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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1920)
THE BEE: OMAHA. THURSDAY. JANUARY 8. 1920.
PLUMB HAS NEW
FOR ALL GLASSES
Idea Proposes for American
; Industry System of Tri
. partite Rail Control
Recently Given put
By The Associated Press.
Washington, Jan. 7. A Flumb
plan for all American industry,
modeled after the plan of the same
" name for the railroads, has been
prepared and is expected to be jub
licly announced soon.
Copies of the plan, captioned "an
industrial program by Glenn E.
Plumb," are being circulated in
Washington and some of them nave
been received in government circles.
Briefly, the plan proposes for alt
American industry the system of
tripartite railroad control advanced
some time ago with the backing of
the great brotherhoods, and which,
it has been announced, would be
made an issue at the elections. It
proposes practically the same divi
sion of representation for capital,
labor and the public.
Industry is classed into four divi
sions in this way: j
1. Those "individualistic in owner
ship and operation, including the
farmer and the small artisan, con-,
tractor and manufacturer, who is
both capitalist, laborer and con
sumer." 2. All Industries "formerly indi
vidualistic, but which through or
ganization have so developed that
ownership is separated from labor
and concerns itself only in direction
and supervision of production in
oihers who have no share in owner
ship." Corporations Included.
.' 3. Industries "based upon a grant
from society in the shape of a fran-
nlv." Tn tliis division are included
all public service corporations ex
cept those engaged in interstate
commerce "and all industries en
gaged in exploiting natural re
sources." These latter are described
as including mines, gas and water
4. Railroad and commercial
transportation facilities. The plan
explains that these are considered
separately from the public service
iai miles v i ii u i av.vy in ,,iii u
vision because the former are "un
der local control, created by local
authorities and subject to local reg
The, "fundamental interests" in
these industries, the Plumb plan de
clares, "is the need of society for
the products of that industry or the
service Wllicn it rentiers, uiai isus
the industry into being. In the flrst
two classes where society has made
tio grant the free working of the
law of supply and demand protects
the public interest."
Public Interest JJehnea.
"Public interest" is defined in the
plan as follows:
"It is the right of the public to
obtain better, cheaper or more prod
ucts or service as the progress of
the arts permits the making of more
. or better goods or service at a lower
cost of production. The constitution
denies the power of the public so to
exercise its power of regulation as
to deprive the owner of the property
of his investment, actually, honestly
and orudentiv made, or of a fair re-
. i tc : .
lura on sum luvcjuiicm. ai sunciy
pays more than this amount which
the owner retains as a profit, sodiety
pays more than it lawfully is re-
r rr ti v a A n r i . r nnA . a nmnor t-A
' kUII V U WaJ ' 1 v nit J mi v
ceives more tbanhe is lawfully en
titled tn rt-e'tvr "
"TViIo M c.,c tVio Plumk nlin ","n
troduces perpetual conflict between
society in the exercise of this public
, . . . . i . i . . i
regulation ana me ageni 11 nas cre
ated tor its service and results in
supplying ijjxuries . ana procuring
greater revenues for those who ben-
. -C' . I -
nib lit VAaLiiuna,
Under the heading, "Rights of
Labor," the plan declares that the
measure or wnai a worKiuan snau re
ceive "depends entirely upon the
amount in value of service which he
renders. He is entitled to receive
equivalent amount in valine of the
services of others. The wage system
disregards this human right"
;.. In its conclusion the resume de-
uwca me ciisiiug luuuauiai sys
tem is crashing around our ears."
that wages bear no relation to the
value of services rendered and that
"profits are wrongfully exacted."
French Ship Reaches
New York After Very
Perilous Journey Here
VT V 1. T t, r
mew iiiin, jan. . .-iier one 01
i the roughest voyages in its history,
J La Touraine, French Line steam
l ship, was in port today with several
life boats missing and the port side
of ' it . HeeW smashrH Tf hA ACQ
: passengers aboard, who warmly
piaistd Captain Jean Bordeaux, its
commander; who pjloted the vessel
through a hurricane which lasted 24
On board were Mr. and Mrs.
Spencer Penrose of Colorado
SorinKS. Colo., who -returned from
a visit to their daughter in Bel
gium. Mr. Penrose is a brother of
Senator Boies Penrose of Pennsyl
( vania. '
Among the passengers held by
the immigration authorities were
five young French women on their
way to, California, one to marry a
former sergeant in the American
i tives. ,On pooling their . money
m Jmi r A ttiAr wie tint (itffiiUHi
to.pay al! the railroad fares and
leave a proper margin tor expenses.
