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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1919)
. . THE .OREGON.. DAILY. JOURNAL, . VOIi TLAND. MONDAY; -.OCTOBER 3, 1919,
THE JOURN AL-r-FI RST WITH THE LATEST
, - f
X a dally feature on The Journal menu. It U gathered from many
souroes and prepared snapplly. , V-'"
Seats on Tba Journal' editorial pare. There Js an education In it
Uterastloc pommenUi from eYennaher, ; ,
..Canine . Pets Win Share of Hon
; or at Full Measure Bill at
, fhe Orpheum.
By (M 'BtMoi Jr. .
fftWO of the three youar 'Women who
X went with u to the Orpheum
theatre Sunday afternoon declared that
Carl Emmy and hie dog pete were the
beat thlnr on the pill. In fact the
younreot miaa of the trio objected to
leaving the theatre unless ahe -could take
on of the doga with her. That wm out
of the question of course, and besides
we have a perfectly, good dog- at home.
Of course he's a trifle old and stove
up to be taught new tricks, but he has
hre perfectly food feet and an abbre
Pardon the digression. There Is a
good all around show at Frank MeGet
tlgan's house this week, and In fact the
Emmy pets are one of the bright bits.
The dogs, are particularly well trained,
and the. act la presented attractively.
In top-line 'place are Baranoff and
Billy Abbott and the Winter Garden vio
lin girls In a hodge podge of snappy
dance and musie. from JM to the
classics, and eome good, fun to boot.
The ct ! well staged and costumed,
'and was heartily received.
Harry and Emma Sharroek. the "Fair
Ground 'Fakirs." are back of the grand
stand again, and put over their number
with pep and freshness. Emma is an
other "woman who knows,'' and it is
a relief to have her do the "great mind
reading" stunt without going into a
trance and sweating great gobs of men
tal perspiration. She treats her per
formance as somewhat ef ft Joke, as it
Is. and she can tell as many things as
the next one of any of the more elab
orately presented performers of her na
ture, -and can do it faster than moat of
-The Kanazawa Boys, a trio of sleek
Japanese, offer a clean set featuring
the feats of juggling for which their race
la noted. Bryan Lee and Mary Crans
ton do a happy song and dance number,
with a military motif, and William Ebe
has a ' "ventriloquist" act of new con
ception. His little "dummy is an es
pecially clever youngster.
'Color Gems,' an unusually pretty
and colorful posing number, closes next
to Klnograms, so that all in all the
show is worth some of anyone's time
and money. The current engagement
closes with Wednesday's matinee.'
Later. We have Just been ad vis A
over the two-party line, that the littlest
girl out home, by placing a handkerchief
over the dog's stub-tall and telling him
to 'wag" is entertaining her sister with
a very fair imitation of the "shlmmie."
- ORPHEUM Brood? at Taylor. Martia Back
. TeuderUle, feeturina "saranoff sod Winter
Oardta Violin Glrle," 8:10; 8:10.
PANTACES Broadway at AMer. Hlfh claaa
. Yaudcrllla and photoplay feature. Afternoon
' , and evening, Proirem ehaaaed Ifoodej after
... noon. -
' HIPPODROVTB Broadway at Yamhill Aeker-
i . , bmb a Harrta Taaderille and photoplay f ea-
5turea, Afternoon and night.
. BAKER Broadwa between Morrfcon and Alder.
The Baker Stock compter in "Polly With a
Part." 8:20. Matinee Wednesday and Sat
urday, . 2 ao.
. AICA EAR lie Tenth and Mnrriaon. Mnateal
; Comedy Stock company in "Alma, Where Da
Ton lire!" Matinee Wednesday an Saturday.
.. :20. ,
LT1UC -FtmrOi and 8tark. Mndcal fame,
."The Speed Limit." iietinee daily. 2; tugtita
. - T and .
COLT7MBIA Jbth and Stark. William Hiiv
ell In "Btx Feet four." 11 a m. to 11
4 . p. m.
LIHERTY Brondway at Stark. Mary Pickford
in "The Hoodlum." 11 a. m. toll p. m.
MAJESTIC Washington at Park. D. W. Orlf
, ... , fitli'e "Broken liloatom." It a. m. to
11 p. ni.
