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The Chattanooga news. [volume] (Chattanooga, Tenn.) 1891-1939, March 11, 1918, LATE EDITION, Image 8

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MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1918.
How System Expanded to Pro
Vide War Emergency Service
I ; Told In Annual Report.
Nw York, March 11- How tho Ball
tlphona system mot tho omargoney of
an fiormaua axpanaion aftar tha antry
f tha tlnitad Stataa into tha war and
provided adequate service to the van-
ue branches of the oovemmenx wnn
aut disturbance to commercial Inter
eta is ahown in the annual report of
T!iuIam N. Vail, oreaidant of tha
.American Telephone and Telegraph
company and it; aasociate companies.
Immediately upon the declaration of
war," President Vail saya, "precedence
waa established throughout the system
for all government service, and 12,000
toll operators were speedily trained for
this work. Precedence was also estab
lisbed at Washington and over the en
4 It vinn trv for the maintenance of ex
isting facilities and the construction of
numerous additional facilities for com
munication. Elaborate plans had been
worked out In advance, and work was
done tn a few weeks that ordinarily
vnnM hv taken aeveral months."
Durlna the last year, the report
hows, there haa been a tremendous
increase in the telephone aervlee In
iv.hir.rtnn tn handle which It has
been neceasary to enlarge the switch
board Ave times and to bring in several
hundred trainfd operators from other
cities. Several of the departmental
ultch board a are large enough for a
city of 100,000 population.
Devoted to Government.
For the national service, the report
atatao, 14,000 miles of toll and 27,000
miles of circuit for telegraph service
hare been taken from commercial
service and devoted exclusively to the
use of the government.
In addition, during the year the com
pany provided extensive telephone fa
duties for the national army canton,
nients. national guard camps, division
headquarters of the army and navy,
aviation Held, training camps and va
rloua federal and stnt" camps in differ
ent parts of the country.
More than 100 mllen of submarine
cable and 1.200 miles of land llnee con
necting the coast guard systems were
constructed and put in operation-
Fourteen battalions of picked offlcers
and men trained In the company's tele
graph and telephone work have Joined
the signal corps. The company Is rep
resented altogether by 7.600 employes
In the various government activities in
cident to the war.
Telephone traffic in the United States
during 1117 broke all records, the re
port shows, the dally average of ex
change connections reaching the high
Ague of 80,845.000. The total wire mlle
age of the system waa !2.10,87, an in
crease of 1000,000 mllee.
Total operating revenues in round
figure were 24.00.000. an Increase of
180.800.000. Total operating xpenea
were $204,400,000, an Increase of 8ZS.-
600.000. leaving net operating revenue.
r,f tsn K00.O00.
Aa to Government Control.
An abnormal demand for service due
to the wartimes necessitated a record
expenditure for additions to plant of
1118,000.000. nearly 60 per cent, greater
than any previou similar annu uuv-
Tha net earnings of the American
Telephone and Telegraph company,
segregated from those of the Bell sys
tem, are shown to be $48,140,000. whloh
is $4,187,000 mofe than for the previous
yMr. Vatl states that the telephone
bualnesa ta growing and that the pub
lic Is friendly and that the business of
the Bell system Is In a healthy condi
tion, with sasels of more than $300,000,-
000 in excess Ot OUiauinaing m
rerrinv n mvernment control, Mr,
Vail says: "Whatever can be done by
the government through direct opera
tic, ran ho done more certainly through
control snd regulation cf private opera
lion, thus combining the potency of the
amwrrlrn With ine Wliuiuve ra
terest of the subject."
Amarieftn Enrineeri Robbed
and Captured by Banditi
in Ohineae Prorinc.
Peking, Msren 11. (By the Assoel
ated PreeiO China, In reaponse to an
inaulrr from Tokio, has signified her
intention to co-operate with Japan In
the protection of allied Intereats in the
far eest The Chineae war bureau has
r.miMifd ta arranan for the
sending of two dlvlelons to northern
Manchuria. Japan will near me ex
nn nvndtnr the completion of a
proposed American loan to China.
Peking. March $ Frlday. Two
American engineer. Nyl and Purcel!
have been robbed and captured by
bandits near Teh-Plen In the province
of Hon an. A Chinese asnlstant also
was taken prisoner.
