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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1928)
THE OREGON STATESMAN, SALEM, OREGON. FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 6, 1928
Mrs. Harry Ralph Hostess at
Meeting of Barbara Frietehit
Mrs. Harry Ralph was hostess
., at. the meeting of the Barbara
;. Frietchie rlub Wednesday after
. noon in her home at 434 Union
Baskets of spring flowers were
arranged about the liring rooms
1 and dining room.
The afternoon was spent in sew-
tng. Refreshments were served at
the tea hour.
In the group were Mrs. "T. S. Gil
liam. Mrs. ,U. S. Dotson, Mrs. Nep
tune. Mrs. James Shipp. Mrs.
Charles Lock wood, Mrs. Kennedy.
Mrs. New berg. Mrs. Harry McCar
ter. and the hostess,' Mrs. Ralph.
Oregon Artist Exhibit WM
Remain in Salem Until Sat
The exhibit of pictures painted
by 20 of the leading artists of the
state which has been on display in
a Court street room of the Senator
hotel building will continue open
to the public until Saturday eve
ning. The hour are from two-thir
ty to five o'clock in the afternoon
and from seven-thirty to 10 o'clock
in the evening.
Perhaps, the most popular art
work of tbe entire exhibit is the
Kroup of eight charming water col
or sketches by Florenz Clarke, the
iMustrator for the fascinating fairy
:ale books, "Flying Feathers" and
."The Mushroom Boy."
The exhibit includes one mural
painting done by Miss Eloise How
trd of Portland. Miss Howard who
i; one of the youngest artists in
'he state is now studying in New
cork City. Her picture, "Trans
position," hangs on the west wall
of the exhibit room.
The paintings of Percy Manser
f Hood River hang in some of
lie finest homes in Victoria, B. C
Seattle, and Los Angeles. His
painting, "Indian Summer" is one
of the most colorful pictures on
many arc interested in the at-
m active poster design done by An-
tuoay Euwer, well-known Portland
artist, which has been included in
Several pictures of the splendid
sculpture work which Avard Fair
banks has done are attracting
much attention. Professor Fair
banks, with Mrs. Fairbanks, and
their children, Is on leave of ab
sence from the University of Ore
gon and Is now in Rome.
Another University of Oregon
professor, Nowland B. Zane, has
an interesting painting, inspired
by the scenic beauty of western
Oregon, which he has named
- Crooked River Canyon." Profes
sor Zane is the artist who painted
the mural landscapes for the Elal
Mrs. Alice H. Dodd has given in
teresting and instructive talkf
each afternoon of the week on th
varius pictures and the phases of
painting. She will speak this aft
ernoon and again tomorrow.
The hoi t ess committee for yes-
terday afternoon included Mrs.!
George H. Alden. Mrs. Curtis B.
( ross. Mrs. William McGilchrist
jr.. irs. Mwia JNlssen. Mrs. Rus
sell Catlin. and Mrs. E. C. Cross.
In the evening members of the
Auburn Community club. Com
munity hall. 7:30 o'clock.
Hal Hibbard Auxiliary. Armory.
2:00 o'clock. Monthly business
Woman's Alliance. Unitarian
burch. Kmerson Room. 2:50
C-hemeketa Chapter. D. A. R.
Library building. Dallas. 2:30
Salem Nature club. V. M. C. A.
Prof. Morton Peck, leader, 8:00
Easter Cantata, presented by
vested choir of Knight Memorial
church. Church auditorium. 7:30
Film at First Congregational
church. "Soul of Man." 7:30
Dakota club. Leslie- M. E
church. Covered-dish dinner, 6:30
Yomarco class. First M. E
church. Mr. and Mis. A. A. Sle-
wert. 3S8 North Wiuter stree
Business and Professional Wom
en's club, assisted by young peo
ple from the Art Club at Salem
liigh school, and Mrs. T. M. Barr.
Mrs. I. M. Dournton. Mrs. F. G.
Bowersox. and Mrs. Theodore
Roth, members of the Salem Wom
an's club, composed tbe hostess
Mrs. C. C. Clark. Mrs. Harry T
be served at six-thirty o'clock. All
former resident of North or South!
Dakota and their friends are In
vited to attend.