PEOPLED Vet Part and Alder. "A Ro
... manoe of Portland." and Mitchell Lewia in
"The Faith, of the BUons." 11 a. m. to
'11 p. m.
TAR Washington at Park. "The Girt
Alaaka.' 11 a. m. to 11 p. Ml..
TRAND Waahlneton. between Park and West
Park, Res lieaoha "The Girl From Out.
tde.' 1 1 a. m. to 1 1 p. m.
CI HV LE Fourth and Washington. Hall Caine'a
' "The Woman Thou UareM kle." U a. m. to
.' 4 o'clock the following morning.
Bt'NSKT Washington and Broadway. "Don't
., tnienm Your Hiuband.'' 10 a. a. to 11
-i pi m.j :
"The Lire of Mra Robert Louis Steven
on.n by her sister, Mrs. Nellie van de
Orift Sanches. wilt b published this
' month byj Charles Scribner's Sons. The
multitude of readers of Stevenson know
through the 'UfeS dnd "Letters."
through her collaboration with him in
"The New Arabian Nights." and through
many countless sidelights in all the
. literature about him, that his wife was
- In herself a remarkable figure. Fannie
van de Griffs imaginative childhood In
' - Indiana, her venture Into the art world
. of Parje as a student when, still a
young woman- though with the children
of her first marriage her meetings with
Stevenson and their romantic life in
' California and Samoa, are all recorded
with ' intimate first-hand data, in Mrs.
, - e e
- ' . Very, few publications seem to have
: mirvlved the war times as well as the
. L lied Croet magazine; a monthly publlca-
tlon owned by the American Red Cross.
The October number Is particularSr at-
tractive and features a story of the
; Northwest by Anne' Shannon Monroe of
. Portland, illustrated by Charles Sarksx
Hardly less interwnting Js an article,
"Theodore Roosevelt, the Father," by
IFerman Hagedorn. A number of inter
, eating photographs of the great Amer
ican in his family life are a feature of
thia " article and one may recognise
t Theodore - Jr. ' and Kerm)t who, as a
flyer, gave his Hfe in the world war.
C.E. Holliday Co.
v :7irow AT .
383 Washington St .
THAT we're still too full of "wtm,
wigor and wltallty" to be interested
in personal experimentation - in the
transfusion ef interetiu glands. .
That there is a new flag on the
old postofflce. .. , -
That the ' Union station furnishes
wide opportunity for the study of
That while there may be a bridal
party at one end of the platform,
there may also be a funeral party ,
at the other end. -
That some of the elation attaches
are almost human.
That though flour is going up
again, housewives will find it all the
harder to raise the dough.
That if we were inclined to be
facetious we mlgflt suggest that they
stick to raisin bread.
That if we ptintwPall the. things
we police some of our best friends
wouldn't speak to us.
That we got the old-time Bhoe
maker so Interested In talking about,
old times in Portland that he did -a
good old-time job on our - shoes and
charged .us only old-time prices for
. That then he apologized for not
holding us up.
That - we accepted the apology,
tea ' ft
That there was a crowd on hand
this morning for the opening of
Uncle Sam's new army store. 1
That at Second and Morrison in
the dawn's early light this morning
stood a big, husky chap wearing a
That he was evidently taking no
chances on being sun-struck.
That we trust that his, will be the
"The Hoodlum" Affords Her Op
portunity for Widely Dif
rlKRE'S a wealth of honest emotion
alism, a world of action, oodles of
money lavishly spent, gorgeous clothes
and elaborate settings in "The Hood
lum," playing at the Liberty this week.
Mary pickford is the star. She 'fur
nishes most of -the Action, works up the
sentimental stuff, spends , a lot of the
money and wears no end of stunning
duds. And then suddenly all the wealth
and grandeur are swept, away and
Mary's life becomes quite commonplace.
All of the wealth comes from a rich
and very unscrupulous grandparent a
very villain of a' man who exacts -the
pound of flesh and all - the blood that
goes With it from his victims, Mary
gets and spends the half and seems to
enjoy At until .one day her father turns
up and; spoils J th whole game. Father
is a simple soul ; he's honest and kindly,
and he abhors grandfather's business
Maybe, you wouldn't believe It, -nit
Mary takes to the simple life with as
great a zest as she did to spending
money, and the audience likes her better
in the lesser role.