The party wss on Its wsy to Inspect
a survey, the site or a proposed ran
way between Chowkalkow and SUng
Tanafu. They were carrying a large
sum of money with which to pay sur
vev parties. An escort of twenty aol-
dlers resisted the bandits until their.
ammunition waa exhausted, when the
oartr surrendered. Two of the ?hl-
neae escaped and reported the out
Children Ory
Don't fail to attend the
big ahoo aale of the entire
stock of the Kelso-Neal
Shoe Co. They are almost
giving them away.
starts today at . ajn. 704
Market Street
1 IfI Jill I I I? In J. I . 1 'J . Jls , -rtJjv I J,, -
& 'it ircS
L.. - A7 -CV;i' -l X Z '
1U CaT?6W-.-
k,sr Tim ,i -i, i. jWHiKi iiwHii1 uJ i T it
This photograph' wag mapped joit after thfg German airplane hVd Keen Erouftht down In
The German pilot Jived, thounrh
one of M-hom snapped this picture,
Antis Alarmed Looks Like
New York Will Ratify
Albany, N. T Madch 11. Fear that
the legislature will ratify the federal
prohibition amendment caused the lob
bylsta of the "wet" Interests to aend
out burrled calls for help Saturday.
Their fear Is well grounded. The "drys"
claim that In the last few days the as
sembly has boon won over to their
cause and Mint they have twenty-three
pledged votes In the senate. Saturday
night the "drys" boasted that the as
sembly would ratify the amendment on
Tho situation ts a serious one for the
"weta." The "drys" will have to get
but three more votes to Insure the rut
ideation of the federal amendment In
the upper house. Ordinarily there are
fifty-one senators, but there are two
vacancies due to resignations. Despite
the fnct that there are but forty-nlno,
tha "drys" will have to get twenty-six
votes, or a majority of the senate as
legally constituted.
Kven with this handicap, the "drys"
sre hopeful. leaders of tho "drys" de
clared that If the federal bone-dry
amendment Is not ratified by this legis
lature they will be disappointed.
Earlier In the aeaslon in fact, aa late
as three days aaro leaders of fflie antl
saloon league stated that It looked as
If the "wets" had the upper hand In the
legislature, but all this Is chsnged now,
In their opinion, ;
Socialists' Stand In Doubt.
In the assembly, which was "wet" by
a safe majority a month ago, at which
flino Thaddeus C. Sweet, speaker, said
that there were but elxty or so votes
pledged for prohibition, there Is now a
solid line-up of seventy-eight sasem
blymen on the "dry" side. This Is a
majority of three. This Is without the
ten socialist votes, and, while the so
cialists have announced they will not
vote for the HIll-McNab resolution
untlt they have heard from the people,
there Is a bare possibility of the social
ists going bodily over to the "drya."
August Clsessena, who la regarded as
the hrnlns of the socialists here. In an
Interview shortly after he Introduced a
resolution submitting to the people at
the next election the right to say how
the legislature shall vote on the federnl
amendment, said:
"We're committed neither way on the
prohibition question. Most of the ten
socialists are personnlly prohibitionists,
but we do not wish to impose our views
on the people until we henr from them.
Of course, if we had a big state fund,
we could call the state committee to
gether at twenty. four hours' notice.
Hut we have not. Ho we are doing the
next best tiling. Vc are learning their
sentiments by letter. And as the mn
Jorlty of the state commutes decide,
so slisll we act. And. If we don't hear
from them, v may get together agnln
up here snd caucus on the question."
King- Alphonso'i Arguments
Prove Effective.
Msdrld. March 10 Ttemler
Marquis ds Alhucemas. who yes
tenlny presented the resignation of
(lis cabinet and declined to form
a new ministry, tonight yielded to
the arguments of King Alfonso and
agreed to continue In offlre. No
changee will be made In the cabi
Washington. March 11 The war de
partment gives no Indication of yielding
In Ita detejmlnstlon to withhold the home
addresses bf soldiers killed or wounded.
or who die of other causes In Frsnce.
Psslng Its. position on tha objection
tha French sovernment made to Gen. i
Pershing against the American method 1
of Issuing catuslty lists, the drpsrtment
Intends to meet objections In congres
and from the public with the answer thst
the old system betrays valuable military
Information to the enemy and tha fact
thst tha nearest relatives of soldlrrs are
officially notified hours before they could
get the information from the ne apaprrs.
