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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1922.
Sporting STANDING OF THE CLVBS. American League. Won r. C. New York, ' 77 HO .fOt st. Louis, ; ' 7.", ' r.1 JtSd Detroit, '.S V) .".31 Cleveland, (54 (:? .501 Chk-ngo. 3 m .r,(Mi Washington, H-S IS .4i0 Philadelphia, .rl 72 .41a Boston, 48 73 .31 K National League. "Won Lost P. C. New York, 74 4S A!) Cliienpo, '.( r5 .fi.7 St. Loui. DX .."(3 Pittsburgh, tvs r.; .310 Cincinnati, iX "37 .344 Urooklvn. t.l l3 .4!2 Philadelphia, 4 7(5 .3r0 Boston, 11 SI .33(1 GAMES TODAY. American League. Boston at Philadelphia. St. Ioui at lVtroit. Chicago at Cleveland. Other teams not scheduled. National League. Philadelphia nt I4oston. New York at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Chicago. Pittsburgh at St. Louis. YESTERDAY'S GAMES American League.. New York, 3 4 1 "Washington. 1 S 0 Bush and. Scharg ; Mogridge and Gharrity. Cleveland, 7 11 1 St. Louis. ft.- 13 - Winn. Edwards- and -O'Ncil; Davis, Van Gilder and Severeid. Boston. 3 ft 0 Philadelphia.-" . 0 3 1 Collins and Ruel; Harris and Perkins. Chicago, 10 21 1 Detroit, 1 ' G 1 Fa her and Schalk ; Pillette, Cole, Moore and P.assler. National League. Brooklyn, 7 13 1 New York, 4 12 0 Smith and Miller; Barnes, ltyan and Snyder. Boston, 7 3 Philadelphia. 4 10 2 Manpiard and (TNeil ; Meadows and Henline. (First.) Boston, 7 2i q Philadelphia, 2 7 4 McNainara and Gowdv; Winters and Peters. (Second.) Sparling Notes. The Chicago lulis are. now only six games behind the Giants in the National league race as a result of Brooklyn's two consecutive victories ovef the World's champions. The Cuhs have only a slen der chance to cop the pennant with tin Giants hitting anything like their usual stride, but a real slump like the Giant had in midseason would put a diiferent face on, the matter. The Yankees are away to a two-and one-half game lead over the Browns The Yankees -are winning steadilv. h--thev are the most erratic team in the .American league and may start downhill anytime. Xo team can touch them at their best or fail to beat them st their worst. The Browns are still on th r"pd and can be dnended on to pieku when thev pet on their own prounds. The Whit Sox seem to be inakinp p comeback at the expense of the Ticor? Yesterday Fed Faber let the sluipin CohhmcTi down with sik hits and on' lne fnih. Th" vli;f Soy irnthred ?' lits for 10 runs ofF three Detroit' twirl rrs. Walter" Ilniren. British open gol champion, plaved wonderful polf ove the Oxford (Tub qolf course vesterd"v heating the previous record for the course bv six strokes, lit made a 03. Peter Mnnni'. wonder trotter, went .the fastest mile" ever trotted in New England the other dr-v in a trial agains' time at Beadville. The time was 1.303.' breakinp tlie track record made bv Pete Manning a vear d?o bv a nuarter of r P"ond. " The last half of the mile wa dnne in close to 3S seconds. SUES I5RYN MAWtl FOR $30,000. Miss Barker Claims Damages for Expul s:oo Asks Reinstatement. - PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1. Miss Mar pery Barker, dismissed from Bryn Maw college in April. 1021, after a series n nettv thefts had been discovered, ask $30,000 damages from the colle an -, '. 'I"li..vioc it former nresi- Iiss vnici - r, . dent, for what in her statement of clatr filed yesterday in the United States dis trict court hre. she declares an unius' exrulsion. The suit was betr-i in -Tun after the young vomnn's petition for j mandamus to compel her riiistaternen was refused bv Judsres Swart and Mille in Montgomery county. In the damnce suit. Miss, Birker av she was not piven a chance to confront her accusers nor to-offer a lp f. the tine the probe into the petty theft' started Miss Thomas iwav fro oo'lh-e. it is delared. and the case wa handle by Hilda W. Smith, the dean. BOOTLEG HUNTER DIES. Suspected Me Was Poisoned While Seek ing Evidence. BELVIDEUE, N. J.4 Sept. 1. Wil liam E Ward, who has operated a pri v;it detective ngenev for many yean in Warren count v. died suddenly in In home in PhilHpsborg yesterday. . Dr G W Cummins, the countv physician will pVrforin a post mortem examina tion today, to determine the cause ol 1PMr Wrd hnd recently been activ in 'gathering evidence against bootleg prs operating in this vicinity and u Faston. Pa. It is said that his fatal ill ness developed soon after a trn t Easton veveral days ago. Poisoning l suspected. ' OFFERS EDWARDS TLACE. Governor Cox Would Flare Him at Hca of State National Gu3rtl. BOSTON. Sept. 1. Maj. Gen. Clar ence K. Edwards, commander of the firs' corps area, and former commander o the 2('th (Yankee! division in France who will shortly retire from active serv ice in tlie regular army, jcmviuu.i invited br Governor Cox to become head .of the' Massachusetts National Guam Vith the rank of major general. Don't Ba Afraid iWe never knew or a man catcninj cofi from leaving off his bad habits Boston Transcript. Sure Thing. Everything comes to him who waits, but he who doesn't advertise waits loccest. The"JvQdaalesmaTr.