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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1914)
THE HE 10: OMAHA, TCKNIJAY. OLTOl5hlt (J, 11114.
We Cordially Invite All
To Use the Many Convenien
ces This Store Offers
EVERY DAY-NEW SILKS
Have you kept yourself informed con
cerning the new silks during the past
week? If not, a visit will allow you to
familiarize yourself with all the worth
while new things.
At This Time We Are Showing
New Crepe de Chines, Silk Poplins, Satin
de Meteors, New Cord Effects, Beautiful
Roman Stripe Novelties.
$2.98 a Pair
We still have a few choice
20-button gloves, "which are
$4.50 values during this
sale they cost only $2.98.
Women's Silk Quilted Sacques
Close fitting, either with or without pleeves. They are
a garment much used during the fall and winter, with light
Quilled Sacques in all white, black or black lined, with
white or lavender, cotton lined, $1.98 nnd $3.75.
$1.98 and $3.65
$4.75 and $8.00
Three Thousand Persona Tako Part
in the German Day Exeroisci
at the German Home.
MANY FROM OUTSIDE TOWNS
Rohart SoercrJ of Cincinnati the
Principal Sneaker, nn Flaeea
Blame for War on
Soma 1,000 cam ana went at the Oer
maa Home on South Thirteenth street,
Bunday afternoon, whera the two-days'
celebration of German Day waa being
observed, with music and speaking. Over
MM automobile from Fremont, Scrtbner
and neighboring towns wero there, with
enthuaiaatla load of Or m an-Americans.
Prof. Theodore Rudolph Reeae led the
music, both choral and instrumental.
Patriotic and national airs were played
and sung by the band of forty, pierea,
the children's choir, the yeung women's
choir and the Maennerchor, respectively.
Rev. a. K. Jalser offered the Invoca
tion, which partook of the nature of a
pear prayer. In observance of Prealdent
Wilson's proclamation for a day of peaoa
prayer throughout the nation.
Robert Lr. Boergel of Cincinnati, repre
senting the National German-American
AUlanca propaganda, made the principal
address In German, and Ftana It. Haller
of Omaha, the principal address In Bng
llsh. Pr. Edward U Durant of Burling
ton. Ia.,- president of th Iowa German
American alliance, presented the compli
ments of the alliance of his state, and
praised the work being don for the Red
Cross) societies In the war son. H
declared it the duty of all to give what
they could to this great work.
richtinsr far s)ejf reservation.
"We have not at present the least In
tention to seek out th dark Magen who
released th war," said Mr. Boergel In ad
dressing the audience in German.
"Yet woe, thrice wo unto him who shall
be branded before the world-trlounal as
the instigator! With its fangs the fury
baa gripped Germany, who by a heroic
struggle Is trying to fre herself, ffhe
Is carrying on the war not far the
glorification or her throae, but for self
Preservation and th conservation of her
cultural achievements. But th brooding
powers are seeking to darken that which
Is radiant As In Germanic mythology
and folklore, darkness Is not able perman
nenUy to gain th upper hand over light,
so w hop In this world struggls that
light will eventually emerge triumphant
"We ars In uo sense advocates of ths
war. As loyal American citlsens w sup
port th attitude of our government In
this world struggle and heartily ndors
th efforts of our president to establish
Peaoe. As American; otttaena of German
descent our sympathy In this wsr belongs
with th German peopl. W believe we
understand th endeavors of modern Ger
many and, therefor vctttur the asser
tion: tier thoughts were free from mur
der.' Far b It from us t expert ths same
feelings from all American citlsens. How.
ever w regret very much that large
portion of u Anglo-American prssa has
sought, and In a measure is still seeking
either to brand Germany as th insti
gator of th world war, or at least and
often contrary to better knowledge, to
create sentiment against her. If the
press stands on ths side of darkness, then
th words so aptly applied to that Ger-
nlc offshoot north of the channel must
3 Pair for $1
We have specialized
hose that wear, 35c, 3
pair for $1.
Ask to see them.
"Women's crochet Kaeques
close fitting, sleeveless, of
white, trimmed in dainty
colors. All sizes,
apply to it: "1 regret with all my heart
to find you In such company." And In
deed Oermsny has not deserved it from
Amrlia. By Germany's sun America
has been warmed.
