THE BA1UIE DAILY TIMES, BAR RE, VT., :. MOMMY, JULY 26, 1920.
Community Church Incorporated to
' Unite Religious Element.
Articles of association of the Com
munity Church of Stowe, Inc., were
filed at the office of the secretary of
state last week-as follow: "We, the
subscribers, hereby associate ourselves
together as a corporation under the
laws of the state of Vermont to be
known by the name of the Community
Church of (Stowe, Vt., Inc., for the pur
pose of uniting the various religious
elements of the community into one
common Christian fellowship upon the
basis of allegiance t God and fidelity
; to the truth as we sincerely conceive
it; honestly striving to represent in
our daily lives the Christ spirit and
character, thus securing to the commu
nity a religious life characterized by
harmony, brotherly love, good fellow
ship aiid Christian helpfulness, that
the prayer, 'Thy kingdom come, Thy
will be done in earth as it is in heaven,'
may be realized to make ample provi
sion for the stated services of the
church, for worship and instruction, to
provide for the services of a regular
pastor and such help os may be neces
sary to make the church thoroughly
efficient in meeting the social, moral,
and religious needs of the community,
also for the purpose of procuring, hold
ing and keeping in repair a church and
other buildings, the use and avails of
which shall be appropriate to the sup
port of public worship. Said corpora
tion to be located at Stowe, Vt., and
its meetings to be held there, upon con
dition that said corporation when or
ganized shall adopt by-laws for the
election of its officers and conduct of
its business affairs not inconsistent
with the laws of this state. Dated at
Stowe, in the county of Lamoille, the
20th day of July, lOHO. A. R. Straw,
L. L. Harris, M. C. Lovejoy, Stowe ; T.
K. Smith. Moscow. Under hand and
sea of Harry 'A. Black, secretary of
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Magoon, Mr. and
Mrs. A. P. George and Mr." and Mrs.
A. D. Alger attended the funeral of
Stephen R. Brackett in Morrisville on
Friday. . Mr. Brackett was a native of
Stowe and resided here for many years.
Mis. Henry Gornall and little son
have returned to their home in Taun
ton. Mass., after several weeks with
Mrs. Gornall parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. J. Magoon. Miss' Alice Magoon ac
companied her sister to Montpelier,
where they passed the week end with
their brother, Harold Magoon, and
Miss Harel Adams, who has had em
ployment in the agricultural depart
ment in Washington, I). C, the past
two years, is visiting her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Kdgar J. Adams, at the lower
AValter K. Bigclow of the firm of
Almy, Bigelow and Washburn of Sa
lem, Muss., and his daughter, Mrs. Jo
sephine Sanborn, are guests of Mr.
Bigelow's brother and wife, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin R. Bigelow, at The
Ledges. Miss Mary J. Bigelow. a niece,
who accompanied them home, is visit
ing her mother and sifters, Mrs. Lou
ise Bigelow and daughters. The trip was
made by automobile.
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. May of Essex
Junction and guest, Miss Madison of
Boston, were visitors at F. S. Board
There were about fifty couples in at
tendance at the ball given by the Don
ald MeMahnn post, American legion,
at the Akeley Memorial building. Mu
sic was by Carroll's orchestra. The
Legion will pUe another ball in two
weeks, on August 7.
Mr. Williams of Bennington, accom
panied by Rachurn McMahon, visited
Smuggler's Xotch and Mt. Mansfield on
Friday, making the trip in an Esses
touring car, leaving Stowe at 1:30 p.
m.', visiting the caves in Smuggler's
Notch and making other stop on the
trip, and going to the summit of Mt.
Mansfield and returning to Stowe in
less than two and one-half hours. The
distance was about 30 miles, much of it
Mr. and Mr. F. E. Smith and son,
Waite, and Mr. H. W. MeMahon mo
tored to Burlington Friday.
E. J. Kutter will be at Mrs. Mary K.
Daniels' Tue-day, the ,27th. Call and
have vour eveei examined. adv.
A rather green ountryman bad just
returned from hia first visit to New
"Well, Si." said the postmaster.
"what did jou think of the metropo
lisV "Wat say?" gawked the other,
stumped by so big a word.
"I asked how did you like the metropolis!"
Oh. that 'twan't open," said Si.
White Chips Cert More.
'"Have V ou felt the effect of the
high cost of living T"
"111 T we have." replied (actus
Joe. "We keep vp with the time
There aini a poker game in the (;u!.
vow where vu ran get white chip
for le thaa .." Washington Star.