The committee on puhllo Information
maintains Its stand that the mere name
of soldiers, without home addreas to
identify them to neighbors snd friends
or prevent confusion with other men of
similar name are so devoid of news value
that It will not Issue the Hats. There
fore, the lists will continue to be Issued
- ..v,u t vjhv ' nu;i.-um i
badly hurt, and is seen trying to
took him to a hospital. The
Washington. The following letter
was written by Mr. P. P. Claxton,
United States commissioner of educa
tion, in response to an Inquiry as to
the advisability of the further con
tinuance of tho teaching of German In
high schools and colleges as published
In the New Republic:
"I do not think our present, rela
tions with the Oertnan empire should
affect In any way the policy of the
schools In tho United States In regard
to teaching the German language.
"The United States Is now at war
with the imperial government of Ger
many and not with the German lan
guage or literature. The president
has tried to make It plain to all the
people that we are not at war with
the people of Germany as a people, and
that we have In our hearts no hatred
or bitterness toward them. When the
war is over we expect to be friends
again and our commercial and politi
cal relations will be re-established.
Indeed we shall probably have much
more Intercourse , with the German
people then than ever before, as we
shall have with most of the nations
of the world. The great German re
public may become one of the lending
nations for the preservation of tho
peace of the world. For practical, In
dustrial and commercial purposes we
shall need a knowledge of the Gorman
language more than we have needod,
It in the past. We should remember
slso that there are many millions of
German speaking people outside of
Germany, and the number of such
persona will probably increase rapidly
after the war regardless of the way
In which the war may end. Some
years sgo we were at war With Spain.
And more recently we were almost t
war with Mexico whose people speak
the Spanish language. The need of a
knowledge of the Spanish language for
commercial and Industrial uses has
Scores of Homes and .Hundreds
of Barns Razed Larger
Cities Escape Damage.
Lima. O., March 11. Six persons are
known to be dead, several others are
reported killed.
snores are Injured, i
score or nomes were completely or
partly demolished and hundreda of
barna and outbuildings were raxed by
the tornado which traveled across
northwestern Ohio early Saturday
night. Estimates of property damage
range from 11.000.000 to $5,000,000.
No serious damage was done In any
of the larger cities, most of the de
struction having been reported from
country districts.
The tornndo began Its mad esreer In
Vsnwert. O., on the Ohio-Indiana state
linn, and then traveled In a north
ensterly direction, lessening In Ita in
tensity until it died east of Tiffin. The
towns suffering most were Vanwert,
Mlddlcpotnt, Convoy, I.lma, Iieshler.
Hnniler, Continental, Ottawa, Umllay,
Napoleon. Hoi gate. Miller City and Tif
fin. The known dead are?
Kexford I.ye, sard IS: Mlddlepolnt.
Mrs. August Kber, aged 8": Middle
point. Harry Terry, aged 8; three miles
wet of Vanwert.
Mrs. Charles Grece. Mlddlepolnt
Mrs. William Geyer. aged 7S; Van
wert county.
IMerre Pott, aged it. farmer of near
Tighter Effects Evolved in Suits
for American Women Com
bination Idea Popular.
rarla, March 11. The limited num
ber of American buyera who are now
In Tarla seeking models for the aprlng
and summer season report thst the
leading creatora of Paris styles have
made, their models conform strictly to
the requirements of the Washington
economy board so that patriotic
American women can serve their coun
try regarding wool conservstlon and
at the aame tlmo conform to the best
1'nrlsUn stylos.
Not more than four and one-half
yards of woolen material is to be u.nd
in any garment. Tailor made suits
show narrower Jackets, with waist
costs of other materials, and nsrrow,
although a trifle longer skirts. tne.
piece frcH-ks of woolen materials are
combine! with snttn. silk, crrpe d'
chine or foulards giving new and
.wonderfully contrasted eff. cts.
are snora extensively, wnn
a Sli'gle
lleoft J two-wUlba
ta eScct
extricate himself from the machine, l-rencn ilea uross worxers,
fall, as the picture shows, smashed
been greatly Increased.
"The culture value of the German
language and literature and the writ
ings of Leasing, Goethe, Schiller, and
a host of other poets and of novelists,
historians and essayists remain the
same as they were before the war,
and It la too great for us to lose out
of our life, national and Individual.