Ask Only J as tire.
With the blood of Germany's ...n.
this union was welded, the Germs n-Ainer.
lean gives this country the best K. h..
Th mors closely he stands in touch with
ma cuiiur of th fatherland, the mora
he ran give. Th American of German
extraction, through his industry sml
his devotion to the welfare of this coun
try, is creating for himself a new father
land, the United States of America. He
who seeks to deny his national Ity-ho
cannot give jt up becomes not only an
unwortny ritlsen, but also an unworthy
man a hypocrite. We do not count
ourselves among th latter. We do our
duty fully and completely, In order that
wa may Droome more firmly rooted in
American soil, so that w may become.
ver more progressive and therefore let
ter citizens. A loyal citlsens w ..k
therefore, only Justloa; that
People In the present struggle for their
xlstence l Measured, on th part of the
press and public, by the standard of
Justice and truth. we desire no t.v.r
we desire genuine and honest neutrality."
-ta the Blame an England.
Addressing th assemblage In English.
Frank U Haller of Omaha sought in a
measur to dispel the charges made that
uermany is to blame for th war.
asked why. If Kngland la a peace-loving
nation, It does not "reduce Its navy, which
haa been kept up to th standard of any
two or three powers of Europ for
H pointed out that Germany Is not a
nation that has sought to extend its em
pire by conquest, and has only sought to
maintain Ita territory at home. "Why,
then, in ths fac of th armament and
naval power of Ita neighbors," he asked,
"should It not be allowed to keep a atandl
lug army adequate to the needs of pre
serving us honor at hornet
"If th violation of tha neutrality of
Relglum by th German troops In at
tempting to cross the territory waa a
cause for England's sctlon, what about
th passing of Japanese troops over Chi
nes soil? What about th neutrality of
Holland? Why Is England stopping
Dutch ships and taking them Into English
ports to be searched T"
Th program lasted until 6 o'clock. The
cooks were busy In the basement serving
lunches snd dinners. The dispensers of
cold drinks wer busy all sftemoon and
evening. Dancing began shortly after
Conspicuous among those who enjoyed
the afternoon and evening was Henry
Rohlf, past president of th German
home, the only man who waa prealdent
of the home and at th earn time Is
eligible to be president of th T'nlted
States, sine he Is an Amifrlcan by birth.
Be Want Ada Produc Kasults.
Twelve Men Killed
by Explosion in
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Oct. S.-Twelv
men ar known to b dead and twelve in
jured as a result of an explosion today in
th Malta mine of th Woodward Iron
company, eighteen miles northwest of
Four of the miners' killed war whit
and th remainder wvr rrgroes.
Resou gangs wer organised Imme
diately after the explo.lon. but all of the
bodies have not been recovered.
Ads Are tho West Business
33.C00 CANADIANS SAIL TO AID THE MOTHER-LAND Canadian cavalrymen loading
Quebec preparatory to departing for France to fight the Germans. The men are now at sea
on the firing line within three weeks.
, hp-WW: y i v : vCi ' ! Mi
y rw'l-' .4 e vpy '-.-r M VeY ''' (A : -If . ' '. t lxV li V I
tV if'-' f , juii- . 'V'VV- - -'3 .' -3557
RUSSIANS TO LEAD
IN EAST PRUSSIA
Failure of Austrian Campaign Puts
Czar'i Armies Into Important
Advantage on Frontier.
GERMANS ON THE DEFENSIVE
Pall Bark on Fortified roalllon i
Brealna, from Whence Russian
Advanre Was Driven Bark
(Copyright, 1911, Press Publishing Co.)
FKTHOURA I ), Oct. 4. -(Via lxndon,
Oct. 6.)-Hpedul CablrgTam to New York
World nnd Omaha He.) The German
army under General Hlndenherg Is now
retreating to Its old fortified positions
In cast Prussia, among the Mazur lnkea,
where the Russian invasion was driven
hack a month ago.
The kaiser himself has come to the
frontier nnd is at Torn, having arrived
by way of nreslau and Promberg. It Is
believed that General Hlndenherg ' haa
been summoned to Torn for a special J
audience with the emperor, which (ndl-1
rates how grave the situation In the
eastern theater of war is considered to be
by the Germans.