-j. . GOVERNMENT NOT REGULATING COAL State Fuel Office Notified That Soft Coal Emer gency Is Over MUNICIPAL WOOD YARDS ADVISED Action Under Law of 1919 May Prevent 1'rofitrfriitg In Wood Local Dealers Should Be Asked for Supplies of Anthracite Coal. MCNTPELIEIt, Sept. 1. Prank Robinson, who is in charge of the state fuel office here, has received advice from Washington to the effect that emer gency coal regulations will not be en forced until further notice. Mr. Itobinson said, "The system of providing emergency coal for manufac turers and others has been suspended on account of the increase in the sup ply of bituminous coal. The emergency coal available did not include anthracite ami therefore the applications for such have not been honored. Manufacturers and other desiring coal should at once take action to procure such through their local dealers or through the agencies through which they have pre viously obtained their coal." According to latest reports, there is no increase in anthracite and a strin gency for the winter becomes more acute every day. Mr. Jones has put out recommendations to local fuel commit tees to the effect that they should place the matter of holding a public meeting of fuel consumers for the purpose of considering local fuel shortage. Also he has issued local fuel committees a cop; of a fuel law enacted in Vermont in l!)i;. No. 103. which provides that towns and cities may purchase of wood lots and the establishment of municipal wood yards, towns and cities will be able to control the local price of wood. NEW ENGLAND WOMEN MEET IN SWAMPSCOTT Three-Day Conference of Federation Club Women Sept. 12-11 .Mrs. Stick ney a Delegate. BOSTON. Sept. 1. The program for the New England conference of the State Federation of Women's Clubs which will 1m held the 12th, loth and llih at the New Ocean house. Swamp- scan, nas neen arranged and will m- i elude addresses by Governor Cox and Senator Lodge. The first session will be at 7.13 Tuesday. Mrs. Grace Mor rison poole, president of the Massachu- set is add res lowed it. E. State Federation, will give the s of welcome, which will be fol by talks by Cox and IoIge. Mrs. Smith, chairman of the New England conference, will respond and a musical v program will be given by tie tirieg trio, .missj l-lise mron, violin; Miss Tleanor Lentz, 'cello, and Miria G. Del Castillo, piano. A general recep tion will follow. The first business session will open Monday morning at D-'JO. Each New rhigiand president will tell of the work f her state and each talk will be fol lowed by a general discussion. At the ipening of the afternoon session Mrs. George F. Bice of Massachusetts will peak on the work of the ( Juestionnaire ; Mrs. Horace C. Bissell of Rhode Island vill give Echoes of the Biennial, and a lrive along the North Shore will be en joyed preceding a reception at the Lynn' luh nouse. Women of Lvnn and Jwampscott clubs will b'j hostesses, i During the evening session Mrs. Roy j J. Nickerson of Great Harrington willj be soloist and Rev. Ilyar II. Litchliter will lecture on The Vaudeville . Mind. The hist business session will be held Thursday morning and the conference losed at noon. Officers of the New England confer nce are: Chairman, Mrs. Robert E. Smith, White River Junction, Yt. ; vice chairman. Mrs. Harry C. Burn lam, Biddeford, Me. ; secretary-treas-lrer. Miss Agnes L. Dodge, Melrose Highlands. The conference is open to (11 club women interested. Applications or reservations should be made direct o the management of the Ocean House, Swampseott. Mrs. C. L. Stickney of Brattlcbro s one of the delegates from the Ver mont Federation of Women's Clubs and dans to attend the conference. U. S. BIRTH RATE DROPS. Decrease Shown First Three Months of 1922 Death Rate Higher. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1. The birth rate isj declining and the death rate in errasing. according to statistics made Dublic yesterday by tlie census bureau overing the first quarter of the year. The birth rate in the states from .vh idi comparative figures were avail able showed and average of 2.3.3 for ach thousand of population in the first three months of 1922, against 23.3 in '921, while the mortality average in the irst quarter this year was 1.3.7, against 12.fi in the same period last vear. North Carolina, with 29.2. reported the highest birth rate for the thre" months this year and the state of Well ington, with lfi.3, the lowest. The, Dis trict, of Columbia had the highest mor- alitv rate, with lowest, with fU. 17. t. and Wyoming the MUST PARCEL HARD COAL. Government Mu.t Take Control, S:iys Secretary Hoover. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1. Secretary of Commerce Hoover, expressing hope hat the anthracite strike would be set led within 21 hours, said that in the vent of peace, the problen of distribu tion of anthracite mu.-t be taken hold if imediatcly and distribution of h;ird oal forecd to provide as nearly as pos sible for the needs of consumers. ' Pending tlie enactment of coal dis tribution legislation by congress, Mr. Hoover asserted that the interstate com merce commission has power to facilitate the distribution of anthracite under priority orders. v Corporj,t!ons Have No Souls." Tb.:.- leg't" maxim wat In-iX don-n by Sir Edward Coke , cuse of Sutton's hospital. "They (cor; op tions) cannot commit trf pson nor be outlawed nor excommunicated, for they ; a.-e n: souls." Lord Thurlow subse,,ve.t!y paraphrased this maxim in 1m own rough way: "You never exr c:t.i J'. jtke from a corporation, did -o.i They have neither a soul to ze r...r ft body to kick." PERMANENT CLOSE OF AM. CONSULATE British Government Offended at Activity of American . Officials to Get Shipping. LONDON. Sept. 1 (Associated Press) The closing of the American consulate at Newcastle-on-Tyne, following can cellation of, the consular exequaturs by the British government, is apparently for an indefinite period. The consulate, it is learned, has been closed since Tuesday. Fred C. Slater, the consul, has been ordered to Corunna, Spain, and Kussell M. Brooks, vice consul, to Dres den. Tl-e nctirwi of the British government is said to have been taken on the ground that the two consular officials were un duly active in soliciting business for the vessels of the United States. The British government six weeks ago advised the American government it had proof of abuse by Consul Slater and Vice Consul Brooks of their positions and that it would defer aciion for a month or two as the American govern ment was conducting its own negotia tions and might decide to remove the official itself. The American government's reply was that it did not consider any of the allegations substantiated. The British government, according to officials, felt then that it would have no alternative but to enforce its decision. RAIN KILLS THE BIRDS. Great Mortality Among the Birds Tin's Season. New England ornithologists report great mortality among the birds this sum mer. Unusually heavy rains have drowned fledglings and starved their fa thers and mothers to death by the thous ands. From a single tall chimney at one town in Maine two wheelbarrow loads of dead swallows were taken. They died of starvation, say the bird experts. Swal lows, the same authorities declare, rly with their mouths open and feed on the insects with which the summer air abounds. The heavy rains this season have driven the insects to the ground. The food supply of the swallows has thus been cut off, and great numbers of the birds have died of exhaustion in the chimneys in which they nest. But swallows are not the only birds that suffer from the rains. Those that nest on the ground or in low bushes along the banks of streams have been severely affected. Nests with eggs in them have been swept away in flooded mea dows. Young birds were drowned where they were hatched. In western Maine, in Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut wrens, swamp sparrows, song sparrows and red winged blackbirds are known to have perished by the hun dreds. Unquest ionablv the mortnlitv ha; been greater than the reported cases. Some of the birds, those that raise only one brood in a year, have been holding unseasonably early conventions prepara tory to giving up the job for the year and going back south weeks in advance of the usual time for migration. Some have already gone and are reported in Virginia on their way south long before thev were d'ie. On the other