The value of the scientific and tech
nical writings of the German people
will no doubt continue to Increase. To
rob ourselves of the ability to profit
by them would be very foolish. The
kinship between the Kngllsh.and the
Gorman languages Is -the same as It
was before the war and the value of
a knowledge of the history and phil
ology of the Oermnn language for an
understanding of English remains the
"Last of all, we cannot aa a people,
anrora to put ourselves In the atti
tude of regarding as evil everything
about any people with whom we may
happen to be at war. We cannot af
ford to assume this attitude toward
the German people simply becauso
they happen now to be under the con
trol of an autocratla militaristic gov
ernment with purposes and alms that
have brought us Into conflict with It
The fewer hatreds and antngonlsms
mai get themselves embodied In In
stitutions and policies the better it
will be for us when the days of peace
return. We cen easily ene how this
has been true of our times of war with
England, Mexico and Spain, and
among ourselves.
"I sincerely hope that school offlcers
and teachers everywhere will take the
broad and sane view of this subject.
To do so can, I believe. In no way be
Interpreted as a lack of loyalty to the
United States, nor can failure to do
so in any way strengthen our posi
tion In the war or enable us to bring
It to a successful end more qutcklv.
a saving;.
The use In combination with wool of
silks, satins and other goods will bene
fit the American silk trade. Millin
ers have created new etyles for wear
for these costumes, 1 ostrich feathers
and fancy novelty ribbons being
widely employed to harmonize with
the character of the gowns. Parisians
are wearing slippers and low-cut
shoes to aid In economising In leather.
Camp Life a Great Success!
Fort Oglethorpe's new marazlne.
Camp Life, which made Its appearance
Just a few days ago, was ao favorably
received by the military element at
Chlckamauga Park, aa well as by ci
vilians In the city, that all copies were
taken up within three days.
The Camp Life Publishing Co. or
dered a second edition of ten thousand.
The MarGow an -Cooke Publishing Co.,
who do the printing, sre now at work
and promised delivery about Thursday.
Foremost Citizen of Massa
chusetts and Former Am
bassador Passes Away.
Boston, March 11. George von Lan
gerke Meyer, former cabinet member
and diplomat, died at his home here on
K.iturday night, after an Illness of sev
eral weeks.
Itng regarded aa one of the foremost
cltlaens of Massachusetts, Mr. Meyer
had served aa American ambassndor
to Itnly and to Russia, and subse
quently was postmaster-general In
Koosevelt's cabinet and secretary of the
navy under Taft. He waa In his six
tieth year.
. The widow and three children sur
vive him.
Mr. Meyer was at St. Petersburg dur
ing the trying days of the Portsmouth
peace conference. It Is recounted that
when the peace envoys, reached the
stumbling block of Japan's demands for
territorial Indemnity President Roose
velt directed Ambassador Meyer to see
the Russian emperor in person and Irt
sit upon an agreement. Mr. Meyer,
however, found diplomatic suggestions
for such an arrangement Ineffective at
the Russlsn foreign office, whereupon
he resorted to his favorite direct meth
ods and Informed the foreign minister
thnt unlrss an audience were arranged
hi fore a stated hour be would tnke his
own means of reaching; the emperor's
presence. The audience was promptly
nnnted. and Mr. Meyer persuaded the
emperor that the cession of Psghalien
llnnd to .Japan would not conflict w ith
Russia's determination not to yield an
Inv h of territory, as the Island In th
t. mote pnst hnd belonged to Japan.
As postmsst, r-general. Mr. Meyer In
tmduood more up-to-date business
mUuhU ta him Aspst iaL Us was
:spr s
a Eattle tehlnd the French lines.
the plane to splinters.
(Special to The News.)
Naahville', March 11. Ivan the
Terrible, a thoroughbred stal
lion, valued at $10,000 and
owned by W. W. Darden, suf
fered a broken leg Sunday and
had to be destroyed. The stal
lion was In the stud at the
state fair grounds. His care
taker was exercising him on the
Franklin road when he was
run Into by a mortorcycle. Ivan
the Terrible was highly bred, a
fine racehorse In his day, and
the sire of several good win
ners. one of the earliest advocates of the
postal savings system.