Grand Jury Will Meet
Baker, Oct 20. Baker county's grand
Jury will meet Wednesday morning. The
Jury is held over from last sprtng, and
includes: W. K. Martin, Bert Melvin.
G. T. Kerfoot, G. R. Hanna. Bert Oard
and Fred Cavities. Few criminal cases
are scheduled for investigation.
Faculty Is Banqueted
Freewater, Oct 20. The directors of
the Umapine high and public schools en
tertained the faculty Friday, evening
with a banquet at the home of. Mr.
and Mrs. Ed .Hoon. 1 ,
EpEEf iit . i" a
W .ma m,
"'tm i: 'Hi
"Polly With Pa$Pre.wits
Tangled Affair Which Love
SAUCY, ooh-la-la, ait for sat French
women, id you say? Like 'em Oo
sea Vema Felten la "Folly With a Put
at the Raker theatre.- . f '
''-Polly With a Past" Is one ef those
tangled affairs that seems to coma out
right only in the last 10 jnlnutev. In b?
tween the . fun is continuous, con
tagious and clever.
Rex Van Zile (David Herblln) is in
love with Myrtle Pavis (Qerajdlne
Dare). Myrtle is a budding yomng re
former, so Rex and hie two apartment
mates seise upon this weakness to con
vince her that be is. worthy of her love.
Harry Richardson (Lee Miller) and
Clay Collum (Irving Kennedy) get the
maid, Polly Shannon (Verna Felton) to
act the part of a bold, bad French
woman. In accent, mannerisms and dress Miaa
Felton J a sure enough wild woman,
and Myrtle agrees to reform Rex by
marrying him and. saving him from the
foreigner's wiles. But Rex finds he
doesn't love Myrtle and ha convinces
Polly Shannon she's a darling French
woman but a whole lot better American.
The cast is admirable. ; Commodore
Bob Barker (George P- Webster), Pren
titce Van Zile (John G, Fee), and Anna
McNaughton as Myrtle's mother eon
tribute much to the comedy.
The early part of the first act could
be speeded up a bit,-but there isn't a
real fault any minute of the last two
The two sets used arouse favorable
comment. "Polly With a Past" goes for
the rest ,of the week with matinees Wed
nesday and Saturday.
The one important thing In casting
the part of the Chinese poeU. Chang
Huan, In "Broken Blossoms," which is
showing this week at the Majestic, was,
according to E. W. Griffith, to secure
a player whose facial expression would
emphasize as fully as possible that line
of Thomas Burke's in "Limehouse
Nights," his love with a pure and holy
thing. Even his worst enemies admitted
that It Just happened that looking
around for the right player, Mr. Griffith
heard that ' Richard Barthelmeas was,
for the time being, at liberty to accept
the engagement Educated at Trinity
college,,'' Hartford, he . already worked
for Mr. qrlffith. who Itnew his abilities.
Mr. Barthelmeas began his career as an
actor for . the Screen in " "war Brides"
and "The Eternal Sin," though prior to
lils appearance in tbe films he had done
work In New York stock companies. In
order that. Mr. Barthelmeas might get
thoroughly into the atmosphere of the
part Mr. Griffith sent him from San
Francisco to Shanghai. - ? ,
Marjorle Rambeau. formerly of Port
land, star of the dramatic stage, will
begin her first picture for the- Albert
Capellanl Productions, Inc., thia week
for Pathe release. A Broadway play-l
with a strong story has been selected
for her screen debut and Capellanl. just
back from France, will take personal
charge of all scenes In which Misa
Rambeau appears. This star's first
Broadway appearance was in "So Much
for So Much," about five years ago, and
crowned years of endeavor. Her debut
occurred at the age of 12, when she
played "Camllle" in a small Western
stock company. She waa as tall at that
age as she ia today and weighed 150
pounds. A ' curious Camllle she must
have seemed even to the untutored au
dience who gathered to see a half-forbidden
French play. Since then Miss
Rambeau has played "Sadie Love,"
"Cheating Cheaters," "The Eyes of
Youth." "Wliere Poppies Bloom." "The
Gladys Brockwell has just finished
"The Devil's Riddle' and will star at
once in ' an emotional drama, "The
I Flames of the Flesh."