St 1 WW
J I 1 L I
t rrT ninn rv nTmn in
kJi 1VI ai 1U XVI ill i t
Back, Reports Assert
Stw York, Jan. 7. The bodies of
Earl Bowies and F. J. Roney, Amer
incan oil? men killed by Mexicans
near Port Lobos. are on board a
lank steamer on their way to Port
Arthur. Tex., the International Pe
troleum Co.. is advised. One of the
men was shot and the other stabbed j
-r-Hoth in the back the advices
'stated. No motive for, .the murders I
have beeu disclosed! - '
Lengthy Cross-Examination of
Witnesses Prolongs Mur
Los Angeles, Jan. ?. Lengthy
cross-examination of witnesses
called by the prosecution who had
testified Harry New was sane at the
titme he is alleged to have killed his
fiancee, Freda Lesser, here last July,
prevented the prosecution from
closing its case against New
Dr. D. H. Calder, the second of
three alienists, the last witness the
state expected to call, was on the
stand when adjournment was taken.
It is doubtful if arguments will be
begun before Friday, attorneys say,
and the case will not go to the jury
before Saturday noon -or Monday
Believes New Sane.
Dr. Calder testified on direct ex
amination he believed New was
sane when he was alleged to ,have
shot Miss Lesser, based partly on
examinations he had made of New
in the county jail. , -
Under cross-examination by Le-.
compte Davis, of counsel for New,
the doctor said he considered New
"an undeveloped man mentally." He
admitted also he had .gamed the im
pression from his examinations that
New ' was not feigning insanity.
Further, he said, if the hypothetica!
question asked by the defense of its
experts several days ago was based
on truthful testimony, he thought
the defendant was a-dangerous man
and ought to be confined..
Defense Council Gratified.
Dr. Charles Allen testified he be
lieved New was sane when he shot
Miss Lesser, but defense counsel
professed to be gratified by this wit
ness' statements under cross-exam
ination. He testified he considered
several alleged acts of the accused
the acts of an insane man and add
ed that they furnished ground for
suspicion that New was insane.
Dr. Allen said he had special ref
erences to the alleged act of New,
while serving with the Indiana Na
tional guard on the Mexican border
in 1916, when New is said to have
refused to obey orders and to -have
sulked in his tent without eating for
48 hours, thus making himself liable
to trial by court-martial. The wit
ness expressed the opinion that if
New had been tried by court-martial
he would have been acquitted on the
ground of mental irresponsibility.
Co-Operative Buying .
Plan of Brotherhoods
To Solve Living Cost
Washington, Jan. 7. (By The As
sociated Press.) Failing to obtain
satisfactory relief from the high
cost of living, either through further
wage advances by the railroad ad
ministration or from ( the anti
profiteering campaign of the De
partment of Justice, officials of the
four big railway brotherhoods and
the railroad 1 shop crafts, affiliated
with the American Federation of
Labor, have decided to seek a so
lution for themselves through co
operative buying, production nd
distribution. "The step was con
strued in some quarters as indicat
ing that demands for further wage
increases would not be pressed
pending outcome of the experi
Details of the co-operative scheme
have not yet been completed, but
plans have been under consideration
since the farmer-labor conference at
Chicago in November. The forma
tion of the Ail-American farmer
labor co-operative commission, an
outgrowth of the conference, was
announced. - '
Another conference will be held
in Chicago February 12 to 15.
Repeal of Dry Act
By N. Y. Governor
Albany, N. Y., Jan. 7. Reversal of
the action of the 1919 legislature in
ratifying the prohibition amendment
to the United States constitution was
urged by Governor Alfred E. Smith
in his annual message to the 1920
legislature at its initial session to
day. The governor said there was grave
doubt as to the power of a number
of state legislatures that have ratified
the 18th amendment to do so in view
of the referendum provisions in their
Of Census Attacked
By Another Woman
Chicago, Jan. 7. A squad of po
lice was required to aid a woman
enumerator of the census obtain the
necessary information from a mem
ber of her sex. The enumerator
said the other woman threw her
downstairs. With the aid of the po
lice the census taker proceeded.
John Jayner, in charge of the
enumeration in Chicago, said the
work would be completed without
difficulty within the allotted two
UNITING TO RID
U.S. OF EVERY
RADICAL IN IT
Complete Co-Ordination of
All Government Agencies
Brought About to Over
Allied Military Courts
To Try Accused Germans
Paris, Jan. 9. (Havas.) Germans
accused of violations of the laws of
war in France and Belgium during
the world conflict will today be as
signed for trial to the different al
lied military courts, according to the
Petit Parisien. The list is said to
have been completed.