REGARDS LOVE AS A
Persons Afflicted Victims , of Hallu
cinations. "In the spring a young man's, fancy"
and o forth.
But whaf is this thing called "love"
which upsets folks so?
It ha nothing to do with the affec
tions, in the ordinary sense of the
term. Psychologists are inclined to
regard it as a nervous disorder.
" Two young people meet. If total
strangers, or only slightly acquainted,
they are much more likely to "fall in
love" than if long and intimately asso
ciated. If they do so, the affections
are not concerned; it is simply an at
tack of the mating fever.
When once love is recognized as a
psychic phenomenon affecting the
whole nervous system, the chief center
of which is the brain, it is possible to
understand the aberrations of intelli
gence shown by sufferers and the ab
surd performances in which they in
dulge. A person in love is a victim of hallu
cinations. He (or she) sees the object
of regard in a distorted aspect.
Explorers in early times were always
on the eager lookout for curiosities',
such as gionts, pygmies and people
with tails. Above all, they were anx
ious, to discover the fable'd androgyrts,
which were said to combine both sexes
in one individual
The real androgyns .are everyday
boys and girls, who up to the age of II
or 12 are much alike physically and in
effect neuters. A boy of 0 or 10 does
not throw a ball well; instead of strik
ing out with his fists bee pounds hia
adversary or pulls hoir; his voice is
like that of a girl.
Soon afterward there are striking
transformations, differentiating the
sexes, which begin almost suddenly to
look upon one another from a new
angle. With sex differentiations come
sex attraction and before long symp
toms of the mating fever are liable to
An essential element of a passion is
transitorincss. It passes, l nu two
people who fall desperately in love may
fmd themselves desperately unhappy in
marriage. In selecting a- mate they
have used emotion in place of judg
ment.- Public ledger, Philadelphia.
WILL NOT WITHDRAW GOLD.
A fcie I'
Restoring the Forests.
Secretary Meredith's vigorous- and
circumstantial statement in submitting
to the Senate the report of the forest
service on timtter depletion ought to
prove a healthful stirnula to the use
of such excellent opportunities for re
forestation as arc afforded by the Mas
sachusetts state forest commission, and
the steady development of these op
New England, Mr. Meredith points
out, has but one-eighth the timber ir.-i
that it had when the colonies were s
tablished, while In the whole country
three-fifths of the original timlter ha
gone, and meanwhile what remains is
being grown. The cast, which former
ly provided the bulk of the timber
which it used, now produces' but . ' a
small percentage of it, the middle wvt
is already importing soft woods from
the Pacific and the south is fast reach
ing a point where it ran supply only
itself. Nearly two-thirds of the tun
ber left is west of the great plains.
The moral is pointed in this para
graph of the secretary's statement i
"Timber depletion has not resulted
from the use of our forests, but from
their devastation. There are 403,00.'),
000 acres of forest land of all clauses
in the I'nited States, including burin' J,
culled and cut over. Of this amount
81,000.000 acres is an unproducti.e
waste. Upon enormous additional
areas the growth is so small in anu it
or of such inferior character that 'ts
economic value is negligible. These
?orest lands will produce the timber
required by the country if they ire
kept at work full time growing trees.
But unless timber growth takes the
place of devastaation from forests fires
and destructive methods of cutting, o"i
consumption of lumber must drop to
the level of European countries wli?'e
wood is an imported luxury.
Harvard university's model forest i
2,000 acres in Petersham, which after
13 years shows a stand of 1,000.000
more feet of marketable timber than
hen the enterprise wa started, is
one of the far too rare examples of
what is being doing in the right cirec
tion. Another notable example i the
project of the northern N..'vr York de
velopment league, which under the in
spiration of an American officer who
saw how municipal forests were main
tained In France, has well under way
the reforesting of a great stretch ft
sand plains, once covered by great
trees. The city of Malorte has itself
planted 4..0"0 trees on Bear mountain
and many lumber, concerns and other
large corporation uing large qnanti-ti-
of wood have joined the move
ment which is being aided by the
Mate coneratrfn commission.
It 4akes Mnie vision, some enthusi
ara for the future, to plant tree for
timber, but thee element are of the
eeTK-e of enlightened public spirit. To j
lrmg the moral home. Maahuett. j
ith all d'ie credit and praie t it !