" fp '"if "' iiiij i
Breezy Acts Are
y "i ----- 5-
lively Music and Clever Dancing
Feature the 'Bill for the
u Present' Week,
TRETTY clothes fitted, on exquisitely
Jk beautiful models in a dainty French
gesifner't Studio, accompanied by a lot
of gay and witty chatter tn what is ac
cepted as pigeon French, gives char
acter, to tli leading act on. the JUppo
drome'blll this week. The act is s put
on by Armand, Earl and Stuart, and
they furnish as well several good, songs
and clever dances,
-"A Seaside Romance," by Montgomery
and Milan, wina Approval through, the
physical graces at a, pretty girl and a
lot of rather clever dialogue.
"The Women: Haters," produced by
Kendal. Pearl and Slater, ia a vehicle
for levity of more than ordinary merit
The Hon. Dave Manly hands out a line
of humorous monologue in a political
speech entitled i ''Leave the Hall."
The Three Lees do some very extraor
dinary things in the way of juggling
and acrobatics. : v
Music of rare charm is furnished by
Fredericks and Van, xylophone and
marimba- operators, in the opening act
of the show, and Gladys Leslie stars
in "The Towers of Mystery." the film
drama at the end of the bill.
No Plot, Much ;
Action at the
TLyric This Week
No one needs to bother about the prob
lem or plot in "The Speed Limit" in
which Dillon and Franks and the Lyric
Musical Comedy company are appearing
this week, because in th words of old
Josh Perkins, "there ain't none." It
teaches no lesson, unless it be that to
laugh and have a good time ia one's
reason 4or attending the theatre. Dillon
and Franks asMike and Ike are busy
all the time at their old tricks, part of
the while sticking together doing up
somebody . else, and then fcr a bit of a
change going at each other. During the
action of the piece new and catchy songs
are introduced such as Will Rader's
"Another Good Man Gone Wrong" and
"Blues." with Blllie Bingham and the
Rosebud Girls. Clarence Wurdig sings
"Now I Know." Matinee every day.
"Smiling Bill" Parsons, the film ce
median. who died in Los Angelea re
cently, bequeathed several thousand
share ef the National Film corporation,
of which he was the founder, to faithful
employes of the concern. :
If-' . VVlJTft
: II r7:.TriKHWWIi
- . -
Why, Do Some Thing Bn4 and
, Other Break?
When an otitaide fore l applied to
some objects, some ef them will bend
and others break. It Is due to the fact
that in .some tMnfi PWliclef, wr
the (acuity of sticking together or hang
ing en to 'each other, ' and it is very
difficult tq break -them away from- each,
other. Jn ruch Instaneea, as in the case
of a wire, the article will bend when we
apply the power to It and it will-not.
break, because the particles which make
tip the wire have the faculty of banging
on to each other, A piece of glass, how-,
ever, can be broken into pteeei by the
application ef no mere force than was
used to bend the Wire, because the par
ticle which make Up the glass haven't
the faculty to hang on to each other,
If you continue to bend a wire back and
forth, however, at the same point U
will finally break apart, because you
eventually overcome the ability of the
particles in the wire to hang on to each
It all depend upon the : hanging-ort
ablljty. Sometimes in undergoing dif
ferent processes an article which will
ordinarily only bend will become very
brittle or breakable. A steel wire may
bend, but if you make a steel-wire very
hard it becomes brittle. On the other
hand, , glass ia very brittle ordinarily,
but if you make it very hot, you can
bend it into any shape you wish, and
thus the glass worker makes different
shapes to various dishes, lamp chim
neys, bottles, etc., by heating glass and
then bending it When it becomes cool
again, it also becomes brittle or break
able as before.
. From the Book of Wonders.
PnWiebea and Cbnrirhte4 by the
Bureau, of Indmtrul Education, Inc.,
Washington, I. C.
Featured in Role
On Peoples Bill
"The Faith of the Strong.' playing at
the Peoples theatre', presents Mitchell
Lewis as Paul La Rue, the leader of a
lawless faction in a lumber camp. He's
a roaring, roistering, fighting demon of
a man, who declares himself an atheist
and the opponent of all goodness. There
is tv- parson in the play and a very
pretty girl, and the purpose of the
drama is to work out the salvation of
La Rue through the Instrumentality of
these good people.
