[A1N 3300 Calls The Herald
All Depts.?Private Branch
Fine Felt Hats
Jr BaM wtk All af IM
, Broken lots?but the snaf>
piest style* of the season.
Monty's Worth or Monty Back
?* ?* STB PROTECTORS.
VM' OAFLIN OPTICAL CO.
XH f street it. w.
Summer Rates?Sta* Hotel.
*D$ 9th?$7 rooms. 95 weekly; $10
rooms. $8: 914 rooms, with shower,
to Wet and lavatory. 99. 50% extra
two In a room.
TIE CALVERT SERVICE
Room 3?t INTERSTATE BUILDING
131# F Streat Northwest
ImkTMfMIM" Main 7117
WAR TAX 8* ADDITIONAL.
MR A LA AND ST AT* ROOM ACCOMMODA
TIONS ON BTEAMRR INCLTDED.
LRAVR BALTIMORR FRI . 4 P. M.
DC* BOSTON MON.. t A. M.
LBAYB BOSTON TUBS.. I P. M.
DUB BALTIXORB.... FBI.. 7 A. M.
DURING MONTH OF OCTOBBR.
FULL INFORMATION ON RBQUB8T.
Merchants k Miners Trans. Co.
PUSR S. PRATT ST. TSL ST. PAUL 4100.
, , BALTIMORE.
?TAMPS and COINS
Ws Wy sad sell stamp oel- *
. eld coins, eld ataaiped ?m
esiapes ead oeafederate itunpi.
DIAMONDS. OLD GOLD, SILVER
WASHINGTON REFINING CO.
I MS Peaaa Ase. * W. Phone H. SIM.
vr^ . HATS
CLt ANCC AMD BLOCRCl? Ab GOODASNCW
VIENNA HAT FACTORY
4 35 II? ST. N W.
W ticket, Jewdry
fed at Hi|hwsy Bridge ,
KAYMOND S DELICATESSEN
? 2821 14th St. N.W.
; L S. BROWN
l?th t B Sti. S.E.
In destructib le
T>? Barry" Pearls are
aaraiNui J not to break, peel
r discolor. Can be washed
* sn hot or cold water.
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
.Charge Accounts Solicited
? Kg. Jewelers and Optician*
820 F SL, Cm. 9tfc
V "Look for the Big Clock"
Damrosch Orchestra, As*
sisted by Kochanski,
Heard at National.
Hymphour No. = f E mlsor.. Rachmantoog
VV? modem to.
II. Allegro Hollo.
I*. Allegro vivace.
Trio otr two Oboe. and Baglleh Hon
Coacert In D for Violin wiuorrtwatrs''**
I. Allegro moderato.
II. I'assoaetts. Andante.
III. Plnale; Allegro vleartaalmo.
Th? New York Symphony Orches
tra made Its Initial appearance for
this season at the National Theater,
Tuesday afternoon, with Mr. Wal*
ter Damrosch conducting.
If we are not mistaken, this la
the first time Rachmaninoff's Sym
phony No. 2. E minor, has been
played in Washington. It is a great
opportunity for tne strings; they
take the lead with a charming
melodle recures frequently through
out the various movements and Is
never allowed to quite finish be
fore the woodwinds or brasses ia*<
terrupt with, a more martial strain.
We have never heard the New
York Symphony strings do better
worjc. The tone .was fine, the en
semble exact, and the phrasing
good. The brasses have been criti
cised for stridency before; they
had Infrequent opportunity to ex
hibit this quality in this particular
symphony, but when they had they
earned their salaries.
The symphony as a whole has
much beauty of a melodic and
poetic quality. There are times
when insistent repetition of un
beautlful phrases detract from the
interest, and there are reminis
cences of Wagner that do not seem
related, but as a whole It has charm
worthy of Its great composer.