Russians Have Better Place,
An American military authority, now in
thla city, has described for the World
correspondent the strategic position of the
Russian armies now along the whole
front, as follows:
"Arter two months of war, the Initia
tive haa now passed definitely Into Rus
sia's hands. It Is now able to select the
field where a decisive settlement1 may be
effected. The battle front In Pllesla Is
now greatly lengthened. Pllesla contains
no natural defensive lines, except some
small rivers, and It is likely that the en
tire right bank of the Oder may have to
be reded to the Russians without a great
battle being fought until the prepared
positions around Rreslau are reached.
"This adverse situation of the Germans
Is due primarily to the miscarriage of the
Austrian aggressive on the Gallclan flank
and the destruction of th second Aus
Anstrlans on Defensive,
"The offensive operations against Ivan
gorod within Poland have resulted only
In the Russlana holding the Carpathian
mountains as a defen; for thutr west
ward operations. All tne siege artillery
sent from Breslau to the Austrian seconu
has compelled the Austrian to adopt a
purely defensive position at Cracow,
while th energetic Russian initiative,
after the defeat of Generals Dankl and
Auffenberg, has prevented the Germans
from creating a strong oover for the
Plloslan front. They have been obliged
to bring up great reinforcements from
their western campaign front despite
the serious position there."
six derma a Armlea la East.
The military critic of the Russky
Slowo, says today that the German army
assembled in Silesia Includes two Bavarian
corpa and that the army is commanded
by the king of Bavaria, and that the
ltusslans now have to deal with a total
of six armies. Two of these, in Kast
Prussia, constitute the left flank; two
In West Poland form the center, and two
others are concentrating on the right wing
In West (lallcta.
The Polish peasants in Kallsx, Russian
Poland, are carrying on guerilla warfare,
In which the Germane and the peasants ward toward Budapest. Cossacks are well
fight each other In th forests with the I In on the plains of Hungary. Even Buda
aid of snares and entanglementa. No I pest admits that they hav crossed the
mercy Is shown on either side, according
to newspaper dispatches.
(Continued from Peg One.)
tens' clothing who wear only an armlet
to indicate their military occupation.
I'nloubtedly thes men ar employes of
the Krupp factory, summoned to replac
the losses among the regular gun layers.
The heaviest German guns are located
north of Vilyorde where foundations of
reinforced concrete have been prepared.
"Th Herman shells have practically
wiped out most of the little villages and
hamlets in the outer circles of th Ant
werp defenses. Th Gcrmsns still hold
Malines, although at a heavy coat, ss
the town Is subject to a constant bom
bardment from th Antwerp forts."
Only (14a "BHoMO qriXINK.
To get the gvnulue, call for full name, !
I AXATIVK PKOMO QUININE. look I
tot signature of E.
a Cold in On Day.
.,T , It i3t.
CTlrwr'ltrtT1l'l1-ir- rr-'n-,irrrn-m-trTT'frTrTfini f I 1l'T1tr'IW'""TimT',SinrfgilfrM,ffl
Over 200,000 Men of Allied Armies
Prisoners in Camps of Their Foes
(Copyright. 19U. by Press Publishing Co.)
By EDWIN EMERSON.
BERLIN. Sept 18. -(Special Cablegram
to New York World and Omaha Bee.)
Ho far as It Is possible definitely to com
pute here, the British, French, Russian
and Belgian forces have lost In prisoners
to Germany and Austria 205,000 men.
About K3,CO0 of these prisoners have
passed through Cologne. Upward of 59,000
wer Frenchmen, 17,000 Belgians and
about 7,000 British. The Russian prison
ers number 113,000, distributed as follows:
Forty thousand In Silesia, 43,000 at vari
ous points In Austria and 30,000 In Dres
den. At Doebrlbe and In the neighbor
hood of Berlin many British prisoners are
detalnod, and at Lelthfeld, near Augs
berg, about 6,0fO French.
