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The Ma??? Steve?OMMal Weather
ReaerO F?lri aaehaacwi. Y-H BOTH STORKS Opee TotUy Te 3 P- M. Ready to Serre You With $12 Palm Beach Sett, $9 .75 $15 Kool Kloth Mb, 11 .75 Jump ?a Early. We Close at Three! Money's Worth or Money Back. D. ?I. Kaufman Inc. 616 17th St. 1005-07 P?.Ave. \ Veiled Prophets Will "Frolic" at Chesapeake I Kalllpolis Grotto, Ancient Order it ? Veiled Prophets of the Enchanted ; Realm, will hold Its annual outing and E frolic at Chesapeake Beach next -.Wednesday. More than 4.000 persons Fare expected to attend. A grotesque } parade on the boardwalk, a country ? circu?, an exhibition by Wap-See-Ho ?"Hong. the three-horned goat, a band ; concert and a program of athletic -event? will be ?peclal features. Proph let Harry IV. Taylor is in general ? charge of arrangements. NEWTAX BOARD PROPOSED IN REVENDE BILL Five at $9,000 to Advise Commissioner in Inter preting Laws. The creation of an Advisory Tax Board of five member?, each with an annual ?alary of 19,000, waa author ised by th? Way? and Mean? Com mittee yeaterday In a new ?ection of the revenue bill. The members may all be of one political party, and are to be appointed by the President with the consent of the Senate. They are to serve during the war snd one year thereafter. The function of the tax board will be to advise the commissioner of In ternal revenue on all matter? relating to the interpretation and administra tion of tbe tax law?. Cases which are in dispute will be referred to the board ?nd Investigated; reports will then be made to the commissioner for final adjudication. ?TsMX?? for Roper. The committee also decided to In crease th? salary of Internal Revenue Commissioner Roper from 16.000 to S10.000 a year. The new board will replace the vol unteer board which is now assisting Commissioner Roper at purely nom inal salaries. Luxury taxes were considered by the committee during the afternoon session and the recommendations made by the sub-commitee were ten tatively adopted. These Include a tax of 10 per cent on jewelry, and 20 per cent on articlea of clothing above certain fixed value?. Uniforms and other articles of ap parel of army and navy officers are to be exempt from the tax. If? Tax ?? Servants. The sub-commitee declined to Im pose a tax on personal servants, as suggested by the Treasury Depart ment, as It was felt ?uch a tax would be unconstitutional. The committee decided to increase the tax on the capital ?tock of all corporations from 50 cents on each fl.000 of stock to $1, without any exemptions. It is estimate?} thl? change will produce $55.000.000 In revenue which I? $30.000.000 more than the present rate yields. Private Sidney Lobert, Methodist minister of Alberta, the first combat ant clergyman In the Canadian Army, has been appointed chaplain to the Whitby military hospital, with the rank of captain. He lost a leg at St. Eloi. HIRSH'S SHOE STORES 1026-28 7th Street N. W. 13^ HIRSH'S OPEN ALL PAY SATURDAYS HIRSH'S AUGUST SALE Of MEN'S OXFORDS In Selected Tan and Black Leathers At $^.85 h Clever English "and Conserva tive Lasts. Substantial, smart appearing, satisfying Oxfords for men and young men, with a handsome price saving in connection. Mr. Man, What About a Pair of Canvas or Nubuck WHITE OXFORDS At $1.95, $2.45 & $3.45 Men's - White Can vas English Oxfords; leather soles; also rub ber soles and g ? QC heels I soles; also rubber soles apd heels Men's White Nubuck English Oxfords; leather 4>*? tr Women? and Grmriaf GiHs' WHITE CANVAS OXFORDS, PUMPS AND BOOTS F a Ap ia Aeg-ost Clearance at. ?pI.