Former Political Boss of
San Francisco Is Freed
San Francisco, Jan. 7. After hav
ing been at liberty on parole since
August 25. 1915, Abraham Ruef,
former political boss of San Fran
cisco, who was convicted of bribery
after a sensational attempt to over
throw the district attorney, - was
freed of all the parole prohibitions
'More than 90 oer cent of the
porld's platinum comes from the
Ural mountains in Russia, where it
was discovered 1819 and first
utilized in 1825 for coinage,
Washington, Jan. 7. Complete
co-ordination of all governmental
agencies, together with an awakened
congress tonight had given the cam
paign to rid the nation of radicals
a broader aspect. While Assistant
Attorney General Garvan's force
continued its raids,- including a
search for L. C. A. K. Martens, self
styled envoy of the Russian soviet
government, there were evidences of
new activity in all other departments
df the government.
Congress received a bill intro
duced by Representative Johnson,
republican, Washington, which
would make every government em
ploye an agent for ferreting out un
desirables. Each clerk would be
given the duty of reporting any in
formation .concerning alien activi
ties to the Department of lustice
and .the immigration authorities.
Representative Johnson said his
bill would have the double purpose
of ridding government departm,ents
of "trouble breeders" as well as pro
viding a greater network for the
trapping of all dangerous persons.
Enlist Secret Service.
The treasury secret service, with
its wide famifications, was enlisted
in running down persons for whom
the immigration authorities have is
sued warrants. Customs officials
also have been ordered to report any
information they may gather in the
work of inspecting imports, . while
the army and navy intelligence serv
ice will co-operate both in the gath
ering of evidence and searching out
Secretary Baker ordered the va
cation of all buildings and other
facilities used by the army at Ellis
Island in order to make room for
the hundreds of aliens who are held
there pending deportation proceed
ings. The Department of Justice
has had to deal with a serious prob
lem regarding radicals arrested since
last Friday as Ellis Island already
was over-crowded and an epidemic
of measles was reported 'to have
broken out among those being held
During the day the Department of
Justice announced that a warrant
had been ordered for the arrest and
deportation of "Russian Soviet Am
bassador" Martens. Tonight S. Nu
letova, secretary to the "ambas
sador," made public a letter to At
torney General Palmer in which he
assured Mr. Palmer any information
the Department of Justice desired to
transmit to Martens would be com
municated to him. Nurctova aid
Martens had established temporary !
headquarters in Washington, so that
Martens could be able to appear be-
Jore a senate foreign. relations sub
committee when that body desired
to have his testimony.
Martens, Nuretova wrote the at
torney general, is not now "in his
apartment" in Washington, nor was
he there' when two department
agents called last night.
'At Services of Anyone.
"But I am authorized to assure."
the" letter continued, "that w-hen
called before the senate committee
Mr. Martens will be at the services
of whoever may have any business
Department of Justice officials
working on plans for the deporta
tion of the radicals arrested in the
recent raids decided to request use
of two transports, both of which
will be larger than the Buford.
which carried the 249 radicals away
Mr. Garvan will confer tomorrow
with Miss Helen Todd of the Amer
ican woman's committee of New
York as to means of relieving re
ported distress among the families
of persons already deported.
Man Bound Over to
U. S. Grand Jury In
. Liberty Bond Case
Fred Long, 1138 North Seven
teenth street, who was arrested
Monday night with Tom McGuig
gan, ex-convict, 65 years bid, and
Edward Falconer, 2304 Grace street,
for investigation in connection with
three Liberty bonds found in their
possession, was arraigned yesterday
before United States Commissioner
Neely and bound over to the grand
jury under $2,000, bond.
Long was charged with attempting
to dispose of -an altered Liberty
bond. The other two men were held
as witnesses and no charge was filed
against them. According to Dave
Dickinson of the secret service,
Long was using the other two men
to dispose of the bonds. Federal of
ficials say the bonds were stolen
from the office of a grain elevator at
Mead, Neb.,three weeks ago.
McGuiggan is known to police as
an old-time criminal, specializing in
safe blowing. McGuiggan's last of
fense for which he was imprisoned
was two years ago, when he was
convicted for burglary of the Jef
ferson loan cSffice, Sixteenth and Chi
Omaha Rotary Club Holds
Its First 1920 Meeting
Claudio Delitala, attorney, and
Mrs. W. S. Caldwell, of the South
Side social settlement, discussed
"Americanization" yesterday at the
first meeting of the Rotary club
this year, in the Hotel Fontenelle.