Washington claims to have dis
covered Paul Kochanski violinist,
who appeared with the ' orchestra,
and played Tschaikowski's Concerto
In D. Critics have not decided Just
how to classify Kochanski, but they
agree that he is a very great
artist. If not a greatest. His very
remarkable technique is best de
scribed as facile; his tone is re
markable for fullness and beauty.,
and his absolute musical poise [
gives a comfortable feeling of con- I
fidence in his ability. There were (
times when he produced the effect
of playing a viola second to his own
violin. The audience enthusiasti- j
cally recalled him a number of
1,100 Children Vaccinated.
Vaccination of 1.100 children dilr
ing the school enrollment period, I
September and October. 172 more!
than the number reported for a cor
responding period last year by health
department officials, was reported by
Pj"- ?Lewis A. Newfleld, assistant Dis
trict health officer, yesterday.
?EU TO FOOT OCTFITTEK
Tth a l >ts. n. w. "
Gunman of Old
Wild West Days
Dies at His Desk
Bat Masterson, Sport*
Writer, Was Credited
With Killing 28.
NEW YORK. Oct. 15.?Bat Maa
terson. credited with bavins klllad
twenty-eight men In hla time, died
at a desk In the famous "old car
barn" offlce of the New Tork Morn
ing Telegraph* of which he wae
?porte editor In Ms laat year.,
writing a story.
William Barclay Mastaraon began
hla career aa a gun lighter at the
age of 20 in a town called Adobe
Walla, somewhere In the Western
desert, by killing a man In a poker
argument. They took the body out
side and the poker game went on.
The men rolled up In the blankets
when the game had come to a
peaceful finish and went to sleep.
But fortunately the celling of the
house fell on Bat and his bunkjr
sometime during the night and they
extricated themselves from the
wreckage In time to Intercept a
band of 200 Indians, led by a negro
deserter from the United States
cavalry, bent on maasacre.
Killed ??!?? leader.
Masterson and his friends began
firing and this aroused the other
men of the town, preventing a sur
prise For fourteen days the In
dians. led the negro- ex-cavalry
man. continued to attack the town.
On the fourteenth day Masterson
himself killed the negro and the
Gen. Nelson A. Miles, famous In
dian fighter, beard of Masterson'*
conduct In the long battle and made
him second In ?mm?nd of a de
tachment of eighteen scouts. Later
he became sheriff of Dodge City,
formerly Fort Dodge. Kans.. and In
subsequent years he drifted to
Trinidad and Denver aa sheriff. Al
though he was required to kill men
to maintain the peace during his
terms as sheriff. Bat Masterson.
during all his fifteeo years on
Broadway, was reticent about the
shootings, except the Incident In
which he hunted down and 'killed
four drunken cowboys in Dodge
City between sunset and sunrise, to
avenge the killing of bis brother
by one of them.
Bat was one of the last survivors
of the old West, but he never capi
talised his past?never became a
circus plainsman. He had counted
Theodore Roosevelt among hla per
In his sporting comment here
Masterson was always lambasting j
prise flghtars. for whom, as a class, j
he had no great admiration. He
was a familiar figure for years,
however, at the ringside In Madison
Bond Selling Affects
NEW TORK, Oct. 25?The upturn I
In Liberty SHs yesterday, which did
not last until the close, was followed
by selling which affected nearly all
the government war Issues today.
First and second 4%s each declined
14 point, but losses In the others
were smaller! While losses In that
department were scarcely more than
enough to designate a definite trend,
foreign government Issues, with few
exceptions, moved fractionally higu
er. There was good buying of Bel
gian ,?? at prices ranging up to %
point' above the Monday closing level,
and Swiss Is were more active on
their advance of a full point to 109.
The published reports tending to
show why loan negotiations with the
Obregon government were unsuccess
ful resulted In small calling of Mex
ican Issues, especially the 5s, which
declined 1% points to **%.
Railroad and industrial bonds were
active and steady changes, wherever
recorded, being toward slightly higher
prices. Cuban Cane. Sugar 7s sold
off 54 point to 57*. Southern Rail
way 5s went up % to 86. One ?*?
ception to the general firmness of
the rails was seen In the loss of H
point In Pennsylvania 5s. Other
bonds of this system moved with
the market In general.