I'ret commission. tu?bt to be doin j
belter tkit year than planting to tree j
only one fourth of the area that ha ,
been oil over. Springfield Rcpnbli-j
Japanese Foreign Minister Corrects a
Tokio, June 24. Baron TakaJmsua.
minister of finance of Japan and one
of the best known financial authori
ties, to-day made a statement havisi-j
a direct bearing on reports recently
circulated in the United States rela
tive to Japan's financial status. Tie
minister emphasized that there was n
possibility of Japan's withdrawing he
gold specie held in the United States
as had been reported.. Baron Taka
hashi's statement is as. followt:
"The financial situation in Japan is
in an unstable state at present, owing
to the reactionary stage of the post
bellum finances and economics which
has brought about a tight money sit
uation, heavy excess of imports and a
depreciation of negotiable stcurities
and general merchandise. But it is a
matter for regret that the recent de
pression .in financial circles led to ex
aggerated reports in the United State
and European countries.
" "Perfect and clear understanding is
a most important factor for the pro
motion of international amiy and
friendship. True and correct informa
tion-about? the exact aspect of financial
situations arc of Vital importance to
the formation of closer economic re
lationship between any two countries
having economic relations. I under
stand that in connection with the re
cent financial depression in Japan va
rious unfounded rumors and groundless
reports found their way to tie Amer
ican money market where rj.' ors had
it that the Bank of Japan ha.' raised
its official rate to ten per cent, tliat
several Japanese banks closed their
doors through failure or that Japan
was going to withdraw her gold specie
held in the American market.
"Concerning these erroneous reports
the Japanese government some time
ago. instructed, flie Japanese govern
ment's financial commissioner und the
superintendent of the Bank of Jnpan in
New York to issue a statement making
clear the true aspect of the financial
situation obtaining in this country.
Through the statement issncd iy them.
I believe, the American financiers and
public have realized the actual state of
affairs in this country. But I wish to
take this 'opportunity to expiess my
view about the latest financial situ
ation in this country.
"The economic situation in Japan
has undergone a great change as the
result of the European war. It is a
change similar to that in American eco
nomic circles only it is on a compara
tively smaller scale and of limited pro
DENIES AID TO GERMANY
In Sending Communications During
the World War.
Mexico City, July 25. Denial of pub
lished charges that the national wire
less station at Chapultepec was used
(o communicate with Germany during
the world war and that its personnel
is German in its most important com
ponfiits is made in a statement printed
by- F.l Heraldo De Mexico. over the sig
nature of F. Frias, the new director-
general of the national telegraph lines.
According to Senor Frias, the Chap
ultepre plant was in process of con
struction from the middle of 1017 to
vthe middle of 1010 and, because rt
could not function at full efficiency
during that time, communication with
Kouen was an impossibility.
Senor Fries asserts that the only
German connected with the station
are employed ine shop annexe and
are engaged exclusively in making new
wireless equipment for substations,
while Mexicans direct and operate the
The Mexican wireless system.. Senor
Frias states, consists of 23 stations, 14
on the coasts and nine in the interior.
The coastal stations are mainly for
moditime service, while the interior
stations, with Chapultepec, are for the
service of the government, especially
when other lines of communication are
cut, a contingency he declares hss been.
unfortunately, common during the last
LONDON RENT RESTRICTIONS
GREAT HOAX ON AMERICANS
Who "Believed They Had Badgers on
London, July 20. R. I. Porwk, cura
tor of mammals to the London Zoologi
cal society, has discovered what he
says is a "great hoax upon the Ameri
cans, who for more than 400 years
hsve believed they bad badgers on
An American hsdger. brought here
to make an "instructive comparison,"
was put in a cage with some British
bsdger. The British badgers slept all
day, the American badger all night.
Dr. Tocock investigated and decided
the American animal wa neither
badger, skunk., stoat nor weasel. He
said its skull and teelh were "wrong"
for a bsdger, it Iked the scent gland,
and it resemblance to the badger was
to euperficial be considered it of a to
tally different "tribe."
Bill in House of Lords Affects Proper
tion of Householders and Landlords.
The new rent restrictions bill, which
has received the assent of the House of
Commons and is being considered by
the House of Lords, will, if passed in
to law, affect a large' proportion of
householders and landlords. The basic
principle of the bill is the protection
of the tenant, but there are safe
guards and benefits for the landlord.