Mr. Delitala, who is an Italian,
spoke from the viewpoint of a for
eigner, and asserted that foreigners
were not extended the proper wel
come nor the proper assistance
when they came to this country.
Mrs. Caldwell told of Americani
zation work done by the social set
tlement and commended the school
board on the opening of night
schools where foreigners may learn
the English language.
- The meeting was one of the most
enthusiastic ever held by the Ro
tarians. C E. Reed presided. Musi
cal numbers by Rosic Duboff and .
Helen Nightingale pleased those
present, , ,
Would Put All Roads Into Few
Great Corporations Before
Return to Owners.
"PHOTO PIAY OFFERINGS FOR. TODAY'
New York, Jan. 7. Compulsory
consolidation of the railroads into
a few great organizations before
they return to private control with
the public and labor, as well as
capital, represented in the manage
ment of the systems was advocated
bv Director General Hines in an
address before the New York City
Without this "fundamental re
construction," Mr. Hines declared,
the "result will be progressively
disappointing and in a few years
the dissatisfaction of the public will
manifest itself through an insistent
demand for a radically different
plan which is not likely to stop
short of outright government own
ership." Pointing out the "almost impos
sible" situation of the railroads pri
or to federal control, owing to the
difficulty of financing the lines, Mr.
Hines said that "our past experience
has .demonstrated that the old sys
tem will not succeed. He advocated
the fixing by congress of a general
standard of rates to allow earn
ings "clearly in excess of a reason
able return," which "must go large
ly to providing adequate reserves to
take care of years of depression
and at the same time enough of the
excess must be left with the com
pany earning it to provide adequate
stimulus for efficiency.
"We make a grave mistake in
assuming that the representatives
of capital can alone manage the
situation," Mr. Hines said.
Negro Preacher Arrested
On Chauffeur's Complaint
A 'taxicab charge held to be ex
orbitant for a trip from Omaha to
Lincoln led to the arrest vesterday
in Lincoln of Rev. A. Hale, negro
preacher, head of a colored church
at Twenty-ninth and S streets,
With him was Wilma Jenkins, 1.)
years old. 3222 R street, who had
been missing from her home since
Monday morning. Both will be
brought back to Omaha, Chief of De
tectives Dunn was advised.
Lincoln police arrested Hale upon
complaint of an Omaha taxi chauf- j
ieur who told police there that Hale
refused to pay the taxi fare. Hale
had $143 with him.
Would Loan Money to
Farmers in Dry Areas
Washington, Jan. 7. Senator
Myers, democrat, Montana, has in
troduced a bill appropriating $4,000,-
000 to be loaned to farmers in
drought-stricken sections of the
United States for the purpose of
purchasing seeds. It was referred
to the agricultural committee.
Veteran Appointed Deputy
County Clerk at Geneva
Geneva, Neb., Jan. 6. The va
cancy caused by the resignation of
Andrew Schaf, deputy county clerk,
has been filled by the appointment
cf Edward H. Stech, of Milligan.
Mr. Stech was graduated from the
State university in 1918. He returned
in May from 10 jnonths' active serv
ice will the A. L. F. in France.
(( A DAY'S PLEASURE," a
f comedy- drama starring
f Charlie Chaplin at the
Rialto this week, is a series of laughs
from beginning to end. Imagine
Chaplin going out to his 'fliver;'
cranking it, and taking his family
for a ride; then imagine the 'fliver'
refusing to run for some time, and
when it does to have it "buck"
at a street intersection when the
traffic cop is in none too good
humor. .These are a few of the sit
uations in which Chaplin is shown
on the screen, and how he works out
from each and every situation is
most amusing. v
Sun Photo-play fans will revel
with delight at "Soldiers of For
tune," a screen version of the book
by the same name, and which is the
offering at the Sun theater this
week. The story pictures the life of
the pioneers and engineers, sentinels
of the outposts of civilization, who
toil ,with no regard for fame or
glory. It is a really big picture,
shown in a big way.
Strand New light is shed today
at the Strand on the mysterious
young love pirate and his pretty
young companion as they will be at
the Strand. He is the popular star,
Eugene O'Brien, and his leading
lady is Lucille Lee Stewart. They
will be seen in O'Brein's second big
Selznick picture, "Sealed Hearts."
It portrays vividly the eternal
triumph of youth over age.