*/D Included Is Almost Every Model. Agents far Wriffct Meo? Shoes, $eto S12. ? f. IRSH'S SHOE STORES 1026-28 7th St. N.W. Be?we*? ? aea I. ?its. X. W. Walk a Block to HIRSH'S aad Save Money oa FOOT WEAR. Triplane of the Type That Will Carry 100 Passengers. This great Caproni triplane cruiser, the largest airplane made today, is a fifteen-ton machine which, fhen developed for peaceful passenger-carrying pursuits, will be capable of carrying 100 passengers. AIR MEDICAL SERYICE NEW WAR ACTIVITY Surgeons and Trainers to Develop Special Meth ods of Care. For the care and conditioning 'of filer? In the air service the United Statea government ls now appointing a corps of doctors and trainera larg?? enough to equip each training field and camp for filers, both here in the Uiited SUtes and In France, with a proper organisation, ?ays a War De partment statement. The doctors will be known as flight surgeons and the trainers as physical directors. The medical branch of the air service Is not alone confined to the selection of the filer, but to his care and condi tion after he has been admitted to the service. It has become apparent that the filer ls unlike other soldiers. In the air service be has become an In tricarte, highly sensitised piece of mechanism with troubles all his own. To keep his complex organism physi cally fit, a special master mechanic had to be provided solely for him. Has Initiative. The flight surgeon, therefore, has been given freedom of independent Initiative In all questions of fitness of the filers. SubJectNo the approval of the commanding officer, he is expected to Institute such measurea as periods of rest, recreations and temporary ex cuse from duty as may ?eem advisable. He takes sick calls of aviators; he visits such cases as may be In the hospital snd consults with the attend ing surgeon regarding them. He makes the examination of candidates for aviation and lives In close touch with fliers. The physical directors are assistants to the flight surgeons. Their duty Is to supervise the recreation and physi cal training of the fliers. SWOT OPPOSES MOVE FOR ?. S. CONTROL Defends Packers as "In Honest Competition*' with Others. Taf....?. P. Swift, president of Swift and Company, commenting on the Federal Trade Commission report made public Thursday, said: "We naturally do not like to be publicly charged with using unlaw ful methods of gaining monopoly cortrol when we know we are in open and honest competition with every other packer. "So far as Swift and Company is concerned, we are willing to let Railroad Adminstratlon officials de cide whether It ehall take over our livestock and refrigerator cars. "We do not believe that taking over branch houses and storage houses would be practicable, as It would destroy personal responsibil ity and Initiative in the handling of a highly 'perishable product, where great skill, acquired only by long expedience, is necessary. It would be a risky experiment in gov ernment operation that would be of doubtful benefit, even if successful, and would undoubtedly react un favorably on livestock values." WEATHER CONDITIONS. laiatriet of Columbia. Maryland and Virginia: Fair"?Saturday arad Hunda* ; not much chaa.se ia temperature ; light ririable winds. GENERAL FORECAST. Thar, bara been stvosrers and thunder storma in New England and locali? in thr Middle Atlantic Statea and th. Ohio Valley. Tem peratur, continuer high in a narrow strip along tn. coast from New York to tbe Carolinaa. In tba La?? region there has been a ?err aur.reciable cooling Temperature I? again rising in th. Plains Statea, doa to tbe Mat ward mosement of a barometric depression now centrsl orer Manitoba. Showers ar. probable In the neat 48 hour? in th. upper Lak. region and th. northern portio? of Ui. Ohio Valley. Then will be some moderation in the temperatura in tbe Middle Atlantic State? Saturday, but higher temperature? are again indicated for tha be ginning of tb? week. LOCAL TEMPERATURES Midnight. M; I a.m., 84; 4 am., SI: ? am.. 86; 8 a.m., 81; 10 a.m., ?; 12 noon. 80; 2 p.m., 82; t p.m., 83; 8 pro.. 89; S p.m., 81; ig p.m., 81. High???. M: lowest. 78 Relatira humidity: S ..m.. 78: t p.m.. It; 8 p.m., ST. Rainfall 18 p.m. to I p.m.), a Hour? of sunshine, 13.00. Per cent of posatole sunshine, Ot. DEPARTURES Accumulated exceaa of temperature since Jan nary 1, 1818. 