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Kf?*rt?Partly ( IouUt. 4-PLY COLLARS WHY ftAyY 25 * * ? D. J. Kaufman, Inc. 1M5-67 Pa- Art. <U 17th 8L N. W. J ^ ?vS Diamond Rings. Perfect Steaes, Blue White, Vt ct $125 QUALITY JEWELRY CO., 438 9th St N. W. HATE MALA COFFEE W on Grand Prize 40clb. G Panama- Pacific Exposition. M. E. SWING CO, Mil nnil H St.. >. ?. Mali. 7901. Coffees. Teas. Sugars. ?KK the profit we make, but the aeries ?e gi*?. ansfces our ?uccew." THE ANDERSON PRINTERY < Equity 9nvlnK? Dank BH?.( 1407 N. Y. Ave., lit Floor, Rear riioRf Mala 3??4. ?IPKCIAL MID-DAY AMERICAN LUNCH ... 40c II A. W. So -:.1? P. M. PORT ARTHUR I p.talr. .IIS 9th St. K. W. >. ATTRACTIVE PJ^XMAS SIGNS RIMES SIGN CO. 803 9th St. N.W. KODAK Defelaptng t Pnatnf Satisfactory Work or No Charge. I he National Remembraace Shop ~IMr mtrfm shop > 14th St. and P?. Ave. Headquarters for C R1FF1N'5 SHOE POLISHES & FINE DRESSINGS Capital Shoe Fiiidinss Co. 537 F STREET N. W. PboRf Mala H4IS >\n?hIn etoa. D. C. Dolls' Hospital vpeclnl sale af the flnent Jointed L)ol I* built la aar Hospital. Hrada tat tit aaj doll la stock. Gantns Art Store MT H ST. N. R. T1?e Store Your Phj*a?n Recommend*. Trusses Experts ?erf 3i >esr* erpsnenee Special trained a* , ImdssU for ladies. Prlvats roi The GIBSON Co.. Inc.. 917 G St. LOANS HOMING Diamonds, Watches. Jewelry South End of Highway Bridge. lfta*lo**a Transacted Kxelmlvfly Tkerev Take cars at 12th Street and l>an?y Ivanla avrnue, far aeutk *nit of Htebnar Rrldsr. One car H**ke? 'i?rh wa j. 3% on Savings Accounts UNION SAVINGS RANK 710 Fourteenth Street N.W. "Oldest Savings Bank in Washington." SOLDIER-JOB CANVASS CONDUCTED BY POLICE Business Firms Being Enumerated i for Positions for Yanks. Anxiou* to determine where- jobs J v 111 be open for returning soldiers. J he Labor Department working with he local police is now supervising census among Washington busi i**s flrrus which employ twenty-flve lentM or more. Tbey are canvassing these houses ? o rtnd oat how many employes they I ntend letting go or how many they ? ntend taking on. and Just what; haaces the returning soldier would | ? ve In getting established with i hat particular firm. ? At present, it i* stated, there is ! seed for help in almost^ all Wash agton business houses. berxt. MaJ. Gilbert de Ls/tyttU. last j member of great family, killed In the j rmtt last wee*. j Robert Newman,, Deserter and Murder Accomplice, to Be Arraigned. Robert Newman, confessed accom plice in the killing of John P. Werrea, taxi driver, on May 10 last, goes on , trial for hi* life at Alexandria County Courthouse today. ? Newman-, once a member of the | ' tiOlai Engineers. U. S. A., ia the laat j of the trio accused of the killing to , go on trial. He admits he aided : Earl Gamble In killing Werrea. al- ' though he declares Gamble struck the fatal blow. Catherine Burgee, who was with the two men on the day of the murder when they were desert ing from the army, died eivinp birth to a child since the trials started. In statements to the sheriff, bothj Newton and Gamble Have confessed that they had planned to ueaert even ' if they "had to kill somebody" to get , possession of an aoto to escape in. Gamble has already been convicted i ! and but for the reprieve of the gover- i j nor of Virginia would have already i j paid the penalty m the electric chair. | ! Newman is a native of Tullahoma. . | Tenn., and was formerly in camp at j San Antonio. Texas. He declared that | j the cause for his desertion was the rigidity of discipline at Camp Glen-1 I burnte.' midway betweca* Washington | and Baltimore. I In a statement issued recently New man said: "T met Gamble at Camp O-ien ournle. He was planning to desert: and I decided to go with him. We came to Washington, May 7. Then . we went to l aurel where Gamble | had a