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i THE BRATTLEPORO DAILY REFORMER? FRIDAY; AUGUST 18. 1922.
FREE EXPLOSIVE 0 FARM WORK Dept. of Agriculture Dis tributing: Excess Supply of Picric Acid VERY EFFICIENT, SAFE TO HANDLE Estimated Farmers Were Saved $.100, 000 Last Year Have to Pay for Iry iiiK and Cart ridging Will Keep for Indefinite Period. WASHINGTON', Aug. 18 (Associated Press.) The attention of farmers in all Feet ions of the country to the free dis tribution of excess war explosions for farm work, is called by the United States department of agriculture. Since last fall tbe department, in co-operation with the various state agricultural colleges, has distributed o,H0.0X pounds of picric acid, a surplus explosive, which is very efficient, easy and safe to handle. The economy of this explosive is em phasized by the department in a recent circular showing that last fall's distri bution saved the farmers about $30O.(MH over the cost of other explosives. There are now available some 0,0X),000 pounds of picric acid, and of this amount about 3.r00,(MK) are available to each of the lake states, Michigan. Wisconsin and Minnesota. Picric acid is a high explosive which was used in large quantities during the war and is now being distributed flo farmers for agricultural purposes, says the department. No charge is made by the government for the explosive itself, but as it has to be dried out and cart ridged before it can be used for peaceful uses the cost of this work must be paid by the farmer. Picric acid is a comparatively safe ex plosive and is used in the same way that other agricultural explosives tire used. It has several advantages over commercial explosives in that it keeps indefinitely will-out deteriorating, it is not affected by beat or cold, and it does not cause headaches or other ill effects Avhen used in the open air. P.ecause of its greater cost of manufacture, it will never be a competitor of commercial dy namites. It is being distributed for the purpose of increasing interest and activ ity in land clearing. The details of the method of distribution may be secured from the various state agricultural col leges. WHEN HE WAS A "HERDER." Then' the Cowboy of the West AYsus Not a Cowboy. The cowboy was not always a "cow boy,"' declares Philip Ashton Rollins of New York, who having spent his younger lays in the cattle country of tbe West has now written a real history of the westerner who did so much to develop bis country. "lie everywhere was equally wejl known as 'cowpuncber,' or 'puncher,' 'punching' being the accepted term for the herding of livestock." says Rollins. In Oregon he frequently was called 'baquero.' "buckaroo,' buckbara,' or "buckayro,' each a perversion of either the Spanish 'vaquero,' or the Spanish 'boyero, and e.ch subject to be con tracted into 'b; ker.' In Wyoming be preferred to be called a 'rider.' To these various legitimate titles, concious slang added 'bronco peeler,' 'bronco twister,' and "bronco buster.' "Fie was a cowboy, or cowpuncber whether his charges were cattle or horses. There were no such terms as horseboy or horse puncher. "Thus called a cowboy when his task was riding as an employe be lost that title as soon as be became a ranch owner; and. according to the kind of stock he raised, was termed a 'horse man' or else interchangeably, a cowman, cattleman.' or 'cattle man.' While a cattle man and a cattleman were identical, a horse man and n horseman were not. Of the latter the first raised horses, the second was either a mounted person or one versed in horsemanship. Curiously, though the word 'puncher' was created but a comparatively few dec ades since its derivation is now unknown unless it related to the metal-pointed goad occasionally used for stimulating cattle when they were being urged to board rail way cars. "While punching was thus the accepted term for the herding of live stock, it ordinarily- was restricted to cattle, the term 'herding' being used in connection with horses. A cowpuncher might 'punch' or 'herd' cattle, but colloquial English usu ally made him "herd" horses and would not let him "punch' them. 'Sheep were merely 'herded,' and that by 'sheep-herders,' never by 'cowboys.' "Every cowboy of the novel or the ad venture story tits squarely into one of the three species created by fictionists. lie is portrayed in these several species as being necessarily clownish, reckless, exees sivelv joyful, noisy and profane: or else wolfish, scheming, sullen, malevolent, prone to ambush and murder : or else dignified, thoughtful, taciturn, idealistic, with conscience and trisger-finger ac curate, quick, and in unison, and also in all these species as being assuredly frightened with weapons, terse in ut terance, and picturesque in apparel. "In reality, there were no species, there was no tvpe. Cowboys, as Hart Smith, one of thorn, said, were 'Merely