The bill only refers to houses in the
metropolitan area, where either the
rent or the rateable value docs not ex
ceed 105 pounds, per annum. If for
instance, a house is rented at 130
pounds and the rateable value is 10
pounds, the house conies within the
scope of the bill. Both the rent and
the rateable value must be above
105 pounds per annum to exclude the
house from the working of the bill.
In Scotland the figure is !0 pounls,
and elsewhere it is 78 pounds.
Here are a few interesting and im
portant clauses in the bill: '
The landlord is empowered to make
certain increases in rent. Where the
rent of a house is below 72 pounds per
annum he can make an unconditional
increase of five per cent for one year
and fifteen per cent afterwards. Where
the rent is over 72 pounds he can im
pose an increase of 15 per cent straight
In addition, if the landlord is re
sponsible for repairs, he may add 30
per cent for the first year and 40 per
cent afterwards. If the landlord is
only 'responsible for part of the re
pairs the additional increase is ,a mat
ter of mutual agreement, and if neces
sary an appeal can be made to the
court bv Che tenant or the landlord for
a fair settlement.
Three months' grace is allowed land
lords to make a- house fit for human
habitation, after which time the ten
ant may obtain a" certificate from a
sanitary authority, and the court
may suspend payment of any
increase until the necessary repairs
have been executed ' satisfactori
ly. Another important clause in the
bill is that abolishing premiums, key
money, etc., and making any suoh
money paid after March 25, 1020. re
coverable. A person requiring a pre
mium or like payment is liable op
summary conviction to a fine not ex
ceeding 100 pounds. But this does
not apply to a house let on a lease of
fourteen years or more. The landlord
can ask for and take any sum he likes.
With regard to furnished houses or
apartments the tenant may appeal to
the court if the rent yields a profit
more than 25 per cent in excess of the
profit obtained during the year end
ing August 3, 1914.
These are the salient points of the
bill before the House of I-ord's, Hut
until it receives" the king's signature
there is always the chance of amend
ments. Swanton Chronicle.
7yv T Ima ImSnwa SxtrarnL. 4
J ' a r- SrT" -
flil4VN,t. t tie-i r -..
w-i x,e -, , . 4 rrr. A--e-t
-"" m1r-i fcT t. is ta-.s.v.
a, man's calm often raue a a-
' im ftt" Tmisfft
We have a good line 'of
trunks, bags and suitcases;
ladies' handbags and purses.
Come in and let us show you.
Lee & Clara B. Shortt
Physicians in Verment
Dr. H. C. Tinkham, dean of the Col
lege of Medicine of the University of
Vermont, in an interview call atten
tion to the necessity of providing the
rural sections of Vermont with proper
medical attendance and facilities. He
believes the establishment of small ho
pitals at diffeerent point throughout
the state might bring some relief a
maternity cases might be cared for there
and doctors relieved of long drives and
exhausting vigil. Another relief could
be had by the employment of more
trained nume who could attend the
patient during the docWs absence, re
lieve him from the necessity of mak
ing daily visits and allow him to di
vide his fields into sections to be visited
once in two or three days.
Dr. Tinkham says there is no. better
opening for a doctor than in the rural
sections of the state as many of the
rural communities will start a young
doctor in about all the practice lie
wants and proves a lustrative field. If
the doctor is of the right make-up be
soon lieconies one of the leading ci i
zens of the community. He adds that
the tendency with doctor, a with
everybody else, during the past few
years has been toward the cities.
That there is a tendency to the larg
er centers in the state i indicated by
the fact that 2 of the 3S practicing
physicians of Windham county are k-
cateed in Brattleboro and Rockingham,
the two largest towns in the county. In
only two other towns, Londonderry
and Wilmington, are there more thin
one physician, while in 13 towns of the
county, with a total population of 6.
120, there is no physician. Undoubt
edly the location of hospitals at Brat
tleboro and Bellows Falls is an it
t rat lim to physicians. In the wbol.
county there i one physician to every
715 people, in Brattleboro one to evry
471 and in Rockingham one to every
517. Thi would indicate a larger field
for the physician in the rural eoiin.
although the physkian of Brattlelwf,
'and Bellows Falls have a Urge prac
tice in surrmind'ng town. They e!o
haie the privilege of bringing paticnf
to the local hospital for treatment.
We doubt same hat if more hospi
tal in the smaller towa would o!e
the problem-of country dm-tor o at
isfactorily a the employment of more
trsinrd nurse. A Wpitat large enough
l.i erte a community during an cpi
demic would be t-o eipcnive to con
struct or maintain after it i built.