I have visited all these points and know
from personal observation that the pris
oners are being fed well and treated hu
manely. What the German losses In prisoners to
date .have been It Is 'mposslble to esti
mate I here. But these Important facts
Charles of Hesscn,
NORTH OF 0ISE
(Continued from Page One.)
mander-ln-rhlef of the French forces, the
process of attrition has gone far enough
to Justify the resumption of offensive
movements on the part of the allies, as
is announced In the latest communication
from French headquarters.
Allies Concentrating Forres.
Apparently the Intent now la to attempt
something decisive against the German
right wing and, If possible, bring to an
end this contest which, for magnitude
and stubbornness. Is without precedent
The series of high lands stretching
north and south along the allies' left are
the master keys of the battle, and a con
siderable force from over seas snd else
where has been pushed up to secure con
trol of theiu.
At Roissons the German trenches al
ready have been captured, but the Ger
mans continue to fight fiercely and are
still attacking at this point, as else
where along the entire line of battle,
which their latest official report asserts
Is going In thetr favor Just as confi
dently as General Joffre maintains the
Herman Defense In East.
In th eastern theater of the war the
Germans would appear, according to
English observers, to be contemplating
a period of defense before undertaking
the offensive. They are busily engaged
between Thome', in Kast Prussia and
Gallcla, In entrenching themselves against
the Russian hosts gathering on the other
sid of the frontier. It is calculated that
there are no fewer than 4 000.000 men
repetition of the long and arduous siege
battle, which have been such a feature of
th struggle In France, seems a certainty.
The Rusblttns continue to push eastward
on Cracow, evidently with th hop of
getting thenoe to Preslau, and they go
on stretching their tentacles out south-
river Thtlss, which was regarded as one
of the main obstacles to their progress.
!' getting across the railroad at Sslgeth
mry Sl'i i.ru wie ri wnu unci imumg iu
th Hungarian capital. They had al
ready seised the Lmberg-Eudapest line
Tha Austrian, on the other hand, claim
further victories against their smaller
enemy Invading Bosnia, but tbev ar
silent on tha subject of Sarajevo, which,
according to Servian and Montenegrin
, statements. Is surrounded by their allied
Decisive Develapaseats Ksnrt4.
PA Kid, Oct, .-When th long-drawn-out
battle In th north waa resumed to
day there was a feeling in many quarters
that decisive developments wer lin-
Tie Food Drink
brother-in-law of Emperor William, waa
wounded seriously In a battle near Vll
lerslcslv. A bullet entered his thigh. The
prince was serving as a lieutenant gen
eral. He is 46 years old and married
Princess Margo of Prussia, youngest sis
ter of the emperor.
Frederick William of Prussia, youngest
son of Prince Frederick Charles and the
nephew of th kaiser, was shot through
the chest. He Is expected to recsvtr.
Count de Elsa. Saxonlan general of In
fantry, and his chlef-of -staff. Colonel von
Eustis. have been wounded. Details are
lacking, but the Impression Is that the
condition of both Is rrltlcal.
Lieutenant Conrad von Hoetzendorf,
son of the Austrian chief general, was
killed during the battle of Rawa Ruska
Other fatalities reported Include MorlU
Arndt. great grandson of the German
poet, and Cadet Standard Bearer Schin
schky. 16 years old, the youngest color
bearer In tho entire army.
Max. prince of Saxony, and a brother
of the king of Saxony, is at the front as
a field preachof, but so far Is reported
saf and well.
rnlnent. Consequently this afternoon's
statement of the war office on the tattle
of Alsne, unique In the history of battles,
was awaited with the greatest Interest.
While thn French realize that the bat
tle hns not yet been won. It does not
seem to many of them It can now be lost.
If the allies win no doubt Is felt that they
will pay tor It, the sacrifice on both sides
already being great. The tone of the offi
cial communications has furnished the
best reasons for the hope on the part of
the French, although the announcement
of tha Vleit of President Polncare to the
front was an additional factor for the
confidence and optimism felt In regard
to the Intense struggle. His action Is gen
erally commented on as indicating that
success Is at hand.
Despite the hope of the French, the
military critic. Colonel Rousaet, declares
the battle will still last for aome lime,
pointing out that modern encounters last
now as long as certain campaigns for
merly did. It 1XM th situation was set
tled In two months, while in 1K70 It took
thirteen weeks, the fighting after Sedan
anj Meti being merely a contest for
In th furious fighting now going on.