10; axceaa of temperature aince An?. I, 1818, 53; accumulated deficiency of pre cipitation ?inc. January 1, 1018, 1.14: deficiency of precipitation ?inc. Aug. 1, 1818, 1.11. Tem perature aaat. data l?tt year: Higtieet, lowest, 08. OTHER TEMPERATCK?8. ' Lowest ? s ? Higtieat presi?n? Rain? yeaterday. night. tall Atlanu. Oa. .St I* Baltimore Md.? 78 Boatoo, Maaa. .08 08 10 ?Vhicago, 111.US M Cletrland, Ohio .7? ? .01 Denser, OoL . 88 IB Dulntb. Minn. .?8 M El Paao. Tex. .:.80 08 Indianapolis, Ind..SO 7_ ?t Kan?? City. Mo. M ?8 .70 Loa Angeles. Cal. .74 04 Miami. FI?.M 7i d? New Oriana. La. .01 71 New York, ?. ?.88 71 Omaha, Neb. . 88 it "' I'bil.delphia. ??. .01 1? ; Phoenl?. Aria.78 -*>? .21 Portland, Ote. .Tat _ at Salt Lak? City, Utah.? 88 St. Leuia, ?Io. .80 74 .08 San Antonio. Te?.80 78 San rranctaco, Cai.70 a_ Tampa, ?? _.._..,? ...^. U a u? TODAYS GARTGONET M'ADOO ACTS QUICKLY TO CURE TRAIN JAM [Travel? in Ordinary Cars and Finds Them Crowded. j In the good old days when the rall | road magnat?-, from the luxurious seelu.?ion of his private car. ?saw a crowded train ahead, he rubbed hi? hands gleefully and pave his own salary another boost at the expanse of the small stockholder. That has all bren changed. Now the director general of all the rail roads of the country, operating under government control, travels In the democratic fashion of any other pas senger, lie shares the comforts and discomforts of travel and looks upqn the operation of the railroad from the point of service alone. Director General McAdoo, travelin? east on hi? tour of inspection, left Cincinnati early yesterday morning on the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad. He found that the passenger trains were overcrowded and that the pas sengers were suffering the discom forts common under private owner ship and control. Mr. McAdoo lost no time In takln? action. He wired directions to Fed eral Manager Stevens to give the pub lic adequate service hy putting addi tional care on the trains or running a second section of all trains that are crowded and do not afford the traveling public proper accommoda tions. This additional service Is to be made effective immediately. 26-C COPPER PRICE APPROVED Maximum Fixed by War Industries Board Up to November I. The President yesterday approved the -6-cent copper prices approved by the War Industries Board's price fix ing committee and the trade. This price will stand up to November 1, providing copper producers do not cut wages, do not sell above this figure, do not sell to speculators and keep production at a top level. NEW YORK HOTEL ARRIVALS. New York. Auk. 9?The following Washingtonians are registered at local hotel?: F. H. Anck, New Stafford; A. G. Clarke. Latham; Dr. J. J. Durley, Holland House; E L. Hogan, Park Avenue; R. M. Kustner, Latham; R. C Smith. Belmont; Miss M. S. Briody, ?Bise ?. E. Kelley, Martha Washing ton; J. L. Miley, Marlborough; <"5. S. Pratt, ?rand; O. F. Selgel. rolling wood; F. C. Vaughn, Marlborough. CONDITIONSOF LABOR TOLD BY DEPARTMENT Building Trades Depressed ; Mechanics Busy; Ship Workers Wanted. - The following U a summary of labor conditions throughout the Tnlted 'States aa Indicated by report? by tbe Department at Labor for th? week ended August 3: Building trades seem again to be passing through & period of depres sion. Activity at ship-building and manufacturing centers had previously promised to absorb the surplus work era, but advances In the price of ma terial and difficulty In obtaining It have delayed operations. While de mand for workers Is active In a few places, the problem In general Is one of shortage In material rather than shortage of men? Mechanics can find work In almost any locality. Automobile and elec trical worlfere, however, are not so scarce, the lack of material having curtailed operations. Munitions work ers are In general