A trained nure w.tuM nt be o ern
ie and. if properly tra:ne,. lie mul-1
; give the patient almost a effective
treatment the average phv.'-it.
U.S. MARINES NEVER
GET THROUGH FIGHTING
They Are in Various Parts of the
World Settling Small Disturb
ances, Guarding Government
Property and Awaiting
Washington, D. C, July 26. For
Uncle Sam's marine the fighting is
never at an end. While the Great War
and their part in it is history, they still
are busy in the far corners of the world
settling small disturbances, guarding
government property and awaiting any
In Haiti and an , Domingo nearly
4,000 "Devil Dogs,", as the Germans
came to call them after Belleau Wood,
are maintaining order and bringing
recalcitrant bands to justice. . It is not
a "play" job by any means and at
times lately it has assumed the pro
portions of real war. Casualty lists are
not lacking and almost every week
there come to headquarters here the
names of "leathernecks" killed or
wounded in clashes with bandits and
In China the legation guard of 275
marines at Peking is ever prepared for
any emergency and for a time re
cently it appeared that they would bo
forced into action against Chinese
revolutionists who were threatening to
attack the Chinese capital.
In Nicaragua another legation guard
is maintained, while the marines are
aboard American warship in Mexican
waters prepared on short notice to'pro
tect American live and property
should thoir-services be required. -. j
In Haiti, the corps' is represented by!
1,700, officers and men in two small
regiment comprising the first pro-
visional brigade. The brigade is con-
manded by Colonel J. H, Russell and
the two regiments by Colonels L. M.
Little and R. C. Berkeley. Of late
conditions in Haiti have quieted down
to some extent and although skirm
ishes with bandtis are. still a common
occurrence it is said at neaaquarter
that the marines "have' the situs'tion
well in hand."
In San Domingo an even1 greater
force of soldier-sailor are on duty.
Here 2,200 marines, organized ina
three regiment, form the second pro
visional brigade, commanded by Briga
dier General Losan Feland. In the
northern part of the island the fourth
regiment, under Colonel Dion Williams,
is taking thing easy but in the south i
the fifteenth regiment is in the field in
smsll detachments, chasing bandit and
outlaw and quite often getting
smell of gunpowder. The regiment is
commanded br Colonel J. C. Breckin-I
ridge. General Feland and hi staff
have headquarters at San Domingo
City and the third regiment is sta
tioned there in reserve.
Since the killing of th bandit leader
Charlemagne and a number of hi fol
lower, and the surrender of Benoist
Pcrtraville. another bandit chieftain.
San Domingo hss assumed a quieter
aspect, headquarters' officials declare,
and it i believed that there will be
little more active fighting on the is
land. However, the greater part of the
brigade probably will be kept at San
Domingo for some time to guard
against any outbreak.
Rear Admiral Snowden is military
governor of both Haiti and San
Domingo and the marine focres are
directly under his command.
No unusual occurrence have been
reported recently by Captain .T. H.
Underbill, commanding the guard at
the United States legation at Managua,
Nicaragua. Two companies,are main
tained at this pt.
ASCENSION A RENTLESS ISLAND.
People Have no Taxes tc Pay, no Use
The island of ascension, in the Atlan
tic, belonging to Great Britain, is of
volcanic formation, eight miles by six
in size, and has a population of about
450. It was uninhabited until the con
finement of Napoleon at St. Helena,
wlten it was occupied by a small Brit
ish force. It is 250 miles north of St.
Helena. Vast numbers of turtles arc
found on the shores and it serves as a
depot and watering place for ships.
! I ! . 1.,r a 111 a III
appointed by ' the British admidalty.
There is no private property in land,
no rents, no taxes and no use for mon
ey. The flocks and herds are public
property and the meat is issued as-rations.
So are the vegetable i grown on
the farms. .'
When an island fisherman makes a I
catch he brings it to the guard room,
w here it is issued by the sergant major.
Practically the entire population are
sailors and they work at most of the
common trades. The muleteer is a
jack tarj so are the gardener, the
grooms, the masons, carpenters and
plumbers. Even the island trapper,
who gets rewards for the tails of ra,ts,
is a sailor.
The climate is well nigh perfect
and anything can be grown. Detroit
ii iT-nri " 'IM,"I7
nt 6. vjpat. orr.
GOOD health cannot be
maintained if constipation
is allowed to poison the system.
Nujol works on an entirely new
principle. Without forcing or irri
tating, it soften the food waste.
