Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 21, 1919, Page 14, Image 14

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Other Reforms Announced in
Imperial Rescript; Dis
place Militia
ft;/ Associated Press.
Washington, Aug. 21.—Local self
government for Korea and reforms i
looking toward home rule, are an
nounced in an imperial rescript is
sued yesterday in Tokio and received
here at the Japanese embassy.
The military government has been
displaced and succeeded by a civil !
one. The military gendarmerie, so
much under criticism of late, is to be
repeaJed by a civilian police force ;
entirely under civilian control. A
system of village and town munici- j
pal government based on popular I
suffrage also is to be undertaken. j
Possibly most important of all, 1
from the Korean point of view, the 1
rescript by the emperor of Japan j
provides that Koreans shall have the :
same privileges and legal rights as :
Japanese. j
Cuiicura Soap
Best for Baby!
S*op rxL. Ointment A M.\. Talcum tTs\ S.vrr'--!
?3cfimailed fno t.. "Cut-iura. I*pt. K. listen . i
And Service
WHEN you decide to build you want
to know beforehand who will fur
nish the lumber.
In building operation everything must be
on the spot at the right time. The finest
flooring in the world is of no use if, when
the men come to lay it, you find it has not
arrived from the mills.
Our yard is centrally located in the
heart of the city. We have many horses
and wagons and a big stock of lumber
cn hand.
United Ice & Coal Co.
I.umber Department
| Special Reductions on LAWNMOWERS, !
Entire Month of August
\\\\ \ \ |
The wagons we sell arc the **' o ° V " IUe ' * PeClal
best on the market. Roller 17.00 -value, special $ 35
gXtt value, special ~0.73
! LA .VNMOWERS 15.50 Regular Style 14-inch ,7.30
We have a large stock of to an c.., ■ *
regular style and oall bearing Regular Style 16-inch fs.oo
mowers that we are offering in.oo Ball Bearing 14-inch... ,$5.75
this month at exceptionally
low prices. 113.00 Ball Bearing 16-inch... .(0.50
FRUIT JARS '4 pts.. reg. price doz. 11.30, now ,1.15
This is the canning season. 1 Pt., reg. price doz. 11.50, now *1.35
Everybody needs jars. This , _. ,
is your opportunity to get " re ®- price doz. $1.60, now $1.45
tOSTER SEAL-FAST white Glass tops for Jars. n0w....35c doz.
glass Jars at an exceptionally
low price. Rubber Jar rings, now 10c doz.
1603 NORTH HIED SI'KEET Open Evenings
Hardware, Gas and Electrical Fixtures of All Kinds
Grade A Milk
is the safe Milk for baby, especially in the Summer time.
Pasteurized and tested for cleanliness and nutriment.
The Name on Cap for Purity
Penbrook, Pa. Both Phones.
Formerly Relieved Art Could
Only Re Learned After
Years of Work
It was as far back as August, 1907
, that the feasibility of diamond cut-
I ting in South Africa was first demon-
I strated, says a writer in the Johan
j nesourg, Transvaal Times. The pio
mer was A. Judlin, who, with the
I tools which he had used for ten years
in Paris as a diamond splitter, gave
n practical demonstration plain for all
i to see in a room opposite the post-
I office. Messrs. Lovine Bros, and Mr.
'He Joagh also come -i o- with prae
! tical proof ihat the industry could be
established with loiai la nor.
The difficulty wis to get the dia
monds. Geoigo Hay. then ehairman of
the Roberts Victor, induced his people
• to supply the new industry, until the
S mine was obliged to clos< down for
j '. v bile. Si the industry petered out
; because the cutters could not get
! suitable diamonds regularly at the
I proper price. The diamond mines ro
; fused to sell, and the buyir.g trust
' threw the whole oi its influence in
I the scale against
' Meanwhile the 20.0-9 irien and
I women employed cutting South Afri
i - ,n diamonds, earning wages exceed-
I ing five millions yearly, have been
tesidents of Europe and America.
And on every occasion when we
' have demanded that the men and
| women should be employed, the work
I done and the money circulated in
South Africa, lie have been told that
t could net be done. As one writer
i put it:
l "With tile great majority of those
engaged in the cutting trade, the
profession passing from father to
son, the children virtually grow up
in this atmosphere, and are trained
to their calling during comparatively
tender years."