The navy department gave Mr. Meyer
a wide field for the use of his business
Instincts. He effected a reorganisation
which did away with much duplication
of work and devoted considerable time
to Increasing efficiency at the navy
Zone Chairmen Meat and Discuas Sup
plies for Allies, supposedly.
Results Not Disclosed.
New York. March 11. Herbert C:
Hoover, national food administrator,
held a long conference here yesterday
with the gone chairmen of the milling
division of- the food administration.
The result of the conference was not
disclosed. Prices of flour and the
amount of wheat which can be spared
to the allies are supposed to have been
It was explained that the tone chair
men, coming here from all parts of the
country where milling operations are
carried on, are holding one of their
periodical four-day meetings to dli
cuss problems of production and dis
tribution. They Intended to go to
Washington today to confer with Mr.
Hoover, but to save them the Journey
the food administrator met them here.
He planned to return to Washington
last night, but the conference was so
prolonged that he put off his departure
until today.
Were From American Troops In Varloua
Parts of France Psrcel Poat
Matter Also Lost.
Washington, March 11 Thirty thou
sand letters from our troops in various
parts of France Were lost on the steam
ship Andania, which waa sunk off the
coast of Ireland the latter psrt of Jan
uary. These letters were written by soldiers
between the 16th and 20th of January.
A small quantity of parcel post matter
also was I oat.
Thla report from the postal agency in
Prance la given out by tha postofflce de
partment for the information of those
who may miss expected letters wrleten
about that time.
London, March 11. The bodies of
Mrs. Lena Oullbert Ford, an Amer
Icon poetess, and her son, about SO
years old, were discovered today In
"the wreckage of a bouse destroyed
In the Oerman air mid last week.
In this house twelve person were
Mrs. Ford formerly lived In El
mlra. N. T. She was author of
"Keep the Home Fires Burning."
one of the nost popular English
wsr songs. She bad made her home
recently With her son Walter. In
the northwestern section of Lon
don. Her mother. Mrs. Brawn, of
F.lmlra. waa extricated on Friday
from the wreckage of the honse
and taken' to hospital seriously
Injured. The Ford home and Ave
adjacent bouses were wrecked by
the bomb.
POVT MISS THIS. Cut out this
Un. enclose with Re nnd mall It to
Foley Co.. Sheffield Ave Cbl-
cnxo. 111., writing your name and ad
dress c'earlr. Ton will receive In re
turn a trial nnckatre containing Folev s
Honev and Tnr Compound, for coualis.
colda and croup: Folev Kldnev Pills,
for pMn In sides and back: " rheuma
tism, backache, kidney and blsdder
ailments: and Foley Cathartic Tab
lets, a -wholesome end thorouchlv
cleansing cathartic, for constipation,
biliousness, hendnches nd s" icclsh
bowels. Jo Anderson, druggist. Chat
UBcogS Teun. (AdTj
New Owners Apply for Five
llon-Dollar Charter Ope
rate Mine's by Fall.
Nashville, Msreh 11. Ths Dsy.
ten Cesl, Iron and Railway company,
of Wilmington, Del., today filed Its
eorporstloo certlflcste with the sec
retsry of ststs. Its capital Is given
as $5,000,000. It Is reported that Jts
hasdquarters will be at Chans
noega. The new eompsny Is headed by
H. S. Mathus, of Rome, Ga., who
purchased the sssets of ths Dayton
company's stock at the bsnkruptcy
ssle here Isst August. It will be re
membered thst the concern was In
the courts from 1913 until this sale,,
snd a prolonged fight mads by nu
merous creditors to secure their
clslms. Mr. Msthus paid spproxl
mstely 1400,000. The eompsny owns
landa In Rhea, Melga and Bledsoe
counties In this stste, snd In Walker
eounty, Georgls. The work of re
organizing and . re-equlpping the
mines Is now In progress, snd It Is
eitlmsted thst they will be once more
In operation by next fell.
The headline act on the bill the first
half of the week Is Suzanne Rocamora
and four attractive girls who sing, tn
"At the Ladies' Club," by George nots-
ford. Even the moat enthusiastic of his
admirers would hardly compare Jean
Haves with the late W. H. Gilbert. Their
works, however, sre similar In one re
spect. Both satirize the events or tneir
period, and as "Pinafore" Is a satire of
the British navy, so is "The Ladies-
Club" a satire on present-day domestici
ties. The entire story Is told In lyrics
which are bright In the extreme. Jean
Haves, who Is responsible for the book
and lyrics of many vaudeville acts, has
done his best In this little skit. When
Nat Wills was a musical comedy star do
ing "The Duke of Duluth" Miss Roca
mora was his prima donna.