folks, just plain, everyday, bowlegged hu mans. " In Our House. My mother waddles when she walks In our bouse. And so at fattening food she balks In our house. Potatoes, bread and juicy meats Are things she never, never eats We live on spinach, squash and beets . In our bouse, . ( . My father's laid up with the gout In our bouse. A dreadful thing to have about In our bouse. Tie dassen't touch a scrap of meat Or anything that's good and sweet They're serving nothing fit to eat In our house. I wonder what they're driving at In our house. Pa can't eat this Ma wont eat that In our house. And yet Ma gains a iMund a day. And Daddy's gout is here to stay; While I am fading fast away In our house. Judge. According to estimate, the "human body contains a mierobe population equal to a thousand million times the whole human population of the earth. MEET AGAIN TO SETTLE. (Continued from 'Page 1) ident of the Association of Railway Ex ecutives, read: "A conference was held this after noon between a committee of the car riers and the heads of the five train serv ice organizations, who wished it to be distinctly understood that thc ap peared as mediators of their own mo tion. "xi discussion of the present railroad situation, so far as it relates to the shop crafts, took place. The questions in volved were discussed with the honest desire to arrive at a solution of the problem if possible. "No definite conclusion was arrived at and the conference adjourned until tomorrow morning." Bert M. Jewell, head of the railway labor department of the American Fed eration of Labor, who arrived in this city yestejday to be on hand in case the conferees wished' him, issued a state ment at the uptown hotel at which the labor leaders have established headquar ters. "The settlement of the coal strike will to a large degree determine the set tlement of the railroad strike," said Jewell. "The resumption of coal mining and the vastly increased demand for coal resulting from depleted stocks will force the railroads to move more coal in the next few weeks than ever before in history."' "This means a record-breakinsr de mand for cars," continued the Jewell statement. "In the face of this demand there is at. the present time a record breaking shortage of jrood -order equip ment. The railroads will be required by urpent necessity to repair their coal cars in the shortest possible time. "This will bring the most insistent kind of pressure upon the roads to jret a maximum number of skilled mechan ics into their shops. It is safe to say there will be places for one and one half times the" normal number of men in coal car repair shops. "The abnormal number of cars now out of service will raise the weekly shortage for coal transportation close to 100.000 cars. This means that 30 per cent of the coal mined will be-withheld from the consumer through lack of transportation .facilities, the maximum mine production, is about 1 .1,000.000 tons a week. The average coal car capacity is about 4.) tons.'" "A shortage of 100.000 cars will there fore prevent 4."00,000 tons of coal a week from reaching the consumer."' Last Report Not so Hopeful. WASHINGTON", Au. 18 (Associated Press). President Harding was told today by Senator Watson. Republican, of Indiana, one of his advisors in the rail strike, that long-distance telephone conversation with brotherhood chiefs and representatives of the railway ex ecutives in New York had disclosed both sides 7hopeful of a settlement of the t-trike lit today's meeting". Senator Watson had another long distance conversation with Mr. Cuvler after the brotherhood and executive committees went into conference and was informed by Mr. Cuvler. he said, that prospects for settlement were not so bright as thev appeared prior to the conference. The chairman of the exec utives was understood to have informed the senator that brotherhood chiefs' re turning to the conference after night discussion with leaders of the shopmen were showing less of an inclination to accept the compromise proposal on sen iority. Train Blockades Cleared. CIIICACO, Aug. IS (Associated Press). Transportation blockades, par- tinnlnrlv in the Far West. Caused by train crew walkouts, virtually were ! cleared away today. In the far West where the tie-up was most effective, con ditions improved rapidly and officials an nounced "resumption of almost normal transportation. WOOL FIRST CLOTHING FIBRE. That and Flax Most Ancient of Textile Fibres Great Antiquity. It is probable that wool was the first fibre used by man for clothing, lt is certain that wool shares with Max the distinction of being the most ancient of the textile bbres; but the origin of both of them goes so far back into pre historic times that it is impossible to say which came first. In the beginning men used skins to clothe their bodies, and sheepskins no doubt were used widely for this purpose by primitive