demand. Boiler makers, machinists and mold ers are In demand everywhere. Ship builders are needed at Seattle, Phila delphia, Wilmington, New York and Galveston. The movement of skilled workmen from the railroads to the yards has declined because of in creases In the railway wage scale. Common labor shortage still pre vails throughout the eastern United States from Maine to Georgia and aa far west as Minnesota and Iowa. In the South Central SjLates the release of men from farm work and the drouths have created a surplus. Farai I.iKor. Farm laborers are needed from New Hampshire as far south as Virginia and as far west as Minnesota, Wash ington, Montana and a pert of Idaho also show a shortage. There is a surplus of farm labor in the Southern and Southwestern States. Female labor conditions in general are normal. Women are still needed in factories and munitions plants. There is a surplus of women desiring clerical work. Good stenographers and typists are in demand, however. It is felt that a better supply of work ers would be available for* factories and munitions plants if working con ditions were improved. CASUALTIES REPORTED J$Y NAVY DEPARTMENT Four Dead as Result of Accidents; Three Others Injured. The Navy Department reports the following casualties: John Thomas Joseph Gillesple, sea man, of Kansas City, died on board the V. S. S. Alabama August S as re sult of Injury. Stanley Elliott Signer, landsman for yeoman, t*. S. N? R. F., of Chi cago, drownded August 4 at Great I.ak.-s, III Five men were, injured, two fa tally, In a boiler accident August 7 on the U. S. S. Nopatln. in foreign waters. Thomas Willis Benham, fireman second class, of Freeport. L. I., and Roger Hackett. fireman third class, of New Haven, Conn., were killed. The following were injured: Ernest Flllmore Adams, fireman third claas, of Westbrook, Mass.; Gottfried Ahrentd, fireman second class, of Bayou La Bart. Ala.; Percy Cranford, water tender, of Annapolis Md. HUGE PLANES I CARRYING 100 NOW IN SIGHT! May Soon Fly New-York to London in Thirty-six . Hours. By ?. h, nvcKwon-m. (Waahington Herald St_ Oorra?s~ent ) New Tork, Au?. ???ne? alr i'lane? c?p?ble of carrying 100 paa senger?, and of flying from New York to? Ban FrancKo. or from-N?w York to London In from St to 41 hours, will Da built before very long?, according; to Caproni, dealcner of tbe famous airplane of that name. Startlina; as this prediction may appear to tb? layman. ~to the ex perts the?? ?riant air liner? are but the cold. Iogic_?l development of th? tremendous 'strides forward the neceaaltie? of war have forced air plane engineer? to make. At tb? Aero Club of America to day I discussed the 100-paesenger flyer with a number of Amerlcsn and 'allied alrnautlcal engineer?, not one of whom doubted for a moment tbat tb? era of the passenger plane I? now dawning. The collective views of the?? experts were sum med up by ?Jenry Woodhouse. a gov ernor of the Aero Club, author of the Textbook of Military Aero nautics, as follows: "So great bave been th? recent Improvements In airplane motors and so ?ucceuful ha? the applica tion of fundamental engineering principles been applied to airplane construction that the obstacle? tbat for ?o long ?tood in the way of mak ing larger airplane? bave now been eliminated. It?rent Ir.pr.1 ementa "The world'? leading aeronautical enginees?. like Handley-Page, Ca proni and Curt?as, agree that air planes and dirigibles can now be built 49 almost any sise. "The so-called fundamental limits against building large plane? are purely obsessions of men with single track minds. The following ?hows how this das? of people say Mmnos ?Ible' to thing? even after they have been performed. Nr?cm?, Pro,ed "In 1SOJ Prof. Simon Newcomb 'proved beyond question' that heav ler-than-alr machine? were impos ?ible. Later It was said that the re coil of a gun or the stropping of a bomb heavier than fifty pounds would upset an airplane; that a