Moon Have you seen the "Speed
Maniac?" If you haven't then see
it today as it will be the last times
Tom Mix performs his thrilling,
hair-raising "stunts" at the Moon.
The story opens, with Mix as a
ranchman in Nevada. The winding
way of ambition and adventure
takes him to San Francisco, where
he makes himself a hero by rescu
ing a pretty girl from a runaway
and discovering cifpid; winning a
great auto race in which he risks
life and limb, and registers his in
imitable skill as a horseman, a gun
man and a boxer.
Muse If you like a picture pro
duction full of exciting moments
you will like "Eyes of the World,''
which will be shown on the screen
for the last times today at the Muse.
What the Critici Say of
"Ebba Andrus nlavs with consider
able spirit and much charm. She is at k
K. A. in the World-Herald.
"Coates Gwynne gives the man a
human touch in the moment of ulti
mate tension" at finish of act -Col.
Mat. Sat. 50c to $1.50.
BILLY HAWTHORNE will pre
sent his minstrel act as the fea
ture of the new show opening
at the Empress theater today. Mr.
Hawthorne is assisted by six ver
satile young men and one talented
woman. Waiter Baker and company,
presenting a comedy magic novelty,
will also be one of the features of the
new bill. A musical treat is prom
ised with the appearance of the Lehr
Edmonds trio. Rich and Lenore will
introduce their specialty, "From
Melody Land," that embraces sing
ing, dancing and comedy talk.
Fred Stone continues to delight
large audiences at the Brandeis the
ater with his many stunts in "Jack
o'Lantcrn." His ice skating is a mar
velous exhibition and has won the
admiration of a lot of local skaters,
who appreciate the remarkable skill
and agility he shows. The other fea
tures of the extravaganza are equally
"Scandal" is creating a lot of talk.
Some say there is and some say there
is not "no such animal" as the young
lady herdine of this .daring comedy.
The best way to determine this point
is to see it for yourself. It will be
at Boyd's theater all the rest of the
week,, with another matinee on Sat
urday. j 1
Two headline attractions featured
this week at the Orpheum are sar
anoff and the Winter Garden Violin
Girls,' and "A Song Romance" pre
sented by Amelia, Stone and Arman
Kaliz. In vaudeville, Saranoff was
formerly known as the Gypsy violin
ist. Five attractive and gifted young
women assist him in the young mus
ical comedy in which he is appear
ing. The attraction in which Miss
Stone is appearing to effective pur
pose was written' by Edgar Allan
Woolf and Mr. Arman. The act
is elaborately staged and charming
"Turn to the Right" the peach
jam play will be seen here for three
performances beginning 'with next
Sunlay's matinee. At the Brandeis.
Musical shows are much like soap
or shoe strings some are better
than others. "Girls A'la Carte," at
the Gayety this week, is of the
better kind so much so that there
is a "sell-out" of all seats every
night, while the matinee attendance
is way above normal. The two con
ventions now in Omaha seem in
tent on holding their evening ses
sions at the Gayety, where the fun
is. The gorgeous gowns displayed
are the envy of thousands of the
gentler six. Ladies' matinee at 2:15
"Friendly Enemies." which' is
coming next to Boyd's theater, is
a comedy of character that was ex
tremely popular 'when performing
In New York. It has never been
seen in Omaha, f , 1
Popular Mat'. Wed. Best Seats, $1.00
First Time in Omaha Greatest
Laughing Hit on Record.
All Unnrlc Presents the Sensa
. H. nUUUi tiona Comedy Success
One Year in New York
Six Months in Chicago
Superior Cast Complete Production
Night Prices. SOc to $2. Seats Now.
Friday and Sat. ,
In a Musical Extravaganza
Tickets $1, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00
Sunday Matinee and Night
and Monday INight. i
Cast of Original Favorites.
THE COMEDY THAT WILL LIVE FOREVER
! Seats Now Sue to 1
Sunday Matinee, 25c to $1.50. I
BR AN DEI S Ire, I : to 13
The Tuesday Musical Club Presents
THE ZOELLNER QUARTET
ARTHUR HACKETT -
Seat Sale Jan. 9 No War Tax
Price SOc to $2.00
SARANOFF & BILLY ABBOTT with WINTER
GARDEN VIOLIN GIRLS: AMELIA STONE
I ARMAN KALIZ ; VENITA GOOLD : Kltnar
& Raanay; Bail I Lynn a Howland: Lao Zar
rail a Co.: Tha Plckforda; Topics pf tha Day;
"OMAHA'S FUN CENTER"
Daily Mat., 1S-25-50C
Evngs.. 2S-S0-75C, $1
POST-HOLIDAY ENGAGEMENT. '
I. H. Hark 4 CirU A'L Crt
Arthur Pasraan's Wr warl' Burleuwi
In "MANHATTAN, PLEASE." tha aame belna a
cocktail of sons. icene. fun. uowna and tlrli..