hand, bird that raise two families every sea son are still holding the fort against the rain, doing their tuneful best to mako the jocund summer mornings as melo dious as possible under the depressing circumstances. Not only in New England, whence the first official mortality reports have come, but wherever thi summer's rainfall ba been abnormal, the losses of bird life have been heavy. New York Herald. The Candid ite. I thought I was a model man. Built on ft good and decent plan, Without a doubtful, checkered past. To make the public stand agast, I didn't Know I was so tough. My ways uncouth, my manners gruff; But this, 'tis whispered, many state. Since 1 oecame a candidate! My neighbors used to call n;e kind. If I had faults, my flaws were blind. They spoke alxuit my ch"ery way Of greeting them from day to day. But recently their very glance Is cast at me in doubt, askance. I fiivd their love is not so great Since I became a candidate! But gossips' tongues are all a-wag. Their conversation doesn't lag; They nod and wink and point at me, And criticise me full and free. They pry into my public life For something that will start a strife. I'm looked upon by some with hate, Since I became a candidate! I've never gone to wild extremes. Nor been mixed up in grafting schemes. 1 never stole a dollar yet. Nor had to pay a gambling debt. I try to be a decent man. And do what little good I can. But. ( the stories folks create Since I became a candidate! E. A. Brininstool, in Log Angeles Times. agmBaiaKwap. Bralllcboro Reformer Coupon Webster's Home, School and Office Dictionary (ILLUSTRATED) v. f r ii T " k X , t. v4 Present or mail to this paper, one coupon with 98c to cover cost of handling, packing, clerk-hire, etc. Add 10c for postage if sent by mail. It Pays to Be a Reader of the BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Miss Erna Kuhn, state supervisor of Red Cross nurses, is in town today. Carleton Strong returned yesterday froin a month's stay at Camp Billings at Ely. Rev. Oscar Cassling and family moved yesterday from their home at o3 Kstey street to 28 Chestnut street. Miss Muriel Upton 'of Dummerston road is spending a few days in Town shend with Miss Marjorie Greenwood. Maynard Parker of Worcester, Mass., visited yesterday in the home of Mr. ami Mrs. Fred Babbitt of Organ street. Miss Ella L. Stebbins, who has been assistiii'' at Thistle Inn in East Put ney, has returned to her room at Ye Oltle Tavern. I Miss Charlotte Ferguson of Marble-, head. Mass., is sientling'a few days in' the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Nich-1 ols of Forest street. Mrs. C. G. Maynard and daughter, I Alice, . returned to Burlington yesterday i after a 10-days' visit -with Mrs. W. F. ( Root and her father. Gen. G. H. Bowl. Mrs. Etta A. Chamberlain of 74 ' Green street returned yesterday from a two-months' vacation, visiting relatives- and friends in Illinois, Indiana and Michigan. Miss Beatrix Reed of Washington. D. C, who had been visiting her aunt. Miss Allie F. Morse, went yesterday to Mont pelier to spend the rest of her vacation with her parents. Mrs. Grace K. Doak returned yes terdav from Spofford lake, where she had been a guest of Mrs. Charles II. Clark since Aug. 3. She will resume work in The Reformer office next week. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest White of Wil low street returned Wednesday evening from a 300-mile automobile tour through eastern New England. They had been gone from Brattleboro since last Satur day. Mrs. N. L. Fay,, who has been boarding! the past three weeks at the Green Moun tain House at West Wardsboro, is visit ing her aunt, Mrs. W. E. Banks of (ireen street, before returning to her home at Somerville, Mass. Wallace Doublcday, who has finished work for the Estey Organ Co. ami gone to his home in Hebron. N. Y., will soon enter Potsdam (N. 1.) normal school to study music under Frank M. (Vim, who formerly was musical instructor in the Brattleboro schools. Miss Amy Perkins of the upper West Dummerston road was in St. Albans Wednesday to be maid of honor for Miss Florence Marion Groom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert W. Groom, who married Chester Rogers Taplm. sou of Mr. ami Mrs. N. N. Tap' in of Or leans, that evening, the wedding taking plat e in the Methodist '.Episcopal church. L. K. Harrington, an experienced drug clerk, of Swanton has begun work in the Brooks House pharmacy. James Irish and Edwin Lindsey, who have worked there through the summer, have finished work and are having a short I vacation. .lames Irish will re-enter Massachusetts Institute of Technology for his sophomore year and Edwin Lind sey will enter the University of Ver mont this fall for his freshman year. Mr. and Mrs. Parke B. Swift of Athol, Mass., who have many friends in town, will sail Sept. l'J for a two months' trip to Europe." They will be the guests of a bonding company which recently adjudged Mr. Swift one of the "JO winners in a year's bonding business contest. Mr. Swift was offered his thrice of a European trip or .