The regeneration of La Rue is accom
plished only after a most vexatious lot
of bother. He threatens to burn the
parson's church and sure enough the
church does burn, but it isn't La Rue
that sets the fire. His innocence Is
made quite apparent to all in the end
of the play and for sq bad a man he
comes in for & larger share of happi
ness. Two other reels, one of them featur
ing local scenes and people, fill put the
bUl at the People.
I ... JiBm.
in HW-av a tM YV mtm V IV , m slV I I tsaie1 - If . - . If
fTl H E PiercfArTow is a complete and harmoniouSL
A whole, including, all the various separate parts
out of which it is made,; just-as a yacht or a piano
is a complete and harmonious whole. Each separate
piece rforms its appointed function in relation to
every other piece, and everything subordinated
to the maximum result
safe and efficient car
CHAS. C. FAGAN GO;,
.-v Ninth at Burnside Street, Portland
"Broken Blotsoros" Story - From
Seamy Side of Life, Arouses
4 Critics to Question.
By B. R. Jr.
CONFLICTING emotions ae&all the re
i viewer Bitting through the presenta
tion of the widely heralded "Broken
Blossoma," showing this week at the
Majestic. - -
Admitting that PyW Wark Griffith,
has accomplished a masterpiece of mo.
tton picture photography, particularly
n his photographic, effects, and that,
the actor n the sordid dram give
wonderfully effective characterisations,
there stll recurs the old question; "la
there not enough sorrow brutality,
crime and suffering In the world without
exploiting it on the stage and. the
screeaf"; . ,
Evidently, Mr. Griffith has asked him
self this question, for In answer to the
query, Why did you make 'Broken Blos
soms,' he said:
"Because 1 am carrying out an. ideal,
because I want to be creative, Do i
thlnlr it will he . successful? I don't
know. In these days -when people will
pay 3 to hear a jazs orchestra, anq
see half nude women dance, the chances
are pretty even that it won't People
have told me that I am foolish, but I
had to do it
"People have criticised me for show
ing Miss uish being beaten by Bat
tling Burrows ; as a matter of fact, ahe
waa not beaten. The pictures, are ar
ranged to give that effect but no whip
ever touched her. But there are a lot
of 'Battling Burrows in the world to
Mr. Griffith's explanation that his
heroine ia not actually beaten by her
brutal master is needless. No one be
lieves that murder I committed even
for the aake of realism on the screen.
It la the effect of visual Impression that
has been criticised, -rather than any
possibility ef actuality, and If the pro
ducer feels that the projection of thia
impression ie justified by the fact, that
there are such actualities in real life.
then only the public's reception of the
film will determine, whether or not the
producer's point is well taken.
"Broken Blossoms" i far from being
a pleasant picture. 'That it is an un
usual one: that Griffith has created
something new for the screen, no one
Manager Lacey is presenting "Broken
Blossoms" with splendid effect. Including
a well set tableaux prologue, burning
incense, costumed ushers and special
music :- .
"Broken Blossoms" is playing to ca
For teaching rifle shooting a cross
bow equipped with a rifle stock, trigger
and sights has been invented in Japan.
rr ifj- fir -
a complete, comfortable.
Beach Story at
Strand Is Good
MThe'Girl From Outside" Stir.
ring Tale of Nome's
PROBABLY best of any of the novels
he hns yet screened ie Tbe Girl
From Outside.". Rex Beach; latest pro-
dueuon. which now mowing at tne
Strand. " ' -
There U rich, characterization in the
pjeo and a thread of humor that in its
kindly, warm fun is like a fay of pure
eunshine, "-runs through the entire pro
duction, although the last few .scenes
brtng forth handkerchiefs.
Ia bo other, picture ef the far nortl)
has the spirit of Nome, la Its booming
days, been so readily depicted. - From
the sloppy mud In its streets to Its high
prices and Ver jargon it is the Nome
that witnessed so many tragedies and
successes in -the year 1900, when "The
Girl From Outside" Is supposed to have
On With Dance
Mayor Baker Is
Press Club Friend
Mayor Baker this morning notified
the "Midnight Frolic" committee of the
Portland Press club that he would with'
draw objection ' q the appearance t
Madame Ammon-Irkuta, Oriental dancer,
at the club's vaudeville, to be staged at
the Helllg Tuesday night
am glad to' notify you that my in
vestigation! of the feature prove rumors
that It was a trifle risque to be incor
rect" said the mayor's letter. "Kastern
theatrical men, of whom I have re
quested information by telegraph, in
form me that the act has a headline
reputation and has never been ques
tioned." Frank Coffinberry. directing the pro
gram, expressed appreciation of the
Seven other acts are on the program
for the frolic, which la to begin at the
Heilig Tuesday night at U:J0 o'clock.