J'ar Mothers WiU Send Eos
ter Offering to World War
, The Salem chapter of the Amer
ican War Mothers is sending an
Saster offering of Jama, Jelllee,
cookies, and other foods to the
world war veterans in the hospital
at Portland. All donations must
be at the armory by nine o'clock
Will Spend the Easter Week-
End in Portland
Mrs. T. W. Davies and Miss Lo
la York have gone to Portland
where they will spend the Easter
week-end with Mrs. Davies. daugh
ter, Mrs. C. If. Taylor.
Woman's Alliance Will
Sleet This Afternoon
The Woman's Alliance of the
Unitarian church will meet at two
hirty o'clock this afternoon in the
Emerson room of the church. Tea
ill be served by the committee in
. S. Club Entertained at
fohn Spong Home
Members of the J. S. clubwere
entertained Wednesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
Spong on North Front street.
Special guests were Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert Wyncoop, and Mrs.
The high (core prizes were won
y Mrs. Kd Kecne and Louis Bech-
el. Mrs. Bechtel and Mr. T. W
Davies received the second prize.
Mrs. Wyncoop and Mrs. C. H.
3usey assisted Mrs. Spong in serv-
ng the late supper.
In the group were Mr. and Mrs.
Wyncoop, Mrs. Townsenr. Mr.and
Mrs. M. E. Dennis, Mr. and Mrs.
r. W. Davies. Mrs. Ed Keene, Miss
LaVelle Keene, Mr. and Mrs. Lou-
js Bechtel. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Ken-
aedy. and the host and hostess, Mr.
ind Mrs. Spong. '
The club will be entertained in
v fortnight at the home of Mr. and
Vfra Dflnnli I
AT CAPITOL FRIDAY
The Franklin Troupe
burg. May 18. 19 and 20. Mrs
Mona Toder was appointed trans
portation chairman for the state
and national conventions.
. The local, club voted to spon
sor Music week, in Salem, May
7 to 12.
The Business and Professional
Women will hare a party at the
Woman's club-house on North
Cottage street Wednesday evening.
ilfil USES TWO
Love, Mrs. T. S. Roberts. Miss Dor
othy Pearce. Mrs. Martin F. Ferrey I ubum Community Club Will
Meet Ihts Lventng
ind Mrs. E. T. Barnes are mem
jers of the committee in charge
Recent Guests in Salem
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Marshall of
Seattle, Washington, were guests
jf friends in Salem earlier in the
.reek. Mr. and Mrs. Marshall for
merly made their home here.
Yomarco Class Will Be En
tertained at A. A. Siewert
Members of the Yomarco class
jf thrt First Methodist rhnreh Sim.
day school will be entertained 1 nel weaesaay evening.
The Auburn Community club
ill meet this evening In the com
munity hall. The program will be
given by the F. N. Woodry fam
ily. Refreshments will be served
There will be a small admission
Interesting Meeting of Busi
ness and Professional
An interesting meeting of tbe
Justness and Professional Wom-
jn's club was held at the Grav
Tueaday evening. April 10, at the
jome of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Sic-
vert. 38 North Winter street
professor and Mrs. Roy K, Hewitt
xrill be assistant hosts.
Meeting of Ladies' Aid So
ciety of Leslie Church Held
The greater part of the evening
was devoted to a discussion of
problems of fashion and dress
which are of paramount interest
o women. A Fashion Revue was
;lven by five members of the club
mder the direction of Mrs. John
I. Rottle and Mrs. Dana Mack.
Mrs. Emily Howard explained
i X)D A 1
Prices 10c 35c 30c
Sengs as You Like Them
The Franklin Troupe
Wilbur and Girlie
Lewis and Norton
A Knockout Bill
Don't Miss It
OX THE SCREEN
,: Dram of,
A meeting of the Ladies' Aid so-ia rigm ot rayon which is a
c-iety of Leslie Methodist church -'Iuch more durable and inexpen-
as held Wednesday afternoon Inl ;lre material than silk. A million
he church parlors. Fifty members! pounds of rayon are manufactured
ere in attendance. I annually In the United SUtes
Mrs. Shanks, chairman of the I Tne different modes of hair
lullting committee, reported that! lreesing were discussed by Mrs
he 18th quilt had just been coru-linim Haley. She believes that
dieted. -ong hair will never come back but
The program for the afternoon! a,ar D supplanted by the "long
ncluded readings given by Mrs.!0"- bne stressed the importance
'. R. Ferguson, and Mrs. Watson.3f dressing the hair to frame the
and an Informal talk given by Mrs.-ace nd become the Individual
liber Johnson of Capetown. Africa.! Mrs- Susan Varty discussed the
ho with her husband. Bishop bject of dress for women. The
Johnson, is spending a short time rhree most important points of a
n Salem. dress are the neckline, belt-line.
