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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 19, 1924, Image 17

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■' |I arriving San Wednesday, June 11, aboard the S. S. Taiyo Main. These women are brides
SUE STARTS AN ACTIVE CAMPAIGN. Mrs. Harriet Taylor Upton j GETTING READY FOR THE CONVENTION. Radio engineers install- ! when forty-eighl were killed bv the l[ V v jT'' ' B *' 4 I \
iaUing on President Coolidge yesterday. She recently resigned as vice ) ing amplifying and broadcasting apparatus in Madison Square Carden, _ lln , Tn i n «: nn Hs inmned into 1 \ i i
chairman of the Republican national committee in order to start her > New York, where the Democratic national convention will be held next
campaign work for election to the House of Representatives. She is a ) week. The proceedings of the conclave will be broadcast all over the | he ammunition hoist and was nn £*l
won his title with a score of 365, CHILDREN OF JOHN BURROUGHS SCHOOL GIVE A PLAY. PupUs of the second grade, as a last-day- weather comchi tions, and will start PRINCETON UNIVERSITY CONFERS HONORARY DEGREES. Secretary of State Hughes and John W
shooting from a kneeling position. ( i of-school feature, produced *ln a Fairy Garden, the audience being made up of pupils from other grades from Mitchel Field, L. I. / Davis leading procession at 177th annual commencement exercises. Secretary Hughes and Mr. Davk received
Copyright by P. *A. Photos. an( J parents of the youngsters taking part. Wsshington BUr Photo. Copyright by Underwood & Underwood. ) honorary degrees from the university. Copyright by Underwood & Underwood
OPTIMISTS ACCEPT
CLUB’S HOSPITALITY
Annual Outing Will Be Held at
Congressional Country Course
on July 9.
CARAVAN IS BEING PLANNED
Party of 150 Members and Guests
to Go Out in Autos.
Plans for the annual outing' were
Initiated on an elaborate scale at the
meeting of the Optimist Club yester
day when It was decided to accept the
hospitality of the Congressional Club
for the afternoon and evening of
July 9.
Joseph A. Burkart, chairman of the
outing committee, announced that ar
rangements already had reached more
than a preliminary stage. It is ex
pected that upward of 150 members
of the luncheon club will be in at
tendance and that most of these will
be accompanied by friends.
Among the tentative arrangements
is a proposal for an Optimist Cara
* van. to meet in the center of the city
and proceed as an automobile fleet to
the country club. Harry Angelico
has arranged a program of songs by
the "glee gang” which will be sung
as the caravan winds it way through
the city and into the country. A
large orchestra will be divided Into
segments en route and will plan for
the members as they proceed on the
caravansary.
Satirical Sk|t Planned.
A number of novelties will serve to
entertain guests during the after
noon. One is a skit which is being
prepared by the dramatic committee
of the organization headed by Frank
Peirce. He promises to have a
satire ready which will make cer
tain highlights in the District laugh
at themselves.
Dinner will be served In the main
dining hall at the country club, and
dancing will follow.
Chairman Burkart of the arrange
ments committee, in making his re
port yesterday, pointed out that the
"Uting would give members who
have not yet had the privilege an
N opportunity of viewing the elaborate
'■ountry club facilities which have
recently been thrown open by the
Congressional Country Club.
Members will bring wives, or
sweethearts or sisters or daughters
on the outing, as is Customary.
Girls Held as Runaways.
Virginia Shaw Grubbs, eighteen, and
married, and Mamie Gertrud© Lynch,
sixteen, and single, reported missing
from their homes in Charlotte, N. C„
since last week, were arrested by
Detectives Mullen and Murphy yester
day and booked at headquarters as
fugitives from parents.
The girls reached here Saturday
and visited at the home of friends
of their families In Northeast Wash
ington. When a message asking their
arrest was received, the police were
lold that the pair had started home
i ward Sunday night and the Char
\ lotte authorities were so informed.
Learning the girls had returned to
the home of friends yesterday, the de
tectives arrested them. Their rela
tive* are expected here soon to take
them home.
I YOUR BONUS
Questions That Bother Yon
Will Be Answered in
This Column.
Address: Room 723, News De
partment. The Evening Star,
Washington, I). C.