?sre Isrgest, sweetest ssd best. Sesd
"ber" roses. 1214 F.?Ad?.
USA in ofW/Oety
mode so and kept 50 by
U.S. MUST YIELD
OR FIGHT JAPAN,
Declares Only War Can
Make Open Door a
Continued from Page One.
dent of the only real republic in
China, told me he thought the
Washington conference would lead
to war. Tho only way out. he said,
warn for America and the other pow
ers to recognise his government In
China and let him deal with the
"Tou must use us Chinese to fight
Japan or do It yourself," he said.
"Now with words or later with
bullets." ,, 1
He pointed out how the Versailles
conference led to wars and said that
the delegation that was going tc
Washington from China did not rep
resent the south and he would not
recognise any agreements made by
them. He had not been asked to
participate In the conference. He
pictured Peking an filled with trait
ors and the government there an
under the thumb of Japan.
This Is hardly a good basis upon
which to build a new understanding
China will not be "liberated." but
will be kept open and developed
because the nations need her mar
ket and tier vast ^stores of raw ma
terials. It Is a question of approach.'
Diplomatically speaking, mill
America and Great Britain "permit"
Japan to carry out her well laid and
partially developed expansion In
Manchuria. Mongolia. Siberia, and
the old middle kingdom, or try to
drive her back to a new fctart with J
favors equalised? *
Open Door a Daageroaa Game.
In reaffirming the traditional j
American policy of the open door]
and territorial Integrity for China j
and In announcing that the Amerl -1
can flag would follow American
business Into the Orient and that [
the American merchant marine
would compete for trade In all
seas. President Harding and the
administration spokesmen have let
themselves In for a dangerous
game which the people should un- |
derstand. We have been drifting,
In a vague way with vague phrases 1
and the drift has been toward war.
Japan has not been drifting but Is
acting by plan.
In seeking the new expansion of
American business in the Orient
we are coming Into conflict with
the Japanese obsession that they
must be masters of the Asiatic Pa
cific trade. They consider it a mat
ter of life or death for Jspan as a
first rate power.
From Shantung to Eastern 81
berla Japan can find everything to
realise her ambitions.
Japaa Mean ta Hold Oa.
She appears to be determined to
hold on to the 750.000 square miles
of land and the 1.000,000 miles of
sea that she bas acquired In one
way or another since the Japanese
Russian war of 1S03. The Japanese
point of view la that America 1s
the chief obstructive power to her
policy and that for America to suc
ceed means suicide for Jspan.
Japan's guns watch the coast of
all Asia and at her door lie in
exhaustible and uncnafted natural
resources, an undeveloped market,
the greatest In the world, snd an
endless supply of docile cheap
labor. In an even competition she
might not be able to get yrhat she
considers necessary for national
safety. So the cards are stscked
for her In Siberia. Shantung. Man
churia. Tt is thought by some ob
servers that to yield would be as
dangerous as to stand firm for a
new deal, for there Is the possi
bility of the absorption and mili
tarisation of China and endless
trouble for the next generation.
Mrs. Jones Gets Divorce.
ROCKVILL.E, Md., Oct. 26 ?In the
Circuit Court here Judge Edward C.
Peter has granted Mrtf. Bertha O.
Burdette Jones, of this county, an ab
solute dlTorce from Edgar K. Jones,
whose present place of residence, sc
cordlng to the bill. Is unknown. The
bill set forth that the couple were
married In Frederick, Md.. on January
1, 1916, and that the plaintiff was
deserted more than three years ago.
Mrs. Jones was represented by Albert
M. Boulc. this city.
AT A MOTHERS MEET1M
the wife of a noted New York
divine said to her listeners.
"Watch carefully your daughter's
physical development. Mothers
should keep their daughters well
informed as to matters pertain
ing to health, and should see that
nature Is assisted, if necessary,
to perform Its offices."