The tea table was very attrac- ind hemline. Skirts are growing
ive witn spring nowers and Eas-I . pumia. ana me waisinnej
.er novelrifvs Th rnmmlttw it, ll'l be higher, accordinr to Mrs I
harge of the meeting included I Vartv- Sne spoke of the great va
vlrs. Wayne Grefnwood, chairman;! ,etv of P"ated materials avail
Mrs. Rasmussen.- Mrs. RalnLlilIe "h'n the past few years
Thompson, Mrs. Ivan Corner, Mrs.rhe Ir,dlan designs are extremely
Kennedy, and Mrs. Charles Vick. ( l0Pu,r this season. Sleeves will
Members of the society are an-,e ,on8 or omitted altogether and
.icipating tne Mar meeting of the I""3" W1" o aeciaeaiy more
Easter Cantata Will Be
Presented at Knight Mem
The rested choir of the Knight
Memorial church will present the
Easter cantata, "Our Living Lord"
by Ira B. Wilson at seven-thirty
o'clock Sunday evening in the
Assisting artists will be Everett
Craven of Portland and Mrs. L. J.
Murdoch, choir director at the
First Congregational church oi
The following numbers will be
Hall Day of Victory" ..
Incidental solos. Mrs. F. E. Brown,
"The Entry into Jerusalem"
Men's Chorus, Women's Chorus,
"The Last Supper"
Solo. Mrs. L. J. Murdoch
Contraltos and tenor duet,' and
"Night Within the Garden"
Solo, Miss Pearl Eyre
"The Open Tomb"
GIRLS AS CflTSPAWS
Clever Forgery Game Put
Over to Tune of $20,000
In San Francisco
Men Scheduled To Hang
April 13 for Part In Slay
ing of Two Guards
SAN FRANCISCO. Apr. 5.
AP) A master criminal using
two girls as catspaws ws believed
by police tonight to have garnered
ibout 120,000 by a clever forgery
campaign In the San Francisco bay
district within the last four days.
The paper was made out as pay
checks of the Aetna Life Insurance
company, each payable to Adel-
llde Stetner, who really is an em
ploye In the office of the lnsur
mce company's cashier. Insurance
company officials however, stated!
chat Miss Stelner is absolutely in
nocent of any connection with th
The girls cashed the checks a
stores here In Oakland. Each wa
provided with an automobile, dri
ver's license made out to Mis
Stelner, and when questioned they
used the bogus licenses for iden
uucauon. Tne checks presented
for payment at the bank so far
were ror sums ranging from 330
to 11S and bore serial numbers
ranging from 1200 to 1600. Al
tnougb less than 300 checks had
been presented for payment to
Womtn'a chorus. Men', chorus. :.V 1 T'evea. n W
uiuu an me serial nnmhara
between the highest and lowest
"The Angel's Song"
Two-part Women's Chorus
The Women at the Sepulchre"
I Know that My Redeemer
Solo, Mrs. L. J. Murdoch
Our Lord Victorious"
"Lift Up Your Heads"
Bass Solo, Everett Craven
"The King of Glory"
YOUTH SECURES HIS
Nineteen Year Old Wisconsin
Lad Wins Fight Before
feminine than for several seasons
umiuw ana Diack are the most
popular colors at present
Mrs. Marie Stanton described
the spring fashions in coats. Kasha
in beige or black and tweeds are
the best fabrics for sprina- and
wlety which will be held the sec
ond of th month at the country
tome of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Scoti
Xational Business Women's
Veek to be Observed
The week of April 15 22 wasj,ummer. The coat with the cape
decided upon at the national con-f13 recommended for the tall, slen
vention of Business and Profes-I31" women, and the scarf effect
sionsl Women's rlubs at Oakland. for the short woman. Mrs. Stanton
California last summer to belisP,ayed three different types of
known as "National Businessr08" on a ,,ve model.