peoples. As far as we know, the pas toral stage always has preceded the agri cultural stage in the development of civilization. Men lived nomadic lives and counted their wealth in tlocks and herds for ages before they began to set tle down and cultivate the earth. And unquestionably the woolly skins of sheep that died or were killed for food must have been deemed especially suit able for clothing. Just when men first began to shear off the wool ami to spin and weave it into cloth is another matter. They must have done it centuries before the. dawn of recorded history; because the very earliest legends make reference to the fleeces of sheep, and shen originally did not possess the woolly fleece we so inevitably associate with them now. Sheep in the beginning Mere covered with hair, and the wool was merely a slight soft 'down next the skin. Appar ently it occurred to some prehistoric shepherd that sheen could be made to grow more of this wool by special breed ing; and as a result of this experiment the woolly sheep was produced. It is very likely that the impetus to develop a woolly sheep came from previous ex periments in spinning and weaving the fibre. That, the nroduction of wool for its own sake goes back to the most an-i cient times we may infer from such earlv mvths as that of Jason and the (Golden Fleece. ,Some idea of the antiquity of wool as a textile fibre may be gleaned from the fact that when the ruins of villages inhabited by the Swiss Ivake dwellers, in the stone aw, were uncovered in 1853-54, fabri'-s made of wool were found there, and bodies wrapped in plaited woolen cloth have been found in the barrows of the early Britons. If we assume, as we plausibly may, that wool was used as a textile at a correspond ingly early staxe in the civilization of Asia, we can trace it back to the very childhood of mankind. Indeed Abel, the son of Adam, we are told, was a keeper of sheep, and whether we take the Bible literally or figuratively, this indication of the high antiquity of sheep raising is eloquent enough. That the ancient Israelites were srreat sheen ranchers is well known. And that they used the wool for making cloth is suggested by many references to sheetisbearinz made in the Bible. (For example, Genesis 3S:12, and 31:19; Deuteronomy 1.V19; . 1 Samuel 23:4; 2 Kimrs-3:4.1 Besides speaking frequently of the wool of sheep as a separate, valu able commodity, the Bible makes more direct references to its use as a textile fibre. Dry Goods Economist. BIRTHS. Tn Brattleboro. Aug. lo, a son. Ger ald Edwin, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stimpson. In Wardsboro. Aue. 2. a daughter, Shirley Marguerite to Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Kaiser. ESCORT TO GOV. HARTNESS.. (Continued from Tage 1.) an exhibition on the rifle range, where the chief executive fired a few shots from the machine gun. The Stokes mortar was in action and details relative to it were explained to the governor, who seemed deeply interested in this bit of war machinery. An exhibition of revol ver and automatic pistol practice was given, besides the firing of a few shots from the Browning machine gun. Following the short fctay at the range, the governor, accompanied by " his staff and various officers in the 172d Infan try, made n thorough inspection of the camp, which was as neat and trim as the most exacting housewife would 'wish her home to be. The bearing of the sol diers, Vermont's own. was that of vet erans of many years' service under mili tary routine, and the governor com mented favorably on this particular phase of his inspection. Governor Hartness, with Adjt.-Gen. Herbert T. Johnson, lunched at noon with Col. II. L. Newbold, commanding officer at the post. At -.'AO in the afternoon, the official review was held on the parade grounds. The regiment bad been placed in position when the governor and his staff, together with other reviewing officers, arrived at the north end of the grounds and took up their stations facing the troops. The governor bad as his orderly Sgt.-Maj. John MoGuire of Brattleboro. Follow ing a salute by the entire regiment, ac corded the governor and the reviewing officers, the commander-in-chief of the regiment, with Secretary of Civil and Military Affairs Henry B. Shaw and Adjt.-Gen. Herbert T. Johnson, reviewed the troops in the governor's car. The regiment was then brought in hollow square with the governor and reviewing officers in the center. The presentation of service bars and stripes was then made by Governor Hartness. The following officers and men were given bars for service in the Vermont National Guard: For 2 vears' service. Lieut.