Iregularitles and pain are
warning symptoms of spme
trouble, and mothers may de
pend upon Lydla E. Plnkham's
Vegetable Compound to correct
them, and restore the system to a
healthy, normal condition.?Adv.
I Ridley aid Bladder
fTroiklei HAVE TOGO
CI?S??4 ap Kllur Dapaatta arc
DIomItmI m?4 the T.iln (Pale
aaai CMfMtlr DHt?> Oat.
TaM ta Uiaraalu It
ta H-eerr laataaaa.
"tW wf IM?," ?r> Br. Catar.
'6-p?n?t epoa tM perfect faactloalof
? ?? health of rear hiaaera ao wbaterer
roe 4? 4?a't ?Mlaet iImmb."
Dr. Care/', fewoae preeerlptloa Ko.
TTI kam aa Uir*krw la M recoaa
ai?W tut erefrthlef, but we caaaot
toe etroagir nrea Ita aee If pea aaCer
Inm .aaerlaff MaMer traablea. ftaqoe*t
pa.rtaf a4 water itfbt i>4 <a|. vitb
.?partial ?f Irritation, brick duat aedl
meat Of hlfhlf relate* ?rtae, hloatlnf
irrttaMlltjr with leee aI (aek. bach a*he.
rbaaaaIleal or ear etber le?deerr to
Bright', fHeeaae. filabetaa or Oram, tar
kldaer Oeeaaa ta Ita were I (era. Bar be
ataallac apea r?
Boat a alt aatlt lower row ta befla
the uaa of thle weaderful preerrtptioa
BOW oMalaabla hi balk ItaaM aad ublet
totat If pea ka?? ?' tM there eraap
toaie Il4*er aM Madder troaMea
?loa't wear awe/. ther will grow upoa
rati alowlf, ateallhilr aM with BBfalllic
Narer alad the ftllaraa at tka part If
Tog araa Be.per I that ree at* eabjert
ta Kldaer Dteeaaa. Ml*I laaa a a la# la
dap for People,1 l)raf Itoraa aad a Terr
??od dru(|l.i k?B bee a aatbnrlaat ta
ratara tka pnrakwa taaaer aa tka tret
two bat Uaa to all wka atata tker hare
retired aa kiaill.?Adr.
/ J J
Contin**4 from Pop*
of the New Wlllard. for the bonsflt
of the Bel lean Wood Memorial. Mme
Dorl. the itMt Spanish prima donna.
will sin* The committee in char**
Is corn posed of Mm. CaWin Coolldge.
chairmen; Mrs. James W. Wadsworth,
Jr.. vice chatrman; Mra Theodore
Boynton. treasurer; Mrs. Lawrence
Townsend* Mies Rare L*s and Mrs.
Junes Carroll .Fraser.
Mr. and Mrs George w- Upton
were hosts at dinner Mondsy nigut
st their apartment et Beverly eourU.
Their guests included Gen. and Mr?.
Joaeph T. \ Dick man and Oen. and
Mra. Clarence P. Townsley. Mr. Up
ton. Gen. Dickman and Oen. Towns
ley were classmates at Weit Point.
Oen. Dickman lod the Army of
Occupation in Germany. He was
knighted by the British for saving
the Kngllsh army from Hindenburg,
and Parle and the French army from
the crown prince's army.
COL. Wll.DKR lkakk*
IIONK OK COtNTEMif.
<'ol. and Mrs. Wilbur E. Wilder
have 1 rased Countess Glsycks's
house at l?tl R street and will
take possession shortly. Countess
Gizycka is now in New York. Coif
and Mrs. Wilder passed the sum
mer In New York. Col. Wilder was
commandant at Fort Myer before
The Jxmesome Club will hold its
regular meeting this evening etithe
Wilson Normal School. There will
be a Halloween party with dancisg.
The Church of the Sacred Heart
was the scene of a pretty weddings
Wednesday morning; when Mis*]
Ketherlne Florence Hatpin, daugh
ter of Mrs. Katherlne C. Halpln, of
Dubuque, Iowa, Wime the bride
of Thomas'Mugbes daffy, formerly
of South Carolina, aow of this city.