... !,. . .
women's Week." The national or-l rpan mair. Alice M. Wood
ganization has sent out a ttnta-Ktnel Boilier. and Margaret Lives
tlve program which will suggest I ier wre appointed members of the
me wide new that the movement nimiiiee to assist with the art
will cover. Sunday will be known! Jlh,bIt nlch is being held this
as Good Will day; Monday wlllweek at the Senator hotel build
be devoted to the community andrn
community work; Tuesday, Better! Leonard Chadwick played "Med
Health day; Wednesday. Educa- uauon rro Thais" (Massenet)
tion day; Thursday, club rally day;as a violin solo and responded with
Friday, National City and State! in encore "Head Over Heels In
Government day; and Saturday.! L,OTe- e was accompanied
Program Building day. I -miss Mabel Dotson.
a 1 a a.. .... I Aau M
a Kcai committee will be an-l n money was donated tn
pointed to formulate plans to car-Itoe Ioan closet of the Marion
rjr uui meas or tne national or
Through the efforts of the Bus
ineas and Professional Women's
club of Newark, New Jersey.
Frank Branch Riley of Portland,
will give an Illustrated leetnre
about Oregon In Newark on April
Spending Several Weeks in .
Mrs. George Dorcas Is spending
several weeks in Sacramento, Cal
lfornla at the house guest of Mrs
j UprtZ Meeting of Dakota
1 1 Club Will Be Held Tuesdav
The regular monthly meeting of
the Dakota club will be held Tues
day evening , at Leslie Methodist
church.UW fvefeddish dinner will
County Health demonstration
All members who have not rer
.-.w. wviq urgea to do so at
jnce oj Miss Hetfa Field, chair.
man of the legislaUte committee.
A Business and Professional
Woman's club has recent!, t..n
organised at Hlllsboro under the
direction of Miss Martha Gaach of
-oniana. state membership chair
man. Miss Mildred McLeod Is prea
'asnx or the new dub which Is
composea Of SS Charter mamW-
.The membership of the state
iwnnoa la approximately 900.
One thousand members la the goal
for the membership drive. A first
pnze or 115 will be award-- ..
clnb having ie highest Increase
in percentage of membership dur
ing the period of September. 1SJ7
to May. 192S.
The state convention of B. and
fi Wf.clubairUl be held In Rose-
uul&ig, Idaho, Apr. 5. (AI I
A Wisconsin youth's trek to Idaho
and his fight to free his father
from prison lias apparently ended
in victory with a tentative order
from the pardon board for the re
lease from the state penitentiary
of A R. Baken.
The struggle began last Janu
aryJwn.AIvin Baken. 19, learn--d
tha'hia father, from whom he
had not beard for six years was
in the Idaho state penitentiary fori
obtaining money under false pre
tenses. Leaving his mother and
four younger brothers the boy
worked his way to Idaho and an
peared before the pardon board
with a plea for his father's release.
The plea was denied on the ground
mai no wora was provided for eld
er Baken should he be released.
Yesterday Alvln again anoeared
and aaid he had obtained work for
Himself and father in a logging
caiwp-. Tney would soon earn
enough to pay their .way back to
Wisconsin, he said. The board's
action lacks only, the formal ap
proval or the attorney general,
which is expected to be forthcom
Police said descriptions given by
etorekeepers who had cashed the
checks Indicated that all the papei
naa oeen presented by two girls
one about 20 and the other about
25. The skill with which the plot
was .executed however, convinced
the authorities that a master crim
inal had guided the girls activi
Fruit Merchant With
Ambition To Sing Dies
PORT ANGELES, Wash.. April
AP Joe. Maesaro, 34. who
18 months ago was a prosperous
iruu mercnant here, but who left
o take Enrico Caruso's place in
songdom. is dead. He hanged
.umseii nere yesterday, leaving a
note, written in Italian, "this
world is no good for honest nea-
Joe had a fair tenor voice. In
ma prosperous candy and fruit
uand here, Joe played Caruso rec
ords by the hour. For months af
ter the great tenor died, a custo
mer kept telling Joe, "now. with
your voice you can take Caruso's
Joe believed him. Against the
advice of hie banker, many busi
ness men and friends, he sold bis
store and went out to awe the
world with his voice. He left a
fine bank account behind.
Joe rang doorbells of famous
theatrical impressaiios in the eaot.
Some gave him a hearing; none
School Teacher Said
Too Rough On Child
PITTSBURGH. Pa.. Anr K
(AP) Mrs. Peter Schoemak-r.
principal of the Hannastown pub
lic school, today faced court on
cnarges of assault and batterr as
Misrmsu or a naddlln .riml..
lstered to Forrest Schowalter. 10,
a pupil at tbe achooL irh . Mt..