friend. Mrs. Mary Burgess. \ Friday afternoon. May 10. we hired Werres. who ?aid he had a car. to take the three of us Joyriding that night. We planned to take the car from him and po to Texas." Newman also described the quarrel for the possession of the car and I 1 the ktflfog of the driver with an j I iron pipe. C?L Robert H. C. Kelto* will speak before the members of the College Woman's Club this evening, at 8 o'clock. Mrs. Harvey W. Wil- j son will be the ho^ess. Better postal faellltle* for the northeast section will be urged at j a meeting of the Northeast Citizens' Association tonight. The C olombian V% omen will Meet tomorrow at the College Women's i Club. 1822 I street. Elsie Sanders, j who has been engaged in recon struction work in Walter Reed Hos- j pital. will speak at 4:45 o'clock. The Legion of Loyol Womeo will meet this evening at 8 o'clock, at the Teacher?: Clubroom. Eleventh | and F streets, for the election of | officers. Rev. Kaaael B. Wallace will preach the annual sermon to the Oldest Inhabitants' Association (colored). this evening at 7:30 j o'clock, at Israel Church. First and j B streets southwest. ? The Colonial Beach Soelety ?f Washington. D. C.. will meet tomor row evening at 8 o'clock, in the j study of the Public Library. The I question of transportation to Colon- ? ial Beach will be discussed, and a petition regarding rural free deliv ery will be drawn up for presenta tion to postal authorities. A Chriataaaa sale for the benefit of the Holy Family Day Nursery ' 519 Fourth street northwest, will j be held this week, from- 3 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon and from . 7 to 9 "?'clock in the evening. T>adie? of the Holy Family Guild and Auxil- J iary will be in attendance to aid the sisters with the sales. The haaaaa State Society will meet tonight at Pythian Temple to perfect its organization. All Kan sans living in the city are invited. , Sailor Swept from Ship to Anothei* London.?Washed from the deck of a British destroyer at rtlght. a sailor was deposited by a wave on | the deck of a vessel a halt-mile | astern. "Youn* man. you've used all the luck you have in life." was the commander's greeting. "Take j my advice, get out of the navy." WEATHER CONDITIONS. LOCAL FORECAST. District of Columbia Partly dandy and con tinued warm Moodar. Tuesday increasing, cloudiness; gentle wind* mostly southwest. War viand: Partly cloudy and continued warm Monday; Tuesday irrr^asina cloudiness, prot*- j aHy rain west portion; grntle winds mostly southwest. Virginia: Partly cloudy and continued warm Monday Tuesday increasing cloudiness, prob tebtj rain extreme west norUon; moderate winds rtostb southwest. GENE RAJ. FORECAST A disturbance that was central oter Southern California Saturday morning ha* moved to I Western Nehrssaa. sttecded by general raini I and snows in the middla end southern Plateau and the central Roc*? Mountain region. There Is another disturbance of still more marked character oTer the F*r Northwest, attended bs general rains in Western Washington. Western Uregon and Northern California. There no other precipitation, except some light local rains and saov^s in New klnclaud. Very high . temperature* for the season continue east ot i the Rocky Mountains except in New Bngian<t. while to the westward they are nearly normal. There will he nun Monday night or Tuesdav , in Tennessee, ihe Ohio Valley and upper Lake ? region, except probably snow in the northern I upper T-ake region and rain by Tuesday in the I lower I Ake region. In Atlantic and East Cult I States the weatheT wdl be fair Monday, followed b* increasing cloudiness Tueedsy in Atlantic States High temperatures wjlL continue. foi- i lowed hT a fall, however. on Tuesday in the I Ohio Valley. storm warnings are displayed on the north ! Pacific Coast. LOCAL TEMPERATURES Midnight, 44. 