But while commissions were report
ing that any attempt to establish the
diamond-cutting industry in South
Africa would have disastrous results
to our diamond mining, the Ameri
cans, accustomed to legislate In their
own interests, forced the establish
ment of the cutting Industry in New
Vork by means of the tariff, and soon
had the satisfaction of putting up
such headlines as: "New York suc
ceeds Amsterdam as the gem market
of the world." America is now taking
75 per cent, of the "value" of our
South African output and half that
"value" is nov. be ing taken HI RUUG.I
However, the "fairy stories." to
quote Bernard Oppenheimer, to the
effect that diamond cutting could not
be learned except by long years of
experience, and that British work
men would prove incompetent, receiv
ed their final answer from the dis
abled soldiers and sailers at Mr. Op
penheimcr's factory at Brighton.
Here, as early as October, 1917, fifty
legless men were employed, and Mr.
Oppenheimer stated that they had
"made very rapid progress at their
new trade, which was simply a mat
ter of application and intelligence
under expert direction." The results
showed thai in from three, to six
months the men would be efficient in
one or other of the grades of dia
mond cutting. So. Mr. Oppenheimer
went ahead with his scheme to es
tablish at Brighton the biggest dia
mond-cutting factory in the world,
designated to give employment to
I'OOP disabled soldiers, and in Novem
ber last year he spoke positively of
the success of the scheme.
In the course of an interview with
a representative of the London Times,
Mr. Oppenheimer dealt as follows
with the question of other factories
and similar schemes being desirable:
"i hope other merchants will follow
suit. The more competition and the
more factories started the better.
There is no limit to the number we
may train. There may hav.e to be
some weeding out: but so far the
most unlikely men are proving the
best. Many small cutting factories
have been started in London by the
Belgians since the war."
Regarding action on similar lines
in South Africa. It is clear that the
demand for. such action has become
so insistent and has reached such
proportions that the public will not
be satisfied with any measure which
does not produce results. The bill to
control the industry and to insure
supplies of rough diamonds to those
engaged in the rutting is the first
serious attempt to get over the great
difficulty—the monopoly of the dia
mond buying syndicate. Whether the
bill will insure that the local cutters
will receive their diamonds on a
"London parity of price"—and not at
the London price after sticking on
the 10 per cent, and the freight
charges—is a question which must be
tested in practice. Who is going to
decide the parity of price? The South
African cutter's success depends up
>n getting the right diamonds at the
right price. The hill aims at that,
but will the promise be kept to the
ear and broken to the heart? Cer
tainly the proposal to make all pro
ducers sell 35 per cent, of the dia
monds worn by all classes to the two
million pounds company simplifies
the position as far as that company
is concerned, because the value of
the balances must be declared for
taxation purposes at the correspond
ing value, and the government will
be In the secret of the local com
pany's deals.
An interesting phase of the prob
lem is that, whereas our 10 per cent,
export duty on the roughs is esti
mated to produce about a million of
revenue, the Americans collected
11,115.130 duty on 7." per cent, of
South Africa's output in 1917, equal
to 16 V> per cent. —which the rich pay.
The American duty is 10 per cent, on
the rough and 2c per cent, on the
cut, and cf course each cut diamond
includes the value of the cutting, etc.,
the system operating as, roughly,
12'z per cent, in favor of the uncut
stones for industry. On the 5 per cent,
basis we in South Africa were re
ceiving only f 100,000. These figures
n ay explain the fact that to-day 70
per cent, of the members of the
Cnion Parliament are pledged to sup
port such an export duty as will in
sure the es iblishment of a cutting
industry here, and why so many fear
that our present 10 per cent, is not
Nature's Tonic Of Herb,
Put New Life nit - your weak and
disordered Stomach and natural
Vigor and Regularity into your Liver
and Bowels.
Vitolyn makes Rich Red Blood.
Sold at Golden Seal, Forney, Ken
nedy and all other leading druggists.
54S Ynmlerbllt Ave., Brooklyn, N. V.
Also Manufacturers of Stevens Ca
tarrh Compound, a sure preventive of
Hay Fever.