The warrant for the arre.t f
Mrs. Schoemaker was sworn oat by
ooy a Tataer. who averred his
son was beaten after he was ta-
Ireai t..U. - ....
"" uolu" me outidinf ; while
piaying m the school yrd.
r. ocaoemaker a d 1 1 1 A
whipping the boy. she r.ntrf.H
he stood m front of the school with
. mirror ana cast the reflection of
me sun into her room, annoying
Read the Classified Ads
AU&eYfest Coast &Easi
MOTOR COACH SYSTEM
(Same reduction to Sacra
mento and Oakland.)
Here's a big saving in travel
cost, with SO day return limit
allowed on -round trip tickets.
Finest coaches, best terminals,
most daily schedules.
Similar low fares to San Diego,
all California cities. Phoenix,
Paeo, St. Loala and KasC
Within the gray walls of the
state penitentiary are hidden the
hungry gallows, all In, readiness
for the execution of James Wlllos
and Ellsworth Kelley, sentenced
to die Friday morning, April 13.
at 8: SO o'clock for the part they
played In .the murder' of two pris
on guards In an escape from the
prison-a little over two years ago.
The death chamber Is located
on the top floor of the prison on
the southeast corner of the build
ing. The chamber is about 23 feet
long and 24 feet wide, with the
gallows built on the west side. The
wall Is of brick, painted a light
gray color. InrmedlateJy upon
passing through the heavy door
whieh leads into the chamber one
finds the thirteen steps leading to
te top of the gallows, at his right
The platform on which the trap is
located Is about four feet square
bounded on each side by a light
wooden railing. The trap door
which is about three feet square,
s located in the center of the plat-
form. It is operated by three lev
ers, which are located dback of a
4mall wall. At this place there is
also sDace for three men who
operate the levers, one of which
is connected with the two small
latches that hold the trapdoor.
None of the three men operating
the levers knows which lever
springs the trap, so that they nev-J
jr know who is responsible for tbe
death of the victim.
When the trap is sprung, the
Joor flies" back, with terrific speed
md catches on a latch to prevent
It from swinging. The entire plat
form is painted gray, with a four
foot square directly under the
trapdoor on the main floor paint
The rope used in the execution
is one inch material, and is fast
aned on a strong beam which ex
tends over the door. It is from
eight to ten feet long with the
heavy noose tied at the other end.
A 300 pound weight is hung on
the rope for about three weeks
before the execution to take out
ill possible stretch, which amounts
o about two inches. This treatment-
also Lakes out all the twist
in the rope, keeping it from turn-
ng when a weight is applied. Only
ane execution can take place at a
.lme. as it is equipped with one
The evening before the execu
ion. tbe condemned person is tak-
jn to the top floor of the prison
ind lodged in a small chamber
which Is located to the left of tbe
death chamber. Her ehe can con-
iult with the priest or minister if
he likes. At tbe set time for the
execution the condemned person
s led out of this chamber into the
ieath room where he is hurriedly
Mxed up for tbe execution. After
opptng the thirteen steps to tbe
platform of the gallows, his arms
and legs are strapped down to
prevent any of the limbs striking
the side of the trap door as tbe
door is sprung.
His legs are strapped together
with a short wide strap, gently re
sembling a razor strap. Another
strap is buckled around the thigh
muscle, on which is fastened a
small strap which is used to strap
the arms down to the side, lm-
medlately after the rope la adjust
ed around the neck, with the knot
Just back of the left ear. a black
satin cap la placed over the con
demned's head. A long slit Is cut
on the left side to allow for the
noose. All this takes place within
a few mlnutea after the prisoner
enters the room. Just before the
cap la pulled over his head, he Is
aaked If he has anything to say
before the trap Is sprung.
Not a word Is said by anyone
after the condemned person enters
the death chamber, unless by the
convicted peracn. All communi
cation between the five guards In
charge Is done by signals.
When all Is ready, the guarr
who adjusts the noose, gives th
signal to spring the trap. This U
done by opening his right hand
At this signal, the three levers are
pulled back, the trapdoor file?
open and the victim drops through!
The drip Is about four feet. After
the condemned has been pro
nounced dead by the doctor in
charge, the body is cut down, the
rope being clipped Just above the
knot. The body Is then turned
over to the relatives or to the mor
tician in charge. All is taken care
of in about fifteen minutes, from
the time the victim enters the
death chamber until pronounced
Persons allowed to witness the
execution are limited to only the
witnesses, prison officials, tela
lives, newspapermen, and police
fiwtaa statesman, actlna as arbiter
decided in favor of Holland.