Lieutenant Colonel Rousset says, neither
adversary can claim what Napoleon called
(Continued from Page One )
from Gallcla, declares that the Russians
captured the heights between four and
five miles from Prxemysl and that the
Austrians have several times vainly at
tempted to retake them,
A dispatch to the Star from Rome, In
army has fallen Into Itusa:an hands. This
speaking of th Russia Invasion of Hun
"Having captured all of Carpathian
passes, the Russians have commenced th
I Invasion of Hungary, advancing to the
south and they have oorupled Hoss
tumeso Then the Cossacks effected a
daring coup. They crossed th river and
cut th railway at Csiget. thus Isolating
the remained of Hungary."
, Rome, Oct. 8. (Via Paris.) News from
Russisn headquarters says the invasion
of Hungary through the Carpathians has
two objects. The first is to insure th
left flank of th Russian army operating
against Prsemysl and along the San
river, and second, to open a new field of
action In the vast Hungarian plains, where
It can frighten th population, disturb
th drilling of Hungarian reservists snd
recruits and cut ths railway communica
tions, besudea fraely feeding an important
portion of th army from th resources
of th country.
It Is recalled that during th Russian
Turkish war of 1S77, an expedition com
mander by General Gourko, and mostly
composed of cavalry, did th same thing,
crossing tha Balkan mountains and en
tering eastern Roumanla.
r ' M, .. la
for all Ae Others are ImitaiioM
their horses on steamers at
and are hoping for a place
SUNDAY TABERNACLE, ISSUE
Outside Judge Called to Det Moines
to Listen to the Case.
FIRE ORDINANCES INVOLVED
Lay Preacher Declines to Come to
loirs Capital tnlrss lie Is Pro
vided with Bla; Structure. In '
the Heart of City.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. Ia., Oct. 5.-(Fpeclal Tel
egram.) The most notable lawsuit com
menced In court In many days waa the
one here today before Judge Applegate,
who has been called from a neighboring
district to determine whether the city has
tho right to permit erection of a taber
nacle for the Sunday evangelistic meet
ings next month.
Attorneys for the city and for property
owners appeared to contend for the
tabernacle and a big delegation repre
senting the churches of th city thronged
the court room. All the clt yofflctals
weie summoned to court to tell about the
fire ordinances and danger to property.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 5. (Bpecial Tele
gram.) Mouth l'nkota postmasters ap
pointed: Bancroft. Kingsbury county.
Thomas J. Tyrell, vice A. P. Jonee, re
signed; Sherman, Minnehaha county,
William O. Brennan, vice August John
Postottlce established at Tyton, Fre
mont county, Wyo., with Charles H.
Arts as postmaster.
F. S. Cooper, South Omaha, has been
appointed assistant meat Inspector In
connection with the bureau of animal in
dustry located at Chicago.
Thk Stewart Food Company
In any man, woman, child or baby who drinks It each
morning before breakfast It contains the purs, lax
stive, corrective, salts oi fruit tha natural remedy
lor biliousness, constipation, indigestion, gallstones,
muddy complexion, sickheadache, piles, etc It cures
by building up the stomach, liver, bowels, kidneys.
When you learn its rare power to do this and
make people strong, healthy, and well you will
waste no more time or money on sickening physic,
hurtful pills or debilitating mineral waters.
$1 per ar, for sale by Sherman aV McCoaneu".
STEWART FOOD CO., It Seeurrty IMa, CHICAGO
Be as well shirted as
you possibly can and pay a
modest price. That'i the rule
that wins. Make sure of style
and service. Step into your
favorite clothes-shop or haber
dashery and ask for
"TAty'rt a td dial bitter for th
money. " $1 and up.
"Fabrici and patterns that
are new and bright here
are shirts that sell on sight"
Dfiignrd and Tailored m
A mm seal f-oremosi i'niom
.Sir .S v th A'. L.
Company, at iu. Jnttfk. M:
A M I 9 EM EM Ti.
AT THE AUDITORI UM
S1JSO, $2.00. $3.50. Ro.es $3.00.
