KT4RTIKG MM)U \H.IIT. MESSRS. LEE AND J. J. KHCBKRT Pre* .>t "It Pays to Flirt" A Mnalenl Coned) In Three A eta. Book and L>TK*a by Francis Xontoioaj. Mrv aic by Joarpb McMaaus fttagad by Edward P. Temple. Mon., April 29, Mat. at 2:20 Maat I'nlque Production of the Year "YOU KNOW ME, Al" Thrre^act maical faice ant tea and ptodacvd br aoklWv of the 2?th m?<?i*a. l\ S. Aim,. Proorrda to buy portable laaatct to be tak*a with dieiaioo to FVmh*. Too good far aayoae ta mloa.**?> IV. T. World. Seats, R?e to BSJML LAfT TWO PAT*. "BIRTH" W?M? nOr 1 <0 <mU ' :I5 to 11 ? * CAMNO THK.ATKH NORSK KHOW AKD RACK* ARLINGTON TARK. ?'???< ttl?k .? RrMa*. APRII ??.