Q. My mother was my sole depen
dent during the war. I have since
married, but am separated from my
wife, for good. I am in a quandry
just whom to name as my beneficiary.
Can I lawfully name my mother as
my beneficiary even though I have a
wife? —W. L. E.
A. You can name any person as the
benfleiary of your adjusted compen
sation certificate.
Q. My brother was a second lieu
tenant and died while in the service
just after the armistice was signed.
His mother during her life* received
the war risk insurance he carried,
her children are receiving it now.
Will they receive any bonus?—Mrs. L
S. B.
A. Adjusted compensation is pay
able first to the widow if unmarried,
then to the children share and share
alike, if no widow, or children then
to the mother; if no widow, no chil
dren, no mother, then to the father.
A mother or father must submit un
der oath a statement of dependency.
If your brother ■ left no- widow, no
children, and his mother is dead,'and
his father is dead, no adjusted com
pensation Is payable. In other words
brothers and sisters of soldiers now
deceased, are not entitled to the
benefits of the act. Had your brother
lived to sign an application blank he
could have named any person as his
beneficiary.
Q. 1 served 150 days on this side,
and 503 days in France, which in
cludes dates of sailing and return,
what is my factor number; I am now
fifty years old, and what will be the
amount of my adjusted service cer
tificate?—E. P.
A. You are entitled to the maxi
mum benefits of the adjusted compen
sation act for both service on this
and the other side, which is $625, pro
vided that all this service was ren
dered before July 1, 1919. Tour fac
tor number is 2.324. Multiply your
credit of $625 by year factor number
and you find that your policy will be
worth about $1,452.
Q. I served on this side sixty-three
days. I served overseas 275 days.
What am I entitled ‘ to receive?—J
V. W.
A. Your total credit is $346. You
should multiply this credit of $346
by your factor number to ascertain
the amount of your certificate.
Q. I enlisted June 19, 1918, dis
charged June 4, 1919. What is my
policy worth at the age of 28? 1 had
no overseas service.—A. H.
A. The face value of your policy
will be about $733.
C. E. F. Your total credit for both
service on this and the other side Is
$309, thus making the face value of
your policy about $771.
Q. I enlisted January 1, 1918, and
went at once to an officers’ training
camp. On June 1, 1918, I was com
missioned, and sailed for Prance Oc
tober 20, 1918. I returned to the states
July 19. 1919. How much cash bonus
will 1 receive. How much would the
insurance amount to?—G. E. M., La
Plata.
A. The bonus is not payable in
cash. Your adjusted service credit
will be about $466. To compute the
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY. JUNE 19, ,1924. ,
SWINDLING SCHEMES
DETECTED IN CAPITAL
H. M. Cool Tells Rotarians of
“Clean-Up” Work by Better
Business Bureau.
Explaining efforts ‘‘to eliminate un
truthful statements in advertising"
in Washington, H. M. Cool, director
of the Better Business Bureau, told
the Rotary Club yesterday at the
New Willard Hotel that the bureau
had been able to "uncover a great
many interesting and spectacular
frauds.”
Mr. Cool told of an agent in Wash
mgton recently selling stock In a
gold mine under a guarantee to for
feit stock in a certain railroad If the
gold mine did not make 3S 1-3 per
cent in the first year. The agent
wanted SI,OOO for his gold mine
stock, it was explained, while he
could purchase the railroad stock,
which was to be the guarantee, for
something over SSOO.
Another salesman recently offered
a ? d S' as to the in
credulous in Washington. Mr. Cool
said, stock in a certain concern at sl2
a share, when in reality it was worth
only a few cents.
Two Ends In View.
Elimination of “vultures which are
preying on the incredulous,” was de
scribed as one of the two branches
of activity of the Better Business Bu
reau. Efforts to get retail advertisers
to use only truthful statements cap
only one true interpretation,
Mr. Cool said, was the other prin
cipal ideal of the bureau.
“Business men and newspapers have
gotten behind this movement for
truth in advertising.” Mr. Cool said,
“to build up public confidence and
understanding.- By such co-operation,
we are accomplishing a great deal
which business cannot accomplish for
itself.’’ Better business bureaus, lie
said, were established in forty-four
cities.
The club accepted an invitation
from Gus Forsberg to hold its week
ly luncheon, Wednesday, July 16, on
the steamer St. Johns.