Holders of Redpath Series Memberships Reserve at SO rents.
fTURPIN'S dancing academy
I Sath a.a,a at.- ....
- - emarnay
Adult beginners every Monday evening
Adult advanced every Tuesday evening. t.w dances taught la this
Prlvste let-sons dally: up-to-date dances.
rirsi 1 ninrtn s classes baturaay arternoon. October 10th
nn.tiln lan.tiihlv K.hir.l.w ....!... . l. . . , n . u n & .
- j - ' ' j "'..
BATTLE OF NAGO CONTINUES
Maytorena Frcparis; to Make a
Frontal Attack Upon Town.
INCREASED DANGER OVER LINE
Drtarhrafnt nt r.arrlunn Mikra
SorHr ! Captarr Tinnti-FItt
Vaq a I. 411 f Whom Ai
NATO. Ponorn. Hn., Ort. Pot-Shooting
ty both ildoc opened the third day
of th hattlo of Nac today. Ckvrnor
Mytorna' troops o far hav mad
no prorrr. General Hill, commanding
thr. CarramlKta (tarrlson. reported his
Iompp up to daylight today as six killed
and eight wounded.
Hill's scouts reported this morning that
Governor Maytorena was cflsrosfnjr his
troops In a manner indicating an Inten
tion to attack the town In front. This
would materially Increase the danger to
life on the American side of the line,
pnrt cularly cs the attackers have dis
played a consistent lack of maxksman-
I One of Mytorena"a gun crews fired a
' etirnnnol 1-. I ! I ,.a i- T i t a il rxt ftvlnif
over to Hill's entrenchments the shell
burst within Maytorena's own lines. On
the other hand, officers of the American
I border patrol report Hill's machine gun
fire as effective.
Twenty-Fire TaqaU hot.
NACO, Aril., Oct. 8.-Prlvate Wilson of
Troop G, Tenth United States cavalry,
who was wounded by a stray Mexican
bullet yesterday, was taken to Fort Hua-
ch'ca today. His wound Is said to be
Mexican agents on this aide of the
j line reported today that J. B. A. Camp
bell, one of General Hill's officers, made
a sortie last night with a small detach
ment and captured twenty-five of May
torena's Yaqul Indians. All the Indians
were Immediately shot.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
If Kidneys Act
Bad Take Salts
Says Rarluu-he in a sign you bare
brf n rating too much moat,
which forms uric acid.
When you wake up with backache and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen-
, erally mean you have been eating too
much meat, says a well known authority,
I Meat forms uric acid which overworks
I the kidneys In their effort to filter It
. from the biood and they become sort of
paralyzed and loggy. When your kidneys
get sluggish and clog you must relieve
them, like you relieve your bowels; re
moving all the body's urinous waste,
rife you have backache, sick headache,
dmy spells; your stomach sours, tongue
Is coated, and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
j Is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are obliged
to seek relief two or thre times during
Either consult a good, reliable physi
cian at once or get from your pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts; take
a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before broakfat for a few days and your
i kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon Juice, combined with llthla,
and has been used for generations to
clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys,
also to neutralize acids tn the urine so It
I no longer irritates, thus ending bladder
. Jad Salts Is a life saver for regular
, meat eaters. It Is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
I vescent Uat&awwater drink.
Where World's Spewd Records
Champion Motorcycle Riders in
Seven Races Daily
1, 3, 5, 10, 15 and S3 Miles.
Hares start' at 4 P. M.
Positively the Greatest Aggregation
of bpeed Demons Ever Assemblsd In
the United States.
American Federation of Motorists
Rules Govern Kach Event
Oars Direct from 14th and Taraam.
adult? 6oS" ChU4r,m Mu la
BRANDEIS ToJ" "wa-
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AU-atar Oast Chorus of JTfty.
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; Th frnlrsl's Undisputed OUdeoi. Tns On sko
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OBAWP MATIaTXB ETXBT BAT
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Price.. Matinee. Ueliery. Best Oasts (ex
cept ainrUr tod Bunder), tic. Mists. isc
50c and 7c
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"The Pursuit of the Phantom"
Begins at 10, 11:18. 12.30. 1:46, 1. 4:15.
6. JO. 6:46. , :16
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