$1,300 in cash. Winners were chosen from bond ing men of the company from all over the country. Mr. and Mrs. Swift plan to spend much of the time visiting the war-torn districts. COMING September 11,12, 13 LATCHIS THEATRE n How lo Gel It 3 tor tne nominal cost of manufacture and distribu tion. 1 Coupon and 98c secures this latest Dic- tionary and Book of Gen- eral Knowledge, Includ ing the 1920 Census. Y A'V vjef gfgTf IJ- CHILEAN FRUIT. Success in Establishing a Sound Trade 1 Foreseen. A little more than a year ago two ex perimental shipments of fruit were dis patched from Chile to New Y'ork in the expectation that an important trade might be developed, based primarily on the opposition of the seasons north and south of the etpiator, which enables Chile to ship freshly picked fruits in midwin ter ami early spring. The first consign ment is reported to have met with grati fying success, but the second resulted in failure, due apparently to the packing. Since then the Chilean government has carefully investigated the possibilities and requirements of the New York mar ket, and fresh attempts have been "made under government patronage and encour agement to develop the trade. Tlie steamship Essequilwj of the Pacific Steam Navigation company, which passed through the canal on February lt, car ried Chilean fruit valued in Chile at 100,000 pesos and estimated to be worth a like amount in dollars landed in New Y'ork. This included grapes, peaches. cherries, plums, etc., all carefully packed ami inspected by a government expert before shipment. The results, as nearly as can be ascer tained on the isthmus at this time, were entirely satisfactory. The full development of this trade may have to await the assignment of specially constructed steamships. Those now available were not designed to carry fruit and are not as well adapted to that ser vice as they might be. In any case the trade will be seasonal and confined to the late winter and early spring, but it may, nevertheless, assume imiortant propor tions. Panama Canal Record. AX ATHLETIC PRAYER. Rev. "Sam" Bushnell Presents the Case.. Among those who conducted morn ing chapel at Yale, taking one week's exercises at a time, is Rev. Samuel C. Bushnell '74, acting pastor of United church. Mr. Bushnell was in his day manager of the baseball team, also of the crew, and his interest in the ath letic life of the university continues to this day as keen as that of any of the campus lads. Tlie prayer lie spoke Saturday morning attracted attention and the Journal-Courier has secured permission to print the same. It fol lows : Our Heavenly Father, we thank Thee for Saturday this playday of the week, and for all the satisfaction which comes from its prtiper use. We rejoice in work, even the work which we put into our play, and ask for wisdom to secure the right combin ation between the two. We realize, O Iird. that thfre is ser ious business ahead for us all, and that we can best qualify' ourselves for our future tasks by developing . the body as well as the mind and the heart as well as the will. We thank Thee for comradeship in snort and for all the fun which has a legitimate place in our undergraduate life. Make us conscious of what we owe to our representatives who toil on the field or nt the oar while we sit in the grand stand and shout or disapprove. May our athletes not fail to function through any f unit of ours, but may our loyalty to them inspire them to do their best today and everyday. And when the college year is over may 'Wf look back upon it with satisfaction because we played th" game together snd were good sports whether we won or lost. Help us. therefore, to concentrate, whether in work or play, and at the same Unless stamped like this it is not an Educator Z . . Ifcra WMfl An Educator & L Straight! Outdoor Girl h$.i&$f Bones JlSsfi-? l:fA That Grew J-KjViH 1 lAvZt v9?? P irjr ' -Tiff: .TTV.