William Clabaugh, president of the
Rotary Club, presided.
500 SHRINERS TO ATTEND.
Cary Tells of Flans for Masonic
Field Day. •
Anxious to eclipse all previous ef
forts, the committees iq charge of the
eleventh annual Masonic and Eastern
Star Field day. which will be held at
American League Park next Saturday,
are working overtime as the opening
hour approaches.
“Almas Temple will have more than
300 nobles present,” Illustrious Poten
tate Harry F. Cary said, speaking for
the temple. “Approximately 150 more
of our members will participate in
the musical program, including the
Almas Temple Military Band, under
the leadership of William C. White:
the Oriental Band, of which Henry
B. Schmitt Is leader, and the Drum
and Glee Corps, directed by Charles
K. Bartlett.
"Our parade, too, will he on a
larger scale than heretofore, and we
are placing at the disposal of Capt.
Oliver C. Phelps, the marshal, the en
tire patrol and the legion of honor.”
amount of your policy increase your :
credit by 26 per cent and add com
pound interest for twenty years. The i
quick way to compute It is to multi
ply your credit by your factor num
ber. __
Advent of the Bobbed-Hair Girl
Death to Time-Seasoned Custom
“Barber Shop Chatter Subject of Columns of De
scriptive Language , in Scrap Heap Since Beauty-
Shop Clients Adopted Masculine Hair Cut.
Very surely but slowly a time
honored institution is headed toward
oblivion. The dying: element is the
far-famed "barber shop chatter”
which has been made the subject of
ballads, stories and cartoons. Bob
bed-hair females and the overflow
of beauty shop barbers’ clients Into
shave and hair-cut barber shops is
causing: it.
Typical Instance Cited.
As witness this scene in a«i>arber
shop today: *
"Well, Al, dontchu think Jack
Dempsey is getting stale from lack
of work?”
"Well, Joe, I dunno, whad-you
think?”
And here Joe elaborates on his pet
pugilistic theme while the workers
and worked-upon listen and enjoy it.
Or
“Say, didya see that picture on the
Pleese Gazette? Ain’t it a pip?”
“Yeah, but up at the 9th street
music hall last week they was
some ”
Or
“How’re the ponies treatin’ you,
Mike?
“Why, you poor fish, I’m payin’
more attention to base ball, now ”
And then two damsels with shin
gles parade in.
The chatter gives a few gasps and
dies. Those, getting shaved are out
TRUE BILLS RETURNED.

Grand Jury Finds Indictment for
Mayhem—Other Charges.
The grand Jury today indicted
Grant A. Thomas, alias John Blue,
colored, for mayhem. It is alleged
that he kicked Anthony Perry in the
right eye December 20 last during a
j fight on G street between 3d and
streets southwest. Perry's eye had
to be removed at the hospital.
The grand jurors ignored nine
cases in which were included charges
of grand larceny against Maurice
Redding. Bessie Show and Harry B.
Barr; violating white slkve act
against William P. Rileyrobbery
against Raymond Harris;' carnal
knowledge against George Snowden;
Albert Madison, assault with danger
ous weapon; seduction against Frank
White, and assault to rape against
Leroy Dennis.
Others indicted and the charges
against them are: James A. Lemon,
grand larceny; Louis H. Williams,
housebreaking and larceny; Charles
Smith and Charles Williams, robbery:
Charles E. Jones, housebreaking;
William Wlneberger, alias Charles
Hamilton, forgery; Charles H.
Bready, larceny after trust; William
T. King, arson; Moses Jackson and
Ervin C. Bowen, non-support of mi
nor children.
University Club Field Bay.
■ The third annual field day of the
University Club will be held at the
Columbia Country Club June 30. The
program for the afternoon includes
golf, tennis matches, indoor base ball
“out of doors,” putting contest, tug
of war, horseshoes and duck on rock.
Diner will be served at 6:30 o’clock,
to be followed by bridge and other
of luck. Those getting hair cuts give
[ the barbers lots of trouble. They use
their eyes and rest their vocal chords.
One of the flappers gets a chair
and sits down to watch Elaine have
> her shingles cropped. And sooner or
later the new chatter starts while
barbers and male patients "tune in.”