machine equipped with two motors would Ix? unsble to lift its own weight, and that If one motor ?topped the ma chine would spin around. All these 'impossible' things are now realities." According to Mr. Woodhouse, a machine to carry 100 pnsasenger? would not have to be more tran twice a? large aa the largest airplane in use today. The largest Caproni Is a la t?n machine. Of these fifteen tons ?0 per cent is useful weight, that I?. cargo. One hundred person? weigh ing on the average 150 pounds total 15.000 pound?, or a little over six tons. HUGE U.S. GUNPUNT BUILDING FOR FRANCE Will Retine Big Artillery and Coot $30,000.000. The War Department will soon ex pend from $25.000.000 to $30,000,000 for a gigantic join relining plant <4n France. The priman* work of the hupe far tory-?will be to reline the railroad ?runs and other weapons of large cal iber now in use by the American Expeditionary Forces. Machine tools alone will cost from $12.000.000 to $15,000.000 and will consist of gun boring lathes, engine lathes, rifling machines and grinders. There is now under construction in this country a plainer, the base of which is so long that the curvature of the earth has to be taken into consideration In building it. It Is 50G' feet long, nearly the length of the Washington monument or the battle ship North Dakota. The cost of the planer will be HUM and the lathes it will help make will cost approxi mately ?e.sco.ooo. The rellning of big guns, according to a statement from the Ordnance Department? is one of the blggct sa vage operations of the war. Several times the value of these big guns la saved by the process. Owing to the great heat generated by the charge when the weapons are fired, their ac curacy cannot be assured after a few hundred shots unless they are relined. Practically all of the equipment for the relining plant will be manufac tured in this country and transported to France for use in buildings that are to be constructed there for Itr reception. Named Housing Statistician. Prof. James T. Young, of the Uni versity of Pennsylvania, has been ap pointed to the statistical Investigating staff of the Bureau of Industral Hous ing and Transportation. FRENCH MOSQUITO TANKS GOING INTO ACTION These small tanks, one-quarter the size and weight of the ordinary t??Ie tank, operate on ground over which their big brothers cannot move. They arc driven by an ordinary gasoline motor and carry two men, one driving while the other man? the gun*. Their fmal! ?i^e and high ipced make Inem a difficult target for German gun?, ? ( \ ?-'-.. OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAYS Straw Hats At Prices Tbat Keep Them Goaf Ont! FOR $1.50 STRAWS. $2 ud $2.50 Stnws, $1.35 $3.50 Panama!, $1.85. $4 and $4.50 Panamas, $2.45. FREDERICK'S HAT STORE 825 7th ? St. N. W. hum?; LIMIKIM. PKUKKfT SERVICE III. PASTRY ????? IX lit" II OWN OVl".***? Our Specialty STEAKS AND CHOPS Rrmilar Olaarr. IS ?a 3 P. M. MARYLAND LUNCH 812 F ST. N.W. Optical Company Optometrists and Optician? ?For tetter Vision" ???-lenii?,? Rxasalaatlaa. 913 G St N. W. 3% on Savings Accounts UNION SAVINGS BANK 710 fourteenth Street N.W. "Oldest Savings Bank in Washington." LIBERTY RESTAURANT 941 Penna. Ave. N. W. The most sanitary and up-to-date place in town to dine. HOME COOKING AT MODERATE PRICES Tb? ?stara Soar l'hyu-nao K-ecommeiida. 1 niSSCS Experts ?of 30 vet? experience. 