-J X . The Correct Shoe S for MADE to stand up under the wear and tear an active girl gives her shoes; but more than that. Educators will keep your, daughter's feet supple and strong. Don't cramp and pinch her foot bones in vise-like shoes. s' ifev-;-V. V'.''A. V WWW "it n t TT . j r irn 4 . ki mm FOREMEN,' WOMEN AND CHILDREN WAGNEj Tel. 1 121AV 95-97 time, may we learn how to relax since we have not yet reached the first line of trenches but are still engaged in preparation for our big task. And this we ask for mercy's sake. Amen--New Haven Courier-Journal. WHAT BECOMES OF BUTTONS? America Supplies Them to Over 80 Countries ami Colonies. America has not been able, perhaps, to clothe the destitute of the whole civ- ilized world, but it is doing a very large part in keeping sucn garments as they have on the people. Our button manu facturiufc business has grown to im mense proportions since the outbreak of the war in Europe. Before that, ac cording to the Trade Record of the Na tional City bank, Germany and Austria had a goodly share of he business. In the year before the war we turned out only $20,000,000 worth of buttons, but in 1010 our product of practically 10, 000,000,000 buttons was valued at $100,000,000 when it reached the con sumer. We supply buttons to over SO countries and colonies. Thirty millions is invested in the industry, the employes in which receive $10,000,000 a year in wages. Though we have 537 button factories, the Japanese sold to us 3,000, 000 gross of pearl buttons last year, they having gone heavily into the indus try which the McKinley tariff was so largely instrumental in developing for us. What becomes of all the buttons? Save the relatively small proportion which are cloth-covered, buttons do not wear out. But they are not indestruct ible, as every patron of a laundry knows. Billions are carefully hoarded in mo ther's familiar button box,. but this does not account for the immense number manufactured. When you think about it, what becomes of the buttons? is a question to put beside what becomes of the pins? It is unanswerable. Pitts burgh Gazette Times. Jade Difficult to Secure. It is easy to understand the fascina tion of jade ami it is of interest to know how the world's very limited sup ply is obtained. Manufacturers assert that fine jade has become dilticult to obtain, and the demand for it has in creased to such an extent that dealers are bidding actively for all that comes into the market. When one realizes that jade has been quarried, for almost count iess ages, it is not surprising the supply is decreasing. Siberia and the interior of China are almost unexplored.- Some very tine spe cimens of tb'rk green jade have recently come from Siberia from the vicinity of Allert graphite mine, near Lake Bakal. The costliest variety of jade is emer ald green and it must be of a solid color. In quality it is of a greasy ami translu cent luster when polished. There is a great tleal of the creen and white jade, but that variety does not bring so high a price. Strings of iade beads range in price from- $10 to ?10.o0O and more, ac cording to color snd quality. Through a celebrated old dealer in jade at Peking, a. dinner service has recently been or dered to cost $100,000. One of the largest oil pipe lines in th world, and the only one to connect two wans, will be laid by the Mexican gov ernment in th near future across the Isthmus of Tehauntepec. Oyster shells are used extensively in the manufacture of Portland cement along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico. Summfr Reflection. It is ensier to keep the wolf from the door than to keep the flies. Boston Transcript. a Qr owing Qirl Get Educators for your daugh ter and for yourself. They are made for men. women and children to "let the feet grow as they should." Come in today and see these good-looking Educator shoes t J HUTCHIN5 Main St., Brattleboro ' 1 . '. PRINCESS THEATRE M'ViA "TOP OF NEWYG A drama of the roof ton of New Y'ork. in which tna star plays tlie role of a little dancer and wears numerous wonderful gowns. ' The cast includes Mary Jane Irv ins, declared to be the best child actress on the screen. Directed by the late Win. D. Tay lor; the last picture, of this master director. Comedy -News MATIN KE 2.S0 Children 10c, Adults 20c irVKZNr. 7 ;mil 8.43 Children 15c. Adults 28c TOMORROW The Mfj g of richard;harding;davis H0V7UND;V..LE "West Is West" STANLEY IN AFRICA MONDAY AND TUESDAY Mary Pickford IN "Little Lord Fauntleroy" " 1 t-'-t j v - - "531 V - - - ""it f - . v. 4" "jScene ortv , it . r - u - if 1 -