Tickets were placed on sale at Sherman.
Clay & Co. this morning. The house is
offered at a flat rate of L
Young Russian Joins U. S. Army
Alex Smertene, 1 (-year-old Rusalaa,
today is a member of the United States
army. Sunday he completed a 24 hour
sentence for being a slacker and today
he enlisted in the cavalry. Smertene
tried to enlist Friday but was arrested
as a slacker when he failed to produce a
registration card or a discharge paper.
He was given a nominal sentence on bis
plea that he desired to enter the army.
WALK ftljHT III
UN.. MO., TWM.. WID.
reeehtee by ,
CHARLES W. CROSS
Mualcal Qemaey Rwut
"TMI GRAY TO WINS MVCTgRV"
"Tf RAV TOW1M MVeTlRT'
"Watoh the Pipe"
RgNDALL, ff ARL
AND SLATS M
IN Ml INIMITABLI MONOLOOUf
IMITATION OP A MMMbV 0AN0I0ATI
Where'er Veu Ream, There'e Me. Place Lk
I TICKET orriCK HALE
i I Open Today
HFII in roy Taylor
nCilLtU Mala 1 aad A till
. THURSDAY A AT
THIS PRIDAV II I I
WKKK AND II I. I
aATVROAY, U V I
Aoeelal PHee Mai. Set., ia.
THE SELWYNS SERVE"
BRILLIANT OOMIDY MIT
BY ROI OOOPf R MARUI, WTTN
ANO AN CXOILLKNT OAtT ' .
IVI'i--n(r. 12! Raleosy, S rews IJ.lo.
It rowe 1; CaUerr. morrW and ed-
mMon 60c .
AT. MAT. Floor. II B0: Balcony. 9 men,
60, TtekeU new etlllnt.
TMB BIST IN VAUDiVIULB
ONLY B NIBHTi, Bua. Um.. Tsaa., lie
to $1. 4 Uata.. Bon.. Moo., Tuea., Wed..
16 to 78a. SARANOPP aa4 Bfllr Afckett itb
WINTKR BAROIN VIOLIN IRL Lee
Cnaetoa; WUUam Kfae "OOLOR mvt Karl
Kasai, aa4 bb) peU) Kaoaaawa Bora; Khu
sraau (ezcroeire) ; Teploa of Dajrj HARRY
I MM A MARROCK.
THie SHOW OLOtl WITH MATINIB
WKPNMDAY, October .
B A K E R
Toe I, hv AH Wert Mete. Wed, Sea,
The Creat Belawo Comedy uccm
' POLLY WITH A PAST
A Typical Baker OffaHnf.
Sett Week "BYH OP YOUTH"
TooUht All Week, Mat. Wed.. Bat
Tlie MiMfeal Comedy DeUcht
ALMA, WMIRI OO YOU LIVtt
New baraain evenlna pHoeei A00 aeabv
floor. Tie; ell beloony, tOe.
ii MAT. DAILY 2 ISO
Mr. Oaerae Choe, Preeanl '
A VaueerllllxeS Mualetf Oemey. with Tommy
Tenor, HuOWi Free em an sjav
a Danetfl SeMrttee. I...
' . eOTMtR BIB AOT
Three Perfennaacea Itotij. Mbt Cur tala at T
taUMe UeUy MichU ai 7 and f. ' ' -
VlkLOia ane PRANMS -
teeemXe OemeetaHw, and the Retebed Ckenn tn .
The Speed Limit ; ; '
Neneenae, Burteeeue ad Pretty Mv
Cetmtr, gtore Intra) Taerlay M,ht -
FANNIE WARD In
rortlasd'e Xarreet s '
Finest Ballroom,- , ... :
BEST M''?il,TJ'!S''"''3'fc -
BAXtVABISO ttaixu noon. i
' rrtrate aad Claee Leeaeas Halt,'
Frefeeelsial Iaitreetere Oslr. -CHTLDKKH'S
esrttk street. Off Waaklsctea.
' : Breaawajr Stte. -' r1 .,- ..