The claim of the United Ft
was based on the Spanish cft34ion
of the "Philippines -in 1889. T
United States wished to control tho
island, which Is only two miles
'.ong and three quarters of a mile
wide, because it was believed that
t was being used by opium smug,
glers aa a rendezvous.
Crack Chinese Flying
Squadron Ordered South
PEKING. April 5. ( AP) .
"The flying Uger" one of Dictator
2hang Tso Lin'a most cherished
pete, Is off for the wars in th
s&uth. The "tiger" Is the star
escadrille of the Peking dictator s
air forces and has Just, been ahif t
ed from its base at Mukden to
southern Chlhll to take part In the
promised spring offensive against
Marshal Feng Yu-Hsiang'a revolutj
tlonaries. Thus far its war record
. . . a
u&s wsa tuunuTO iv
ments of enemy troops and de
fenseless cities, inciuaing renus
In 192S. when Marshal Chang'
anemiea hed the capital. Aerial
combat is still unknown in Chnes
The tiger, next to the dragou.-U
to the Chinese mind the symbol
most suggestive of ferocity an 1
L1NDY TKIKS PLANK
Marine Patrols Chase Native
Patriots In Numerous
MANAGUA. NIc. Apr. 5. (AP)
American marine patrols spread
out over northern Nicaragua to
day continued to track scattered
bands of rebels through the Jung
Nine rebels have been killed by
marines in five separate encoun
ters within a week and an unde
termined number wounded.
A small patrol of marines also
drove a band of 30 rebeiB out of
Trinidad. Just before dawn yester
iay. Because it was dark, the ma
rines under Lieutenant Benjamin
W. Atkinson of South Carolina
were unable to tell whether they
had slain or wounded any of the
fleeing followers of General Aug-
ustlno Sandlno. There were no ma
Two other patrols encountered
rebels and each patrol killed one
and wounded one.
The killing last Sunday of one
Sandino's leaders during a. skir
mish was regarded as Important at
marine headquarters since it was
believed that they held a leading
post aomng the rebels and had
been harassing tbe marines for
more than a month. 1
Island Claimed By JJ. S.
THE HAGUE. Apr. 5. (1tP
Tbe Netherlands has been given
title to the island Las Palmas
(Miangas.) lying between the Phil
ippines and the Dutch East Indies.
Possession of the Island was dis
puted by the United States and
iolland. Professor Max Huber
SAN . DIEGO. Cal., Apr. 5 -(AP)
Colonel Charles A. Lind
bergh matlo his first test flight iu
the Mahoney monoplane constru.
ted for0 him here today. He took
off at the Mahoney flying f iel I
andsoared about the city for sum
time. He was accompanied by Di
aid Hall, airplane designer, as pa-,
WASHINGTON. Apr. 5. I A I')
The McNary bill granting
sent of congress to the Sunset In
vestment company to construct a
dam in inner Depot bay, Linco! ,
county. Orogon. was reported 1j
vorably today by the senate con.
It. M. BARTON DIES
TAMPA. Fla., Apr. 5. (APi -R.
M. Barton, 77. of St. Peter,
burgh, Fla., chairman of the ra i-
way labor board during the al
ministration of Presidents WHs.i
and Harding, died at a hosuii u
Read the Classified Ads
1:0, 10:10 A. M.; 7:20 P. M.
V ATTRACTION i
A J3 40,000 MILES
V 3 with L
VAriF 5 1 .1 N IlKKRrR i
Mr A TODAY J j
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j ztStfi Castles old in story the edeU '3) f h 1
nL4mf&k Weiss the hanntlno- rmntlA -
r-ZfS)r fTf cf an oId melody the bitter 4 I
teT 05 J tragedy Qf love. y f 1
The world has never forirot- I J
II I I K&0flJ ten tho'stnrv U rli I -Jei.l
II I II f -TLJF V "wiy I (1 4
r-J X remember the play, A )
I I I - The romance of a love greater I
II - i " ' Ar I -Trt .
h :A - I and then I ur 3SJ W
II I tn fKlft MiIjw, niitk T lnJk.L 9 tl. a- - - I 1 V
V S Paris to his return from South America. - f
Iatinees 35c Evenings 50c . Children 10c s.
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