2 a_m., 43; 4 a-m.. 43; 6 am., i a. 8 a.m. 44: 19 a.m.. V:. 11 noun. 58; 2 p.m., 64, 4 pm.. ? 6 p.m.. 57; 8 p.m., 53; 10 p.m.. I H Hvhesr. 64; West. *L Retative humiditv 8 a.m.. 68; 2 p.m.. 53: 8 p.m., 74. Rainfall (8 p.m. to 8 p.m.'. 0 Hours of sunshtoe, 30. Per cent of possible sunshine. 32. DEPARTURES. Accumuiated excess of temperature since Jan nary 1. 1918. l? degree*; excess of temperature since Dec. 1. 1918. 30 degrees; accumulated de ficiency ni precipitstlon since Jsmiary I, lfl8, 9.09 inches. deficiency of precidftation since Dec. 1. 1918, 0.68 inches. T?^B?*rature same date last year: Highest. 45; lowest. 28. OTHER TEMPERATTRK8. Lowest Highest last Rain yesterday. alglit. 8 p. m. fell. Atlantic City. K. J.. . M 44 SB Boston. Mass 32 22 & Chicago. IU. 54 ? 48 Cincinnati. Ohio 62 *6 56 Datrott. Mich 54 40 4* El Psao. Tex <2 48 56 Indianapolis. Ird 61 64 > Jacksonville. Fta 72 S2 64 Lo? Angeles. *V*al 62 46 58 .New Orleans. La. ? 78 60 *? New York. N. Y. *4 ? SO Philadelphia Pa. 58 42 8*. 1'hoeuix, Ana. 64 48 56 ft Salt Lake City. Utah ?? ? ft .W St Louts. Mo. 88 ? *2 ... ssn Francisco. Cal. M 48 30 .04 TIDE TABLES. 'Compiled by United States Coast and Geodetic Surrey.) Today -Low tide, 6 35 s.m. and 6:49 p.m ; ^itgh tide. 12M p.m r? SUN AND MOON Today Son pses, 7:15 a.m.: sets 4 ft p.m Moon risss. M> 44 am. 9:54 p.m. Autoaaohile lamps to be r ed at 5 16 jJ.i SANTA TRAVELS FAST TODAY 5PKt> MlD&Lfc NAMfc MOUNTAINS OF PAPER AND LAKES OF INK USED AT G. P. O. Giant Plant Covers 13^2 Acres, Has Annual Pay Roll of $5,000,000, and Spends $12,000.' 000 More Yearly on Work of Nation. Did you know, Mr. Average Wash-* ingtoniaA, that in your city is a plant occupying thirteen and a half acres of space, with an annual pay roll of *?,000,000, and selling as waste nearly 10,000,000 pounds of paper every year? The Government Printing Office, now under the directorship of Cor nelius Ford, answers these and other specifications in a table of statistics printed with an article by Henry Litchfield West in the December issue of the Bookman. According to the statistics, the Gov ernment Printing Office yearly prints enough Congressional speeches to supply one to every four men. women and children in the United States. At present the big print shop is running full blast. In it today are the largest number of typesetting machines assembled to gether in the world, numbering 246. One hundred and forty-five presses are in use, and 700 motors are needed to supply the "juice" to run them. r*f Mountain*! of Paper. Fifty million pounds of paper are used annually. Nearly 50.000,000 wire stitched publications were sent out of the office of the Superintendent of Documents during the course of the past year. Five billion blank?, schedules, pos tal cards, money order forms, en velopes and similar articles were printed in a year. Nearly 2.000.000 type pacres were set in a year. whi<?h Reincarnation Law Key Ti Perplexities of Life ' Reincarnation?Its Necessity" was the subject of an address by Mis* Isabel H. Holbrook, national lecturer of the Th^osophical Society, at Theo sophical Hall. 1216 H street northwest, last night. A knowledge of the law of rein carnation. according to Miss Hol brook. enables one to understand many of the seeming perplexities and paradoxes that are so common in everyone's life and when studied in connection with the law of Karma it affords a complete, substantial and logical i^hilosophy of life. The lec turer devoted a portion of her time to explaining and answering the crit icisms that are sometimes made of this doctrine. \ Jap Commerce Board in New York, Plan Tokyo.?Establishment of a Japanese chamber of commerce in New York early next year is one of the projects for furthering of commercial relations between Japan and the United States. totals more than all the book