This enables the many tiny muscles
in the intestines, contracting and
expanding in their normal way, to
squeeze the food
waste along and out
of the system.
It is abso?
Farmers Going Out of Business.
New England's largest dairy farm,
owned by George H. Ellis of Boston
and Barre, is selling off its 750 cows.
Mr. Ellis says the labor problem has
been acute the past few years, but this
season the daylight saving misfortune
made a bad matter still worse. Mr.
Ellis has much influence in the Bny
sfate. but was unable to affset efforts
of the davlieht saving cranks of the even bitterness engendered by tlne
Boston Chamber of commerce with city talking machine. Less talk abo'lt
their manufactured "testimony." Wli'it helping agriculture and more construc
ts dairy workers were not satisfied j tive action are highly desirable. The
with $00 a month with board and wa-Ji- forcing of-daylight saving upon an ul
. . i a i.. j :,iA u ...ju ..-irl.iit-flntifwi imlitstrv to the
ing ana aemanaea eio, ur umucu j icu.t v, ...
was time to get out of the business.
From East Burks. Vt.. a dairyman
with thirty-eight registered Jereys
writes; "Please insert my ad for sale
ot farmer's f rice. Am saying goodbye
to the farm, the lack of help and six
teen hour a day. I'll pick up my trsde
tools for eight hours a day with no
Sunday work. ,1 am sick of helping to
support so many people who .tell us
how, but' none t,o get right out and
show us how."
What does the Boston chamber of
commerce with its alleged interest in
agriculture say about such cases! To
be sure, these are only two and it takes
more than one swallow to make a sum-1 that it may help the country!" ,,
mer. But the truth is these instances ' "Nay."
are tvpical of many. Too many farn.- "Wei?," said the traveler as a last
era are giving ip' in disgust, not ,to resort, "I suppose that you hava
mention the feeling of distrust and I bought a postal order to send to some
poor acquaintance t . , t
"Nay, I've been n to fill my foun."
tain pen." From London Idea.
end that idlers may idle still more is
a fine exsmple of how not to do H.
New England Homestead.
, Wise Scot Saves Ink.
The commercial traveler met Sandy,
the canny one, emerging from the
"Ah, Sandy!" cried the commercial,
"it is good to see as prosperous a
farmer as yourself not forgetful of
his country! You have been in the
post office to purchase war bonds!''
'Nay," said Sandy, easily.
Oh! Then, perhaps you have nut ai
little money in the savings banks, ; the entire crowd. Boston Transcript.;
Answered in Instalments.
Heckling the speaker at political
gatherings is no new thing. One of
the smartest replies ever made to a
heckler is credited to Lord Palmeislon.
One had demanded of him, "Will you,
if you are elected, support such and
such a measure!"
The candidate thought for a mo
ment, and then said:
"I will ."
"Hurrah!" shouted the 'heckler and
"Sot ," continued the candidate,
at which there were thunderous cheers
from the other side.
Tell you,"- he finished, thus fooling
The End of a Perfect Day
A Shrewd Woman.
Mr. A - Why do you watch the base
ball bulletin so closely!
Mrs. B My husband i a fan and T
make it a rule never to discuss house
hold or millinery expenses with him
except on day when the home team
wins. Boston Transcript.
Wife I'd ten times sooner stay at
home than go on a visit to the Borems.
Hub Then why are you going!
Wife It's the only way. If I don't
they will vi-it lis. Boa too Transcript.
-r- ' '
BIJOU THEATRE v
Presents for To-day Only
The Paramount Feature With
"The Thirteenth Commandment," By Rupert Hughes
What's Fair for the Man is Fair for the Woman. She Said, and Marriajre to Her Was a Matter of "Fifty-Fifty"
ETHEL CLAYTON in a role that Searches the Heart of Every Woman Deeply Interest Every Man
Surged bv a Biff Cast of Stars, Including Monte Blue. Anna Q. Nilson. Irving Cummmgs, Charles Meredith and
Ako the Special MACK SENNETT FEATURE COMEDY
BACK TO THE KITCHEN
, To Chase Away the Blues
MATINEE at 2:1?: .omlssion
EVENING, 6:13 and 8:"0: Admis-sion
MARY MILES MINTER
Jenny Be Good v
And Added Attractions
Children Inder 12 Years, l"c: Adults. 15c. Tax Tajd
Children I nder 12 Year. l"kr; AduHs 20c, Tax Paid
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