“My dear. I want to give you that
• pudding recipe. It's too delicious for
i words. Tess and Jennie were over to
the house last week and I made it
for them and —although you know
they really don’t know much about
good cooking—still they have sense
enough to know how good some
things can be—they were really sweet
in telling me about it ”•
“L'h-huh.”
Latest Prom Paris.
"By the bye. did you hear of the
> latest from Paris? Lace negliges.
Adorable! 1 was looking at a ocher
one up in Millingsborgn’s today and
i it was perfectly darling ”
And the patients and tonsorial sur
geons stay "tuned in.”
Thus for an hour. "The big cheese”
dies and "darling frocks" supplants
it. “That old ham. ha-ha!” turns up
his toes and "adorable” steps into the
breach.
The Pink Gazette and Racing Form
may soon find the Ladies’ Home Com
panion and the Fashion and Figure
Magazine beside them. Already the
pretty pictures have been taken from
barber shop windows.
CHILDREN GIVE RECITAL.
Large Group Appear at Pet worth
Methodist Church.
Daisy Pickenscher. presented a
large group of Washlgton children In
a violin and piano recital at the Pet
worth Methodist Episcopal CTiurch,
Grant Circle and New Hampshire
avenue nrtohwest, last night.
Children participating included:
Kathryne Barker, Byron Sedgwick,
Kathryn Hale, Georgia Hopkins, Ber
nice Drlssel, Lucca Collins, Harry
Willey, Harry Shoub, Gertrude Bailey,
Arthur Palsgrove. Robert Henley,
Grace Willey, Hermon Hill, Ellsworth
Everett, Homer Drissel, Robert Bo
dell, Theodore Grissinger, Jack Kas
san, Joseph Barker, lantha Smith,
Katharine Morphy, Virginia Hitch--
cock. Garth Beaver, Gerald Whit
taker, Foster Lipphard, Eva Davis,
Ruth Hays and Dorothy Seamans.
The program was an Interesting
combination of simpler compositions
an* more difficult work by such
masters as Schumann, Saint-Saens,
Rachmaninoff, Beethoven, Couperin,
Chopin and Secar Cul.
RODEHEAVER TO SING.
Associate of Billy Sunday to Be at
First Congregational.
Homer Rodeheaver. noted chorister
and associate of Rtv. “Billy" Sunday, 1
is to give a concert Monday night at
the First Congregational Church. 10th
and G streets, at 8 o’clock. He will
have with him his famous golden
trombone.
Mr. Rodeheaver haa.. Just been on
a trip around the world, and In his
concert lecture Monday night will
tell stories of China, Japan, Australia,
Tasmania, Egypt and Europe.
DUTY OF TEACHERS
EXPLAINED TO CLASS
Howard University Professor Ad
dresses Graduates of Myrtilla
Miner Normal School.
It is the duty of teachers, through
leadership, to encourage and inspire
theit pupils to achieve the better
things of life. This was the message
conveyed to the graduating class of
the Myrtilla Miner Normal School, by
Charles H. Wesley, professor of his
tory at Howard University, at exer
cises held in the auditorium of the
Dunbar High School last night.
Mrs. Betty G. Francis, a former
member of the board of education,
presided at the exorcises and a brief
address was delivered by Garnet C.
Wilkinson, assistant superintendent
of schools. Diplomas were presented
by Dr. J. Hayden Johnson of the board
of education. .
The remainder of the program in
cluded: A class oration by Miriam
Gwendolyn and an invocation and
benediction by Rev. F. I. A. Bennett.
Among the honor students were Lil
lian Duckett, in the primary grade
course: Katherine Belle Johnson, in
the kindergarten course, and Edith
Elizabeth Welch, in the home eco
nomics course.
The list of graduates is as follows:
Louise Acshah Alexander, Pearl Flo
retta Alexander, Lucille Marietta Al
len, Catherine Elizabeth Beaubian,
Elizabeth Leonora Bennett, Lettie
Gertrude Louise Blackwell, Malcina
A. Blackwell, Rosa Elizabeth Bostic,
Vivian Mae Qrent, Colleen Miner
Brooks, Corrinne Inez Brooks, Mabel
Elizabeth Brown. Portia Cadette Bul
lock, Vemielle Yvette Campbell, Ber
nice Lillian Carter, Ellen Frances
Chavis, Lucy Belelmagne Chiles, Alice
Forrester Christopher. Gladys Marie
Clinton. Joseph William Cook. Helen
Aida Combs, Ethel Alleen Cowan,
Edith Yvonne Davis. Lillian Alois
Duckett, Bernice Jessie Ellis.