pub lishing house* in the United States. In addition, since the war has been in progress, all codes, naval **nd j army, have passed through trusted hands at the big printery i *To handle all this work, twelve tona of/ type metal were cast into ingots the type-setting machines daily. During the fiscal year of 1916. ac cording to the table supplied by Mr. West, 2,592,278 publications were con demned. Only 578,548 were relegated i to the ash heap during the follow-! ing year. Fourteen million publica- i tions were undistributed at the close of the last fiscal year. Much of the work is farmer ad visory bulletins, supplied by the De partment of Agriculture. The de partment has a corps of editors con stantly busy attending to this phase. Lot* of Work for P. O. ^ The average dally quantity of i franked governmental mail received at the Washington City Postoffice is 150 tons. With scant exceptions, all I of the work on the envelopes and the I enclosure# is done at the G. P. O. This quantity is equivalent, Mr. West states, to 9.600.010 half-ounce letters on which postage would amount to 1288, 000 per day or $86,000,000 annually. And finally. Mr. A. Washingtonian. the total annual coet of governmental printing, declares Mr. We?^? ap proximately *12.000,000 But You See, They Used Lots of 'Em in Trenches j The National Council of Defense, as the result of an investigation to learn the trend of civilian trade dur ing the war, has found there had been a decided increase in sales of small diamonds and a falling ofT in sales of stones of more than one j half carat. This is attributed to the great in ! crease in the price of diamonds, they having advanced 100 per cent since the war began. RIALTO THEATER. O Moore's new Rialto Theater, on Nfnth street at G, will throw open its doore to the puDilc tonight at 7:30 o'clock. Beginning at 7:46 there will be a pipe organ recital preceding the overture by the Rialto Symphony Or chestra of thirty at 8:15. Mr. William Stansfield will preside at the organ and the orchestra will be under the conductorship of Mr. Daniel Breeskin. WOMEN CONDUCTORS I FIND BACKING HERE Sister Trade Unionists Urge Appeal from Labor Board's Decision. Following a conference in Washing ton yesterday morning with local rep resentatives of the National Women's Trade Union League. Mrs. Raymond Robins, national president of the or ganisation. telegraphed the women street car conductors of Cleveland. Ohio, that the league "is standing by you In your fight for the right to work," and urged the women conduc tors to enter a formal appeal from the decision of the National War Labor Board. The board's decision in this cate. Issued a few days ago. called for the dismissal of the women conduc tors. In response to the appeal of the mayor of Cleveland, to end the strike of the msJe employes of the railways who *ere demanding thst the women be dismissed. The records of the hearings in this care, originally brought before the War l>abor Board in October, show that the 150 women involved did not displace any men. they did not under cut thejn in wages, and they are de clared to be competent working women, two-thirds of whom have chil dren or parents to support. The strike of the men., it is pointed out, occurred while the War Labor Board's decision was still pending. Uniform Dress for Women Is Praised | London.?I could model s bust of, a woman motor driver fn her cap with much greater pleasure than I should have in dealing with one of the ordinary freak hats surmounted "by half an airplane or a destroyer,", says Albert Toft, the sculptor, who declares women look healthier and happier In the war uniforms than in the "stupid fashions affected by civilians." BIRTHS REPORTED. WHITE. Mai. Benj. B. and Etelyn M Boone. Ctrl. Tilden and Rebecca K. wibieonauni. girl. \Vttliam K. and Mary W. Ryan, girl 1/incolu and Hedttig, G. Robert*, bov j Joseph 11. and tiertrude L. Barn**, jr.. girL COLORED. J-*eph ?nd B?