The ceremony, which took filace
at 5 o'clock, ?as followed by a
nuptial mass celebrated by the Rev.1
Father P. C. Gavan. The altar was
beautifully decorated with autumn
leaves, ferns and white chrysan
themums. Selections frdm Lohen
grin and other musical numbera ;
were rendered by the choir during j
The bride wore her traveling suit ;
of navy blue polret twill with hat
to match. Her corsage was of
bride's roses and lilies of the val- j
ley. The attendant* were Miss j
Thecla Huelshoff. also of Dubuque,
and Joseph T. Halpin. brother of j
Immedistely sfter the ceremony j
a wedding breakfast was served at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Homer Berkeley. The color scheme
was pink and white.
After an extended trip through
the North. Mr. and Mrs. ClafTy will
be at home after November IS in
Dr. Tom Williams has returned
I to his reeldence on K street after
sn extended visit with friends in
j Philadelphia and Virginia.
The Southern Relief Society en
tertained at a reception at the New
Willard yeaterdnf afternoon in
?hon#r of Mrs. 'WITlIsm F. Dennis,
recently elected president of the
society, and other officers The af
j fair was held in the cabinet room,
and Mrs. Dennis was assisted in
receiving by Mrs. Pearce Home,
first vice president; Mrs. Bates
Warren, second vice president, and
other officers of the society. j
Dr. Howard L. Hodgkins has re- j
turned from Williamsburg, where I
he represented the Oeorge Wash-i
Ington University at the formal in
stallation of the president of Will
iam and Mary College.
Howard W. Hodgkins Is visiting
his parents. Dr. and Mrs. Hodgkins.
He will return to his home in Chi
cago November 1.
Mrs. F. H. Lowell is stopping at j
the Shorenam until November 1,
while her house is undergoing al
TO MEET IN CLUBHOUSE.
Michigan alumnae of Washington
will meet in the rest room of the
National Clubhouse of the A. A. U.
W., 1?07 H street northwest, Sat
urday evening at 7:30. Nine mem
bers were sdded to the group at the
Representative Patrick H. Kelley
leaves for Ann Arbor today, where
the degree of Knight Templar is
to be conferred upon him tomorrow.
Mrs. Kelley remains In the city. She
will assist Michigan alumnae In rais
ing the $1,000,000 fund planned for
a women's building at Ann Arbor
for University of Michigan students
and faculty members.
Miss Gertrude E. MacArthur will
speak on "Some Ideals of the Y. W.
C. A.," at the monthly club supper
of the College Women's Club, 1822
I street, Friday evening. Mrs. John
Esrl Walker, scecond vice president,
is the hostees in charge of the sup
per. Reservations should be made
at the clubhouse not Ister than to
Saturday-evening the library com
mittee, of which Miss Marie Saunders
is chairman, will give a Hallowe'en
party. Hallowe'en costumes will be
worn, there will be fortune-telling
dancing, music, refreshments ay!
other features. All college womA
their friends and escorts are flP
Mrs. Ida Clyde Clsrk of New York,
will speak at the Monday afternoon
tea. October tl.
MRS. C. H. RUDOLPH
NAMED ON BOARD
Mrs. Cano H. Rudolph, wife of the
chairman of the Board of Dl?trtct
Commission*!-,, was appointed to suc
ceed Fred A. Walker, who ha. left
Washington, as a member of the board
of directors of the Cltlsens' Relief As
sociation by the Commissioners yes
Nine members of the board, whose
terms expire November 1, were re
appointed to serve. until November
1. 1*14. Those reappointed are Mra.
Ernest P. Blcknell. Canon William
H. DeVHaa. John Joy Edson. David
J. Kaufman. William C. Rives. James
Brown Scott. Corcoran Thorn, Dr.
Stanley Durkee and Mra. Loren B. T.