8pec.il tramed at tendaci? lor Indies, ['r?tate room*. The GIBSON CO., Inc., 917 G St PURELY PERSONAL T. C. Brookes, of S3C? Park place northwest, is leaving the city for the summer. Louis Simon, of 1*M9 Thirty-fifth street northwest, is leaving the city for the summer months. Miss Mary Bond, of 1741 Oregon ave nue. Is spending the summer in New Hampshire. Otto J. Cook, of the Xpw Willard Hotel, has been commissioned cap tain In tjja Medical Reserve Corps. Hubert G. McLean, of 1*31 Girard street northwest, has been com missioned captain in the Quarterm? ter Corps. Walter ??. McKeltert. of the Gov ernment Printing Office, has returned to work after a two weeks' stay at Atlantic aty. N. J. Paul H. Bart, of Bloomfield, N. J., ia visiting friends In Glen Echo, Md. Charlea A. Fan-ell. of the navy yard, haa resigned and will go to work In Chester. Pa. William H. Bailey, ot the Indian Office, is on sick leave. Harry E. Cartledge. ofthe Burean of Engraving and Printing, has re ceived a promotion. Leonard D. Darby, of Elkridge, Md., ts visiting his brother. Andrew L. Darby, In O street, Georgetown. Clinton G. Kearns haa received an appointment as stenographer in tne General Land Office. H. C. Bonault and family, nf th? Fuel Administration, left yesterday for two week? In Waukesha, WIs. LOCAL MENTION. Iluttrr. ??s?m lard. Steri eaaapmmm?, 26c; peanut butter." 22e' large cana Booth's herring. ISc: pure pepper. 10c; choice evap. peaches. 14c; seed ed raisins. 10c; pink salmon. 20c; fish roe. ISc and 20c; ?. A W. tuna fish. 10c: red kidney beans. 12Vjc can; Perfect Blend tea. *9c: Quaker matches, 25c; Star cocoa. 2ic. 313S ? , St. N. W. and all Ut? J. T. D. Piles stores. Eye? Bother Yo??. You Need Glaaaen. Remedy tke troubla NOW be fore your eyea become too weal?? Windsor E y ej lasses ge. aim ?x Spectacle? .901 lot Block Optical Co, DR. ?AMI'KI. RER?.!?. IT?p. 737 7tfc St N. W. LOANS mtiCmtm. ?WWKTy So-tk loo tf H.fhw.T Bridfc Omet maaa Tra*?ae?e?l Kxrlusltrir xmaxMO ? r J2ia ?treat aa? ffi?si|lisa?s a??"*mae. far ????tb cam mt Hlabway Rrt-^are. Ose ear ttekef earh way. AMUSEMENTS. Great Falls. Va. ?Tbc Xitlaall < apli.l . Maat V Ueaallral Park FREE DANCING ??mi? TO ??iTiiiim KlFRY ? ? ? ? Caal ParHlaa Orrrloaklait Ik? ? .HI fi IMI? OP THE POTOMAC. Ladies' Orchestra Papular ????.?ral??Oatttaae ftMR Free Motion Pictures Cara Leave Stub aad M ata. X. ?W*.?Raaad Tris?. S*"* If.earge l?m eatra aaake eaaarr??aa.| GAYETY mit ali. ini? ??:?:? THE BEAUTT TRUST, With Jack Pearl. ????at ???:? THE BEHMAN SHOW. Marshall Hall ?On ?be llrnatlful I'nlamar.** FREE DANCING Large?? P.Tilioc *? ' ? c* > * 1."? ?n? All OtSer latinriii'i Steamer Ckarie? Maraleater Daily * Stux??. :ili ti. ?Vkacl A ? ? J* ? ?J? ?. M Ac Roani In;., Inc. Wa? T?a. ??eaaarr Dally, l.xcfpt ??????. ?ar Mt. Viraaa a? 10 A. M. aad --W ?*. M. US .<W MM 1 .?>?! I ?mr? Tania?. _ ?Karjarir HaaSna attractifs 3*?5J2: ttemt I <? I Ml Werk I Saada? ?:??-.. A. II. Minili?. I'r.-.rnl? UNDER ORDERS, A llraaaatlr >n?rlt? Ry III It G TIIIIM?-. "Il h SHELLY HULL and _i ?Q E ^H AWWOM BELASCO ?t.;:~.V?,.? I iiiMii.ii nt:>\iLTT*?. ? ?"hiliit. "HELEN WITH THE HIGH HAND'' \??t ??G???SKAT*? NOW "A VERY GOOD YOUNG MAN" A P1?t if Tltr** G*p* ag w%. ? Br . - -g WaWarsy YA&.\a?rx %??'. \. ?? ? I-?*-, lEiitb llndUj. Ji-*>*\4...ie Mo ft l : I ..-k?. Atan 1>???ban. Haroi-J SaJtcr, I': ?? -?. NATioNALA?-r?:::.0??,. rollA??r A II \ II 111? l'rr.*.a? THREE FACES EAST \VjtA Ml? Vi.ilrt Bemme A fail???": CSsnaa?, XFXT IM?. ? ??St". tT? ?rillM. AMONG THOSE PRESENT ?Vith f>ril K.-it:'? ? ' I" I? ?? * Phon. ?m. n. Hack, la . Rar. team ? a? Lone and other?. --A B. F. KEITH'S ? DAILY M? SUN. ft HOLTS .ii,5,.' "Success."?Star EDDIE FOY JOLLY DOLLY OMTCUT. Habe] A I? r? g^Sm tttro I ? ?p?t. il ? ?? M-ntM ?v h? ? !? Enit? et. ??taa. fiareis A U-j*?. i "AT* STRAND -Sf* TOO tY?I.Ast ???1G. MAY ALLISON in ? "A Swccetfal Adventure." GARDEN Claaul llBriai Rema?!? Mac. Reenea. Maaata?. Auk- ?-. ?"??*? MMK. 111,1. \ G?:??(<?\ A 1\ TEMPKHLU STILILI.. CASINO anil ? ? ? it I I.-tk ??<! F ?ta. Il riinUli? ??*? S?SW IIOMK OK III ???.?-?|? G. THE EARLY BIRDS HATIM-LKS, ?":!*.: EIF.MM.S s:i.v LOEW'S COLOMBIA Oootinuo-tts 10 JO ?. n. to!:? ?n NOW G?.????<; CHARLES RAY la "A XlXtl O'CLOCK Tll\1>*' LEU CCH Admission free Waaklaafa'a Oaly ????_??K-1 AMUSEME?. PARK ?MUM. I IW 1MB mi ? ?TTMCTWW S: LYCEUM p"*?* Tke Pala???? af Rarl?-??!??? AH Tkla tArrA?Hilly ?Aalaoas ORIENTALS HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WATS BRING RESETS.