*sie Gainen. boy. Tbomsa Lelia P. McKentey.. boy. DEATH RECORD. WHITE Harnett Mane Hall. 3 yra. 416 llth ?' ne. Marguerite Hall. 4. Sibley Hoapital R?>bert T. Brad bum. t. SM Warder at GoMUe Anetio McCloud. 21. 80S at. *e. Aiyrtle B Castle. ? Homeopathic Homsul. Manrare* E. Brown. 29, 919 Totomar a*e. ae. Harry Wm. McLearso, 51. 1S39 H at nw. Ben O. Darenport. 24, Walter Re?l Gen. Ho*, ?lame* B. Gatea. '29. Waiter Reed Gen Ho* William M. Mertenv 61. Emergency Hospital Anna (Jrorea, ?9. tieorsetown University Hos. Marian Ellen Brwrn. ?. 3662 V 11. aTe. nw. Manan Henderatm, 46 hours. 12 H St. ne. COLORED. Pred Turner. 18. Tuberculosis Hospital. Martha l^es. f6. ?6 larluon at ne. Samuel Dan*. <9, Bt. Eliiabeth's .Hospital. Annie B. Ayres. 48 1856 48th Hace ne. Harriet Dade. ?5 . 2529 P it. nw Frank Williams. 51. Wash. Arylum HosrttaJ. Annie Purdy, 50, Freedmen'a Hospital. Pearl Allen. 21. Freedmen'a Hospital. M^dora Morria. 89. 2KB 5th st. nw. tliarle* Rigney. 41. WMh. Asylum Hospital. Ethel Braxton. 2. 1436 Swan rt. Blanche Shorter. 9. 11* Half st. se. Ruth Blocknew. 9. Children's Hospital. PASSING ON THE CHRISTMAS JOY i.. I'inal inspection of Christmas mail before it is shipped across to the American Expeditionary Fore* is made by these women, who tensor all packages not previously inspected by local Red Cross chap ters, repack those not securely packed and see that all are shipshape. In many cases packages mailed to men in camps in this country most be forwarded to them overseas. GIRL WORKERS m FOR HOME Union Station Has Become Center of Country's Traveling Web. t>oughboys. and frobr, -nd devil |dog?: Do you think you'rs the only one "homeward bound"? If you do, take a look at the eager young faces of the girl war workers now pasting in endless procession through Unioa Station with their suitcases and their "honorable dis charges" from Uncle Sam's Service. Since the cessation of war, Union Station has become the center of the railway web with its lines leading to all parts of the United States and its travelers the war working boys and girls released from service, j Through the United 8tAtes Em ployment 8ervice, preparation has been made for reconstruction work. Each of its 90t) branches has been requested by Mrs. Magaretta Neale. chief of the woman'p division of | the service to canvass its special community openings. Girls who wish to remain in Washington, through this division are being transferred to depart ments on which will fall the brunt of lbe "post-war" work. In one case alone, during the past week forty-two girls were assured per manent positions through the trans fer from one department to another. More than 1,000 girls have re sponded to the appeal of the serv ice to take examination for minor ?ivil service clerkships, it Is stated. These girls are now in line for vacancies and while Ailing emer gency positions have been able to wait patiently for their chances to procure permanent tx>sitlons. The chief lookout of the service. It is stated by an official, is to make the period of nonemployment as short as possible. FRENCH PRISONERS, 420,000. Paris?The total nuxpber of French prisoners of war in German camps is given as 420.000. AMUSEMENTS. THE NEW LYCEUM Pa. in. at 11th it. FlMW Franklin *St "HELLO, PAREE" All This Week?Natlarea Dally mmk. ma-itts ALDA Ssprsss Rudolph Gams* Pianist Thursday. Dee. 12. * at* ana I Theater. 4 iM Seats now on sale at Mi>. Greene's office in Droop's. '3th ? G. DANCING. WLEARN TO DANCE AT THE New York Dancing Ceaservatory ^ TW~hini all latest ballroom dan ana. one-atep, wait*, lex tret, jazz., etc. a A T E 8 T 8TEP9.) Reasonable rate*. Lad y and fentlemtn instructors. MM Ninth Street N. W. Phase Pr. 2450. ANNEX DANCING ACADEMY Special course elan dancing. 