-Col. John W. Tinker; for 10 years' service. Captain Stewart, Com pany I). Capt. George A. Stack, Company E, Private John W. Daley, Company H. and Staff Sergeant James V. Aiken. Q. M. C, V. N. G. ; for five years' service, 1st Lt. Earl F. Daniels, Company 1), 1st Lt. Louis A. Pranchaud, Company A. Staff Sergeant Marshall Gallagher, Q. M. C, V. N. G., Sergeant Clarence W. Hastings. Company E, Sergeant Paul M. Cleveland. Company F. Private Joseph Provost, Company F, Private Wallace J. Bissonctte, Company K. Sergeant George W. Mitson, Company L. Sergeant Ralph A. Lawlis. Company M, Private Abner Lord, service company. Sergeant Edward A. Hughes, Headquarters company, lid battalion, and Sergeant Richard G. Cheinberlain, Company I. Following the presentation of medals and review of the troops, the regimental parade took place. This closed the cere monies of the afternoon and a band con cert in the evening was the last event of Governor's da v. MARLBORO. Mrs. Addie Tyler of Brattleboro is spending a few days with her manv friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Dodge and child of Dum merston are visitors with Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Gibbs. Mrs. Helen Warren Auger, who spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. Warren, returned to Brattleboro Saturday of last week. Master Glenn Bra man received a seri ous cut on his leg Wednesday afternoon. He was taken to Memorial hospital for treatment. Miss Lois Whitney, who recently re turned from the North Adams summer school, has been engaged for the Higley hill school. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Partridge and daughter, Nina, and Douglas Kennev, all of Worcester, Mass., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clark. The people cf Ames bill, assisted by musicians from Brattleboro. will give a concert in connection with the ladies auxiliary sale at the church on Wednes day evening, Aug. WINDHAM. M. II. Ingalls'i Mountain Grove farm is now filled practically to capacity with .summer guests. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Tngalls of New Bedford, Mass., came Thursday for a visit at M. II. Ingalls's. They "came in their new Gray touring car. The moving picture. Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse, drew a large number from town to South Londonderry Wednesday and Thursday evening. G. II. .Toslin held an auction Saturday, selling most of his farming tools and part of his furniture. On Monday he moved with his family to Walpole. N-. II., where he has bought a small truck ami jtoultry farm. He plans to keep about 700 hens. Dr. and Mrs. George Mark of Pleas antville, N. Y., ami Miss Muriel Grout called on Mrs. Hattie I. Jones and family. Mrs. Mack, formerly Miss Faith Butler, has spent several summers here with her aunt, Mrs. Jones. NATl'RAL HISTORY Wonderful Habitat Groups Arc Shown in Our Museums Today the zoological museums of the United States are developing large "habitat groups" of mammals and birds to the utmost limits of the space avail able for them. The two elder-brother museums of Washington and New York, which started first, are in the lead, and at the extreme northern side of the chap ter of museum building in America we see the University of Minnesota develop ing groups at the rate of two or more per year, even before the building to contain them has been erected. The drawing power of group exhibits is thoroughly conceded by all persons in interest, and their value in educating the public i entirely beyond the domain of argument. Not only do they bring the charms of wild nature within daily reach of the cribbed .and confined millions of city dwellers who cannot go afield, but they are permanent. . In comparison with their cumulative value their cost is utterly trifling. It is the rule to furnish each group, as far as possible, with natural act-eft sories. taken from the haunts of the animals displayed, regardless of labor and expense; This fashion was set . in 1.S87, when we brought on from Miles City, Mont., enough actual sods of curly buffalo grass, and enough clumps of real sage-brush, to cover the entire bit of trail-marked buffalo range on which our group was installed. A Sioux Indian visitor once said to his friends: "I know that they do walk around in ther3 at night, for there are their tracks, in the mud by the water-hole and on the trail." Trees and branches are easily trans ported and set up, but when leaves are to be shown, and living plants, they must be made artificially. The desert antelope group in the Brooklyn museum shows wonderful work in tbe artificial reproduction of the remarkable cacti and other strange plant products of the So noran desert as it is seen in southern Arizona. Scribner's Magazine. WILMINGTON. Maynard-Buffum Wedding. ' A quiet wedding, brief mention of which was made in last week's issue of The Phoenix, took place at the rectory of St. Mary's Cathedral in Burlington at ; o'clock iu tbe afternoon, Aug. 8, when Miss Mary Almira Buffum. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Buffum of Wil mington, was united in marriage to Ele oda N. Maynard. son of Mrs. Elumina Maynard of Burlington, by Rev. J. F. Gillis, a double ring service being used. Miss Ruby S. Ellis, R. N. of Burlington was ft classmate of the bride at the Mary Fletcher hospital acted as brides' maid and Lyman Maynard or Harding, Mass., a brother of the groom was best man. The bride was attractively gowned in a travelling suit of midnight blue tricotine and wore a hat of black panne velvet faced with 'Alice blue velvet and carried a bouquet of Ophelia roses. Tbe brides' maid also wore a suit of dark blue trico tine with a black lace hat and carried Ophelia roses. After the ceremony the friends of the happy couple gathered at the home of the groom's mother for an informal reception where they presented many beautiful gifts of silver, cut glass, china and linen, to the bride and groom. Out of town guests at the wedding were Mrs. Arthur Buffum and Mrs. Jewjs Moore of Wilmington, Miss Anna .May nard and Lyman Maynard of Harding, Mass.. and Miss Ruby Ellis of Randolph. Mrs. Maynard was a graduate of Wil mington high school, class of 11)16. and won one of the free scholarships to at tend the Fniversity of Vermont, which she did for a time. She then took a course in the Mary Fletcher Hospital training school, graduating with her class in 1021. During the past winter she held the position of night superin tendent at St. Albans hospial. Mr. May nard is a veteran of the World war and an active worker in the American Legion, being employed by the United States gov ernment as a sign painter in Burlington. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard are spending two months' honeymoon, . camping at Queen City park and will reside in Burlington. Mrs. Maynard has many friends in Wil mington who wrsh her much joy in her married life. Mrs. Joseph Mazelli was in Readsboro Tuesday. L'vi McChesney was a business visitor in Troy. N. Y., Tuesday. Earl Parsons has returned home after spending several weeks in Cavendish. Mrs. Flora Cobb of Orange. Mass.. is spending a few days visiting relatives here. F. N. Griffin and family from Pitts field, Mass., are visiting relatives in town. Charles Allen was a business visitor in Monroe Bridge, Mass., on Monday of this week. Miss Ella Sherman came Wednesday night to visit in the home of her tister, Mrs. S. L. Hill of High street. Floyd Davis and family were guests of Mr. Davis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M, Davis in Brattleboro, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Percy L. Griffin of New York city are occupying M. F. Barber's cottage at Lake Raponda for three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. II. L. Chase of North Adarus. Mass., are guests of ber sisters, Mrs. Effie Boyd and Mrs. Marcus Busby for the week. Pastor L. W. Cliamp'ney with a party of boys from the Baptist church enjoyed a hike to and a day's outing at Lake Raimnda Monday. Stephen L. Bond bas sold his farm near tbe top of Castle hill to Charles Johnson and will go to live with Mrs. Bond's parents Mr. and Mrs. Albert Haynes. At the clinic held at the high school building Tuesday of last week for opera tions on throats and adenoids eleven children were treated. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wood and daugh ters, Frances and Eleanor, left parly Monday morning for an automobile trip to the northern part of the state, return ing Wednesday night. The I'niversalist Ladies Aid society held their annual sale at Memorial ball on Thursday of last week and made sev eral hundred dollars to help defray the expenses of the church. Miss Elsie Blanehard went to her home in Readsboro Saturday and at tended the centennial celebration in Monroe Saturday and Sunday, returning to her work here Monday. William W. Follett attended the com munity picnic held at Maple Shade Farm in Monroe, Mass., on Tuesday, as a part of tbe centennial celebration, that town being his former home for a time. Mrs. Sherwin Hill went to Monroe. Mass., Saturday to attend tbe centennial celebration of the incorporation of the town which was her native place. The celebration continued for four days. JACKSONVILLE. Mrs. Nettie Adams is visiting friend and relatives in New Jersey. Mr. and Mrs. Vere Hartwell of Green field visited her auut, Mrs. Calisia Stowe, Sunday. Frank Reed and friend of Shelbume Falls called on bis brother, Floyd Reed, Sunday. Earl Esterbrooks of Wilmington was n guest of Mr. and Mrs. Warner Stowe Sunday. Alva Canedy and family of Wilming ton, were guests of his brother, Fred Canedy, Sunday. O. R. Butterfield of Athol. Mass., was at his home in this place and called on relatives Sunday. Clarence Reed and family of Brattle boro called on his brother, Floyd Reed, and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Corse and grand son, Graham White, of Orange, Mass., were guests of Mrs. Corse's father, II. M. We Are Ready to do your