Bookmakers Admit Guilt.
rVtrtck Horrlcan. of 711 Twelfth
street northweat, and Henry K. Spof
ford. of 1410 a street northwe,t. who
war* arrested last May during the
raids on bookmakers, entered ideas
of guilty yesterday before Judc* Mc
Mabon ok charges *>< bookmakiftg.
judge McHahon continued both cases
for sentence until next Saturday.
f*r T#i?y ul
For ttf District
of Columbia and
Marylaad ? In
cr easing cloudi
ngs a today, fol
lowed by rain to
night or tomor
row; little chance
I n temperature;
For Virginia ?
ness and some
what colder to- -
day. rain la aoutneaat portion; to
morrow rain; strong: northeast
winds and galea on the coast.
Local Tempera tare*.
Midnight ... 66 IS noon 71
2 a. m 55 2 p. m 67
4 a. m 62 4 p. m 02
6 a. m 61 ? p. m 67
8 a. m 53 ? p. m (2
10 a. m 65 10 p. m 46
Highest. 78.6; lowest. M.4.
Relative humidity?S a. m.. 80; 2
p. m.. 42; 8 p. m.. 27.
Rainfall (I p. m. to f p. m.). 0.
Hours of sunshine. 8.8.
Per cent of possible sunshine. 81.
Departures f ram Xormal.
Accumulated excess of tempera
ture since January 1, 1021, 1.055.
Deficiency of temperature since
October 1. 1021. 0.
.Accumulated deficiency of precipi
tation since January 1. 1021, 7.60.
Deflclepcy of precipitation since
October 1. 1021. 1.14.
Temperature name date last year
?Highest. 70; lowest. 51.
Tide < ??Slflon*.
High tide 3:22 a. m. and 3:50 p. m.
Low tide 10:11 a. m. and 10:43
i p. m.
'Hun rises 0:20 a. m.. sets 5:10 p. m
Moon rises 1:20 a. m.. sets 2:38
p. m. *
Potomac and Shenandoah rivers
'both clear at Harpers Ferry yester- j
1 day afternoon.
Highest Rain- j
yesterday. 8 p.m. fall
I As bury Park. N. J.. 60 50
' Asheville, N. C 70 04
!Atlanta. Oa. 70 72
'Atlantic City. N. J.. 02 50
Baltimore. >fd 66 50
.Bismarck. N. Dak... 48 46
I Boston, Mass.. 50 44
Buffalo, N. Y 40 38
Chicago, nt 58 64
'Cincinnati, Ohio...... 70 60
j Cheyenne. Wyo 40 38 0.06
Cleveland. Ohio 52 46
Davenport. Iowa.... 68 58 ....
Denver, Colo....*-... 48 44 ....
Des Moines. Iowa... 72 68 ....
Detroit. Mich 52 46
Duluth, Minn 44 42 0.20
El Paso. Tex 66 62 ....
Galveston. Tex....i. 76 74 ....
Helena. Mont........ 52 4 4 ....
i Indianapolis, Ind.... 68 56 ....
Jacksonville. Fla 72 70 3.68
| Kansas City. Mo.... 72 66 0.46
' Little Rock. Ark 82 78
I>os Angeles. Cal.... 66 62 ....
Louisville. Ky 82 68 ....
Marquette. Mich 52 44 ....
Memphis. Tenn 84 76 ....
Miami, Fla 82 76 0.18
Mobile. Ala 84 78
New Orleans. La.... 84 80 ....
New York. N. Y.... 66 48 ....
North Platte. Nebr.. 62 4 2 0.56
Omaha. Nebr 64 64 0 66
Philadelphia. Pa.... 02 60 ....
Phoenix, Arts. T2 IP ....
Pittsburgh. Pa...... JO 4S_ ....
Portland. Me.... ^..-48 38 0.24
Portland, Oreg.?(... 66 60 0.42
Salt Lake City. Utah 62 48
St. Ijouis. Mo 80 72 ....
St. Paul. Mian...... 68 64 ....
San Antonio. Tex... 86 78 ....