6 lessons $?. 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. Public and Advanced Classes By REW YORK COH9KRVATORY PYTHIAN TEMPLE 1012 Ptk St. IV. W. Every Monday and Friday Evening* ALL SEASON. 1911-1919. | SPECIAL JAZZ ORCHESTRA. The Rightway Studio 912 inth St. at Hew York Ave. K. W. Learn to Dasee and Enjoy Life. Recreation i? u essentia; as food in maintaio i inc the nation s and individual'* health. My nine j ?> ear* experience as a dauorg professor hase , tauxht me that correct dandn# is not merely s j recreation, bat real pleasure and lieslrh re*tonne ! pastime. I teach j ou erer> correct movement I of your feet and body, which will prerent you | from tiecomiiif tired after dsncinf. I PROF. CAIN. Personally I n?t mrUa* Amis ted by Prof. WYNDHAM and MISH LOIISE Till ROW. l'rifste k**one, any hour. 75r. We teach you I to lead. Get the beat the correct wa* Opeo daily from 19:90 a.m. to 10 30 p.m. RESORTS. ATLANTIC CITY, H. J. mYHORE.ATTAKncnn SHOP EARLY / ?ECKD& SHOP EARLY The Better Grades of Gifts Useful as Well as Beautiful Cigarette Cases ?Trench and other mod els, in tan pigskin, black pin Morocco or tan khaki, with leather binding; dif ferent sizes. #4 Priced up from.. wT ?Cigar Cases. ?Tobacco Pooches. ?Match Cases. Photo Frame* ?AH sites, to hold from one to six photos?madr of fine quality crushed Levant leather, in pastel shades?also London col ro pigskin, cross-gram Morocco, seal, etc. 1 Prices start it W * USEFUL GIFTS FOR MEN IN THE "SERVICE." Becker's Leather Goods Co. 1324-1326 F Street AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. MOORfrS?PrfALT 0 FOR TONIGHT SOLD OUT FOR TONIfiMT SEATS SELLING FOR TUESDAY AND ENTIRE WEEK THE INAUGURAL BILL NAZIMOVA EYE FOR EYE STPPLEMEPfTEP BV A SKRIK* OF (XCOVPtlABLE ?OK TRIBITORY KEATI RE*, I*CI<1 DIM. THE FAUST TRIO WILL BE SHOWN WITHOUT ALTERATION OR CURTAIL MENT THROUGHOUT THE WEEK Box Offlc* Opea Dally ? < 1* A. M. rcrfor?a??-e? tRf T?aorr*? ) ( 11 A. M. ?? 11 P. M STRAlKfiRDEN li'i TODAY?TUES?WED. TODAY?TUES. Tfce Prince of Good Nature A Wkizxer Arocnf FSnt HALE HERBERT HAMILTON RAWLINSON $5,000 AN M08R KISS OR KILL Br Gw?f Randolph fkrtlfr Milk I'lll'l ll.l t DKAN B. F. KEITH'S Tr DAILY'S SUN3,? HOLTS ??? Adnrabt? BWIK TIIX1E finmu -vsr ?n? liap" LT. GITZ R1CB The Famous SoWtrr and CoBpawr Mir&no Br or., TVip Iaht inoj, BJtc_ GAYETY ?.VT ALL Till* WKF.K DAVE (SNUFFY) MARION la HI* Nfwwit SmMtlM "AMEHira*s Btur Xfit Wffk?MTfce Liberty Gtrif This Is Walter Kurtz WALTER KURTZ, of 1315 C street south west, is one of The Herald's live-wire boys. He makes $10 and $12 a month, and only works a few hours every morning before school. He hasn't had a complaint since he started, and is one of the regular members of The Herald's theater parties every Saturday afternoon at Keith's. ? What Waller Kurtz does, any boy can do. Extaa Christ mas money for a few hours' work be fore school. Ask tor Mr Buck at THE WASHINGTON HERALD 427 11th Street N. W. PhoM Mail 33M. N ATIOIAL fcrWi ? t'hari<-? JYocnun l>arit? OTIS SKINNER In Ha <;r?at?vt Tr.ontf* Th? Honor of tht Family Nnt W?r* \Vm t.iOrtfiD lk?r Brut oft. BURTON HOLMES I TODAY at 4:30 WITH THE "YANKS -PAR IS *? IN RrtfnHl Seat*. IW?r. 7.V *nd *1 TVOLCS ?? ?^SHVftEBT M.u.Tk>r.->>>. Jh ATTKACTX3ia Wilbaa BMl, K. Bay ronturt u4 M/nfTte Ci?l l*wmi LEAVE IT TO JANE Amman BMt MiL?n Ow?i*. Next Week 7 THURSTON SHUBERT-BELASCO 91 TOWK.HT. St; Matl*r< ? 2 tZO ?&c ?? M.MV DAVID BKULSCO "TIGER ROSE" With LF.NORK 1 LHIT. | Xext CI Y ? 4TK9 POUT lu. im THK M4MIIERADI 3 PLOEW'S r ALACt y St. mt 1St> _ i'oou u? ui NB &.?. to U p.m. NOW PUTISG "THE SQUAW MAN" WITH ALL-STAR CAST A LOEW'S ? Columbia F St. mt 12th CndowMi NM to JI pm HOW rLAYIXG WALLACE REIO IN "TOO MART MILLICKS, HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS AL WATS BRING RESULTS.