"JAMIE" COUGHLIN, MARTHA PRY0R and up
ward! of Two Dozen Young Baautlat.
LADIES' DIME MATINEE WEEK DAYS.,
Sat. Mat. Wk.: The Wonderful Behmati Show.-
NEW SHOW TODAY
HAWTHORN'S MINSTRELS, WAL
TER BAKER ft CO.. RICH LENORE,
LEHR EDMONDS TRIO
Photoplay Altractloa. "The A. B. C. of toys"
Faaturlnp MAE MURRAY
' Mack Sennatt Comedy
Twenty-sixth and Ames Ave.
By tha Ben Hur Dancing Club
LOTH ROP 24th svnd Lothrop .T
WARKiSN KERRIGAN in "THK
IX5RD LOVES THE IRISH and
"INNOCENT AMBROSE." .
DIAMOND 84th nd lk ALICE
JOYCE In "THE THIRD PKQRLL'1
and comedy. -
Al'OI.IO 9th and Ifn"??
KLS1U FEHOUSON In "WITNESS
FOR THE DEFENSE;" also Nws
and comedy. . ...,
MAD1.A1NE TRAVERSE In "THK
MADALINB TRAVERSE In "THh.
COMFORT -24th and Vinton BABY
MARIE OSBORNE In "OLD
MAID'S BABY." Regular admis
It is a picturization of the novel by
the same name from the pen of
Harold B. Wright. To see the
hand-to-hand fight of two rival lov
ers for the hand' of a girl on a high
rliff is enough alone to keep the
house pakeT to capacity.
Empress Mae Murray, the maid
of many moods, is the star attrac
tion at the Empress theater for three
days, commencing today, in "The
A B C of Love," a drama of love's
beginning with the X Y Z of iove
a moment of delight and joy. Miss
Murray .will display a wardrobe in
this picture guaranteed to cause
feminine hearts to flutter and. to
make no slight impression on the
masculine heart. '
American Communists Back
Glasgow Soviet Centers
London, Jan. 7. Soviet centers,
hacked by American communists,
have been established in Glasgow,
with subcommittees in various towns
in the Clyde district, according to
the Glasgow correspondent of the
Daily Mail. '
Kansas City Man Is .
Jailed for Refusing-'
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 7.-?Th
first arrest here for refusal to gtve A
census enumerator information, oc
curred today when Edward A!len
staying at the Garden hotel, wit
arrested today for an alleged assault
on Edward Bcal, a census enumera
Allen is alleged to have thrown
Beal out of the hotel, when the lat
ter attempted to secure information
regarding the hotel, and Allen, fed
eral officers say, will take the casa
up in the federal cpurt, although
Allen will be tried in municipal
court tomorrow for assault.
Bee Want Adg Produce jjejultj-photo-pi.ayS
I ., baa., -n. r m, ,m 11
A Mystery Story
Now to Saturday.
Charlie . 1
In His Own
m. B H Ja K -
Crealest prize fight ever
Greatest auto race ever filmed!
Speed! Thrills! Romance!
Last Times Today of
Friday and Saturday
"Mi; Husband's Other Wife
Lucille Lee Stewart
By Edmund Goulding and Eugene Walter.
"Weavers of Speech"
Franklin Theater '
24th and Franklin
J. WARREN KERRIGAN in
"THE LORD LOVES THE IRISH"
and "Innocent Ambrose"
He fell in love with Iris father's wife. A
forceful story of the eternal triangle in
a new manner and portrayed by three
artists of exceptional ability.
News Comedy ' Review
HARRY SILVERMAN'S ORCHESTRA
IMAGINE LOVING A GIRL YOU'D NEVER MET!
He had never even corresponded with her or as much
as telephoned her. Yet he was madly, blindly, in love!
Only Richard Harding Davis could describe such a situa
tion. You'll find it in
"SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE"
Realart's Superproduction De Luxe
The thrill picture of the season. Clay, the hero engineer, goes out for adventure
and finda it. It it dashed up to him! He finds the girl, too. Mixed in with raids,
rescue and revolutions. Talk of punches! say !!
This Week Only ' -
Better Hurry !
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