Blandina Smith Ellis, Florence
Elizabeth Ford. Alma Louise Forrest,
Murial Agatha Fortune, EurettaMinta
Faction, Clara Belle Gambrell, Janie
Elizabeth Gant, Ruth Louise Gant,
Essie Brooks Gaskins. Mary Ellen Gil
lard, Ada Beatrice Gray, Minnie Juan
ita Hall Helen Williams Hall, Anita
Gloria Haskins, Marzelia Rooks Hill,
Christopher Phillips Hiltnan, Amelia
Amanda Holland, Ruth Graham Hud
nell. Miriam Gwendolyn Hughes. Alice
Calls Hunter. Ellen Gertrude Jackson.
May me Drewry Jackson, Una Mae
Jackson. Margarite Jetter, Mattie Vir
ginia Jonathan, Aibertine Strother
Johnson, Aloncita Miranda Johnson,
Annie Walter Wright Jones.
Bernice Beatrice Jones, Dorothy
Augustine Jones, Pauline Bernice
Jones, Reba Cameron Jones, Vivian
Allegra Jones, Vesta Clementine Ken
ney, Eudora Theresa Keyes, Cora Au
gustus King, Corrine Scott Landers,
Marguerite Virginia Lemmon, Anita
Harriet Lewis, Eunice Viola Mack,
Pauline Ruth Madden, Nellie Mae Mc-
Kinney, Phoebe Sutherland Miles, Alta
Dorothea Milton, Lillian Estelle Mont,
Louise Fllicla Sneed Moorhead, Maudie
Lee Montgomery, Eleanor Mae Mor
ris, Errolise Esther Evangeline My
rick, Alise Elizabeth Nash, Leonla
Katherine Nash. Martha Beulah Ca
thello Overton. Gladys Clemenza Over,
Evangeline Marie Palmer, Charles
Johnson Quander, George Kealen
Quander, Edna Martyn Redmond, Har
riet Robinson. Antoinette Josephine
Sampson, Gladys Alice Scott.
Lenora Kyle Scott, Phyllis Wheatley
Shippen, Ruth Elizabeth Shippen, Mis
souri Edith Silas, Dorothy Belle Sin
gleton. Edna May Smallwood, Ulrica
Agnes Scott Smith, Eliza Bernice
Stewart. Maude CHadstlne Stratton,
Ruth Augusta Sutton, Leona Althea
Taliaferro, Esther Shackelford Tay-
CITIZENS IN SOUTHWEST
WANT CONCERT MOVED
Will Ask Sherrill for Return to
Smithsonian Grounds—Now
at Monument.
Lieut. Col. C. C. Sherrill, officer in
charge of public buildings and
• grounds, will be requested to trans
! fer the band concerts from the Menu
, ment grounds to the Smithsonian
grounds by the Southwest Citizens"
Association, it was decided at a
meeting of the organization in Fair
brother School. 10th and E streets
• southwest, last night. It was pointed
out that up until two years ago the
band concerts were given in the
Smithsonion grounds, a location more
convenient to the residents of the
section.
George M. Tateman, Georg© L. I>ant
and Frank A. Johnson, were appointed
to represent the association at the
opening of the new branch of the
American Security and Trust Com
pany, 7th and E streets southwest.
Mrs. Mary Ballhaus was directed to
make a survey of the membership of
the organization and to devise plans
for building up the membership.
President Teatman announced that
the usual summer recess will be
taken, and the next meeting will be
in September.
REUNION AT GALLAUDET.
200 Alumni Expected at Session
Starting Tomorrow.
About 200 graduates from all parts
of the country are expected to attend
the sixtieth anniversary reunion of
the Alumni Association of Gallaudet
College, on Kendall Green, beginning
tomorrow’' and lasting five days.
Among the features will be the
launching of a campaign to raise
funds for a memorial hall in honor of
Edward Miner Gallaudet, founder of
the college.
Tuesday afternoon, the delegates,
after an auto tour of the city, will be
received at the White House.
SUES U. s’. FOR PAY.
Company Says Navy Owes for Coal
It Used in War.