harness work, to mend the old, or to make new. We will guarantee our stock, prices and workmanship to satisfy. Perhaps your shoes need mending, or you may want new rubber heels. Work done while you wait, at i WAGNER'S 95-97 Main St., Brattleboro, Vt. ' Phone 925 Opposite Elliot Street Roberts, Sunday. "Mrs. Corse remained a few days to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Fred White and son of Orange visited ber grandfather, II. M. Roberts, Wednesday. Mrs. L. A. Brown and daughter, Eleanor, called on Mrs. Brown's father recently and found him- gaining. Theodore Mitchell and family of West field, Mass., visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Pike, over Sunday. Frank Taylor of Orange, Mass., was a guest of Elva Russell last Sunday where his wife has been visiting the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Madden of Orange. Mass., was a guest of Elva Rus sell last Sunday where his wife has been visiting the pnst week. Ethel Lake of Orange, Mass., who has been to the White mountains on a vaca tion is stopping with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Lake.' - Mr. and Mrs. Warren Waste and son. Henry, and a friend of Greenfield,, were in town Sunday and called on Mr. Waste's brother. C. II: Wuste. The annual picnic of the North River Grange will be bold with their master, Myron Allen, at W. S. Allen's Saturday, Aug. lib Refreshment in the basket picnic plan. Tbe Stamford Valley ! Grange has invited North River Grange to meet them Monday evening, Aug. 21, and furnish the program. Several from the Grange are planning to go. Rey, Clifford Stetson and family, who has been spending their vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ilollis Stetson, started for Japan Tuesday, where he will take up missionary work. They will stop in North Adams with Mrs. Sheldon, who will go with. "them. Mrs. Sheldon has one year from her school where she a taught many years. Mr. Stetson spent his boyhood days in this place. His many friends Avish him success. A potter experimenting with various earths in an attempt to find a mixture which would staud continual heat, dis covered porcelain, while an optician's boy whilst mending glasses thought out tl arrangement and uses of lenses for telescopes. Today PRINCESS THEATRE Eileen Percy IN Elope If You Must RECirE FOR LAUGHTER TAKE 1 Youthful Actress, 1 Jazz Drummer. 1 Wealthy Father, 1 Ambitious Mother. 1 Frivolous Daughter, 1 Social "Tea-hound," 1 Serious-mined Youth. MIX WELIj, SEASON WITH A $10,000 check. Proposals and elopements, Dashing, whirling taxis. Slamming doors, Busy telephones, and A score of surprises. AND YOU HAVE EILEEN PERCY IN ELOPE IF YOU MUST COMEDY NEWS MATINEE 2.30 Children 10c, Adults 20c EVENING 7 and 8.4,', Children 15c. Adults 28c TOMORROW TQM MIX IN "Up and Going" Comedy and "Stanley in Africa" MONDAY A BIG SPECIAL- ONE DAY ONLY Jan, of the Big Snows" 4 six 1 1: I 4 - , J ADVANCE Fall These suits merit a thorough in spection. They have the quality and style that will appeal to you. Without any obligation to buy, come in and try some on. The pleasure will be ours. II. P. WELLMAN CO. Members Besse-Foster System .-. The House of Bigger, Better Pictures Today Presents "The Truth About Husbands A Fine Dramatic Entertainment That Touches Many Homes, Based on Sir Arthur Wing Pinero's Story, "The Profligate" Interpreted by An All Star Cast Including Anna Lehr, H. E. Herbert, May McAvoy Lorraine Frost, Arthur Rankin, . Ai , Richard Gordon The wife never knows, the husband never tells, and the woman never forgets. While one woman weds another weeps. The truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. Here's a girl wife who never thought of that; who didn't know that men are not born to marriage, but achieve mar riage as a special condition of life a graduation from earlier false ideals and relationships. And suddenly her whole happiness was dashed. Extra The Latest News Matinee 2.30; evening 7-8.50; no advance in price TomorroAv Presents An extraordinary production, a powerful drama of the great open spaces where red-blooded men blaze new trails through forests and snow. CORINNE GRIFFITH IN HER GREATEST PRODUCTION "A Virgin's fThe girl is on the trail of her enemies. She lives in the far North where man is a law unto himself and fights for woman's honor. Big snow scenes, real fire spectacles, thrilling fights and a story full of heart throbs and love interests that will appeal to every human being. . Extra Western, Topics of the Day, Aesop Fables Monday Tuesday Wednesday The Universal Super Jewel Production 'iZ? mNYOOlL.LOy'TO VATg. CARL LftmrM Rudolph Christians, Miss Du Pont, Mae Bush, Maude George and a cast of 15,000 Matinee 2.30: Children 10c-17c; Adults 28c . Evening 7.30: Children 17c-22c; Adults 28c-39c 7.30, News 7.45 Overture by Mr. Ernest Houde of Boston SHOWING OF Suits 99 ice sacriT