San Diego. Cal 66 62
San Francisco, Cpl. . 64 58 ....
Seattle, ^ah 64 50* 0.20
Springfield. Ill 78 68 ....
Toledo. Ohio 60 48
Vickaburg. Miss 84 78 ....
CHARLOTTE8VILLE. Va. Oct. 15.
?Francis West Tompkins, of New
York City, and Mrs. Katherine Thom
as Kennedy, of Cobham. this county,
were married yesterday by the Rev
W. Roy Mason, rector of Christ Epis
copal Church. The bridegroom corner
of a prominent Baltimore family, and
the bride was the widow of Samuel
Kennedy, for years a leading mer
chant of Aahevllle. N. C. Mr. and
Mra. Tompkina will raslde In New
8:1ft ft (:!? * * 1'U ?? *
wia run iutiu hmt
MOWS ..4 I EX. EM VXLXDOTA
U "THE ACTOEt ynrtr Wrttt.. Ar
rtni^aid MimM kj Mia WXUKAV.
?m. ???????. LmU). Ckal
fiat. TUa * Patot, Jtik ft Kitty d.
tu~. i m lAnuk a auu.
SkuWrt Tatfaal WnklT. Ay.ll. Trta
M rukv Otmatf.
25c-50c 25c to $1
Xaeapt_Saturday, laadey aad
f "Tk. r.Mm,- ^ a,,
Gmm. Prlr,?six otk.r
TTi**' *?"- W , ui
t'.1 AM DrOlCAL FLA*
TIE MI'S NAME
^ Wtlkw K*r)wl. Oku.
?r.?ra. MaWn Pmnl
a In riay
WaUft. OatWa. a ikaa ml
THE PUBLIC IS HCONSCIOIS
of the fact that the cost of our shows this
season ranges from 100% to 300% over
that of any previous season, and of the
surprises to come ?BUT
THE PIBLK IS CONSCIOK
of the fact that no other shows ever in
cluded artists that heretofore cost $2.00
admission prices to enjoy until they a^
peared here ??4?
THE HBL1C IS UNCONSCIOUS
of the expenditure it requires to include
the $2.00 artists in these programs added
to our photoplays, which cost from 100%
to 300% more BUT
THE PUBLIC IS CONSCIOUS
that in addition to a larger orchestra our
playhouse provides conveniences and beauty
for their complete comtort at 40 and 55
cents?it's a big idea AND
THE PUBLIC IS UllCOIISCIOyS
of having been offered such a rare com
bination at any other playhouse at any
other time, so it is not necessary to men
,i n the name Rialto BUT
THE PUBLIC IS COIISCIODS
MOORE'S RIALTO 9Th AT C
? WITH HIS VIOLIN IS A RARE TREAT
TOSSES HUM AS' EMOTIONS "SKY HIGir
"THE SPEED GIRL"
[OUR RILL'S F *1 1W
10:30 A. M. ta It P. *?
la RrfluM ?ar*er*.
niH Vfratffl ?f
POVERTY OF RICHES
in "TV PUyVwe
WictMBftci s Fiawl Crtbestrs
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B. F. KEITH'S 'V
ALL STAR BILL
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O?ttou? 10:80 %. m?\\ p m
TODAY A>D ALL WEEK
From the famous novel t?jr
E PHILLIPS OPPEkMEIM
WITH ALL-STAR CAST
labt foi r DAI S.
'a Alexandra Duma*' Triumph.
Tike featmrm u prctmtrd
4*'tly at 10:00 a. m.. 12 15.
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A. H. WmmIm Prrarats
THE FAMOm FARCE KROMf
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IIBrtlBC N?a*a>?'teal. ThM
WED.. THURS, FRI, SAT
In New and Old
Co. of Artists
-50c to $a-5?
MATS.?50c to ta.oo. Setts
Thurs. Mail Orders Now
?at Dally, lill.
Tl RKRR n. PIWKT CA*D*I ?
Meat mxk -k?b<> ki<<
READ HERALD ADS.
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