The New River Collieries Company
of New Jersey today filed suit for
mandamus in the District Supreme
Court against Andrew W. Mellon,
Secretary of the Treasury, to compel
him to sign and issue warrants for
the payment of three judgments
against the United States held by the
company totaling 1242,080.29, with In
terest from April 15, 1921. The Sec
retary has declined to include the In
terest, the court Is told, although
Congress, by an act approved April 1
last, authorized such payment, it Is
alleged.
Through Attorney W. K. Quinter
the company tells the court that the
Secretary of the Navy commandeered
coal of the company during the year
1917 under the Lever act and that It
secured Judgments for the total
stated and is entitled to be paid the
amount asked plus the accrued In
terest.
lor, Lillian Ethel Turner, Bertha
Blanche Wade. Helen Constance
Wade, Maude Virginia Walker, Flor
ence Boyd Williams, Louise Redd
Williams, Evelyn Luvinla Young,
Pearl Beatrice Williams, Edith Mer
cler Wilson, Victoria Ruth Conrad,
Kathryne Belle Johnson. Edwina Al
ine Simpkins. Carrie Lucille Adams,
Dorothy Madison Doram, Wflmer
Madalene Harvey. Edna Louise Jones,
Harriet Elizabeth Lewis, Fleta Ethel
Rambeau, Gertrude Della Ross, Ruth
Buchanan Scott, Edith Elizabeth
Welch.
DOWNPOUR CAUSES
HAVOC IN DISTRICT
) '
Trees Blown Down, Accidents
I
Caused. Electric Car Struck
i by Lightning.
1 i "Thunder showers," as forecast by
the weather bureau, visited the city
. late yesterday afternoon, blew down
• nine trees and damaged fifty others.
[ caused traffic accidents, flooded
. streets and sidewalks in the outlying
• sections, and sharp flashes of
! lightning struck a street car and a
house.
1 The car was hit by lightning on
’ Connecticut avenue near Klinglc
bridge, inflicting slight burns on Un
hand of Leon Norris, colored, a pas
senger, who refused hospital treat
i raent. A house on Legation street
was set afire by the lightning, but
little damage was done,
A collision between a motor truck
and automobile occurred at Con
necticut avenue and M street during
the storm. William Davis, colored.
4921 Meade street northeast, occupant
of the automobile, was slightly in
jured. He was given first aid at
Emergency Hospital. Charles Thorn
ton. colored, 1526 12th street, also
was slightly hurt last night when his
motor cycle skidded on the mud that
had been washed to the roadway on
U street between 15th and 16th
streets.
A fallen electric light wire set fire
to a tree in front of 271 S Sheriff
road northeast, but firemen extin
guished the blaze before much
damage had been done. Trees re
ported blown down by police were
in front of 2639 1 street, 3625 T
street. 2729 Dumbarton avenue. Re
servoir and 34th streets. K, between
24th and 25th streets. 16th and R
streets, 19th and H streets, and two
in front of 2714 Wisconsin avenue.
Street car traffic on the Chevy
Chase-Kensington lines and auto
mobile traffic In that section were
affected by high water In low places
of streets and avenues.
ALL STAR NEWSBOYS
TO BE THEATER GUESTS
Will See Opening Chapters of New
Film by Courtesy of Leader
House.
Star carriers and newsboys have a
treat in store for next Saturday,
starting at 9 a.m., when they will be
the guests of Sidney Lust, proprietor
of the Leader Theater, at the opening
chapters of the new chapter play.
“The Fortieth Door.” Arrangements
for the boys to attend the showing of
this picture have been made by Gait
Burns, circulation manager of The
Star, and Mr. Lust. Each boy at
tending will receive a “Beerro Waf
fle," something new in ice cream.
“The Fortieth Door,” featuring Al
lene Ray and Bruce Gordon, and
with winsome Anna May Wong.
Chinese star, in an important role, is
a thriller from start to finish. The
scene is laid in the Valley of the
Kings in Egypt, where an American
discovers a rich tomb and falls in
love with what he believes to be a
Mohammedan girl.
Efforts to dispossess the American
of his treasure and to steal the girl,
who turns out to be the daughter of
a French explorer, keep the action at
fever pitch.
A Tom Mix picture also will be
shown.
17

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