The big added attraction the first half
of the week is Helens Hamilton and Jack
Barnes in their comedy act. "Just Fun."
Hamilton and Barnes are entertaining
from the "sheer power of magnetic per
The headline act on the program the
last half of the week is Bobby Heath
and his girlish review, a wonderfully
clever singing comedy offering Introduc
ing Mr. Heath's latest songs and original
ideas. Bobby Heath Is the writer of the
following softg hits: "My Boy," "You're
My Girl," "On the Old Front Porch,"
"Oh, You Little Bear." "Just One Day."
The big added attraction the last hal'f Is
the chic comedienne, Ann Suter, "The
Girt From Virginia."
The first act on the program the first
half of the week is that of Josl Leehart,
Impersonating comedienne, whose act is
followed by that of Talbott Kenny and
Marie Walsh, who are seen and heard
In a singing dialogue called "Pavement
Patter." The street where thla sort of
patter la engaged in would become an j
exceedingly popular thoroughfare ' and
probably more crowded than Fifth ave
nue and Forty-second atreet at high
noon, because the patter of Kenny and
Walsh Is worth going a long way to
hear. Third on the bill is "At the La
dles' Club," with Suzanne Rocamora.
Fourth on the program come Hamilton
and Barnes, In their comedy act, "Just
Fun." The bill closes with Collins and
Hart, a genuine comedy novelty.
The first act on the proeram the last
half of the week ta that of Elvira Sis
ters, dancing acrobatlo girls. Their act
ts followed by that of Ann Suter, the
magnetic singing comedienne, "The Girl I
From Virginia.'' Third on the program !
la Bobby Heath and his "Girlish Revue."
Fourth on the bill is Marie FlUglbbons.
the talkative comedienne, while the pro
gram closes with Pollard, in a manipu
lating comedy act.
-tq Alcazar
P "Where Quality Meets jl
William S. Hart
"Blue Blazes Rawdon"
Presenting "Bill" Hart in the role of a hardy Lumber
jack in the frozen wilds of the Canadian
Wallace Reid and Kathlyn Williams
"The Thing: We Love"
By Harvey Thew
A lied-Blooded Story of Military Spies, Sinister In
trigue with a Buminpr Love Story Running
Through it All.
Theda Bara
"The Forbidden Path"
A Fascinating Thotodrama of Human Emotions.
Prices: Matinee,
s s
For the Blood, Liver, Kid
neys and Bowels. Relieves
Manufactured and sold
818 Pine St
a Vigor Sales Co,
In obedience to a decree of the county
court at Chattanooga, made In the cape
of Mlae Catherine H. de Sabla et al.,
ex parte, I will, on
Saturday, March 83, 1911,
at noon, at the west door of the court
house in Chattanooga, sell to he highest
and best bidder the real estate (a town
lotk in said decree described, being lot
No, 1 In block No. 1 of the subdivision
of the east half of lot No. 10 of the de
Sabla home place, at East Lake, in the
Fifth district of Hamilton county, Ten
nessee. Said sale will be for one hundred and
fifty dollars cash and the balance on a
credit of six and twelve months and in
bar of the equity of redemption. Notes
drawing Interest from the day of sale,
with good personal security, will be re
quired of the purchaser, and a lien will
be retained on the real estate sold, as
further security.
Feb. 25. 1918.
By R. J. Bork, Deputy Clerk.
Don't fail to attend the
big shoe tale of the entire
stock of the Kelso-Neal
Shoe Co. They are almost
giving them away. Sale
gtarta today at 9 ajn. 704
Market Street.
I A t-T
tatcnoN sional anusimint co.
And Four Attractive Girls 'Who Sing"
Regular Comedy Act.
Also Three Other Big Keith Arts.
Presenting "Bill" Hart in the role
of a hearty lumberjack in the frozen
wilds of the Canadian Northwest.
ClftJI? A DTC Superior Pic
S llSIa Mlm. I
turs Plays
A Metro Wonderplay,
The Biggest and Moat Sanaatlonal
War Film of the Day,
15c; Nights, 20c

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