T f you are troubled with pain 9 or
ches; feel tired; have headache,
idigestion, insomnia; painful pass
ive of urine, you will find relief in
"he world's standard remedy for kidnrv,
■••or. bladder and uric acid troubles and
ational Remedy of Holland einco IGCG.
hroe sizes, all druggists. Guaranteed.
-ook for the name Cold Medal on trcrr box
and accept no imitation
Will Serve a Delicious
Chicken and Waffle Dinner
Thursday, Aug. 21st
From 5.30 to 8.00 O'clock P. M.
Personal Supervision of Fred. B. Aldinger
$1.50 Per Plate
Beginning With Imitation of
Foreigners, by Evolution It
Is Adapted to Origination
Washington "What manner of
j folk are the Japanese?
"What sort of gods do they wor
i ship?
"What kind of laws do they
"These are a few of the ques
tion the western world is asking,
'in view of the universal interest
aroused in Japan's controversy with
i China about the Shantung conces
j sion," says a bulletin front the Na
| tional Geographic Society.
Byway of reply, the bulletin
> quotes from a communication to
i the society by Baron Kentaro Kan
| eko, written before the world war
; gave rise to these controversial
! ciuestions, as follows:
"The Japanese have a peculiar
j character. When they come in con
, tact with a foreign civilization they
j always go through three stages of
| evolution. First, they pass through
J the stage of imitation. At this
j period they imitate everything that
! comes from a foreign source, and
I 1 might say that they blindly copy.
| But after some years of imitation
. they arrive at the stage of adapta-
I tion. Then, at last, they reach the
; stage of origination. These three
i stages are clearly shown by our his
| tory, if we only examine into the
j inner workings of the Japanese
j mind.
"About 1500 years ago, when we
I introduced the Chinese civilization
I into our country, we copied every
-1 thing after Chinese fashion. At
' that time we had no National alph
abet. There were some sorts of
| signs to express ideas in writing,
j and even these signs differed in
; different parts of the country. The
J Chinese had a highly developed
j type of hieroglyphics to express
their ideas. Therefore, at one time
| the Chinese hieroglyphics took such
I a hold on the mind of the Japanese
] that we adopted them as our Xa-
I tional language.
j "This period might be called the
I era of imitation. Fortunately, there
I came a scholar—the most famous
j scholar we ever had—by the name
j Mabie, who returned from China in
| 735 A. D. He was in China many
I years for his education at Chinese
| schools. When he came back he
j saw what was most needed in his
j native country, and he invented out
I of Chinese hieroglyphics the forty
' seven characters of our alphabet,
founded upon the principle of
phonetic language. As you know,
] the Japanese language is phonetic,
I whereas the Chinese is hieroglyphic.
"We have passed through three
j stages in our religion just as much
as in our literature.
"Buddhism was first introduced
into Japan through Gorea in the
j year 552 A. D. At first Buddhism
was embraced by the higher claese ~
[ particularly among scholarly circles,
: hut the lower classes or common
j people still clung to their old faith
,of Shintoism. Those who believed
' in Buddhism went so far as to copy
t the. ceremonies and ritualisms. The
I doctrine of Buddhism was written
j in the Chinese language, and the
i believers offered their prayers in
' that tongue.
"At one time Buddhism made
I such a stride as to become almost
I a state religion, but the common
: people still opposed it. with a de
termination to uphold their own
| Shintoism. Consequently a most
I terrible struggle began between the
I two religions Buddhism in the
• hands of the upper classes and
j Shintoism in the hearts of the com
j mon people. Such a contest as this
; blocked every step in Japan's prog
| ress. but finally the statesmen and
I priests began to understand thai
i they no longer could force upon the
■ people a blind imitation of Bud-
I dhism, and they changed their pol
| icy and tried to find out some means
j to meet the requirements of the
j time.
"They invented an ingenious
\ theory of explaining and interpret-
I ing the religious principle of Budd
i hism. They adapted the theory of
: Monotheism as well as Polytheism
I by saying that there is only one
; Supreme Power, which is person
i ified in the form of various gods
i and goddesses, according to the dif
| ferent countries and different insli
| tutions. Thus they reconcile the
j principle of the one Supreme Powet
' of Buddhism with the Polytheistic
j theory of Shintoism
"In order to convince the popular
i mind with this theory, Emperor
j Sliomu' patronized a movement to
! erect a large bronze statue of Dai-
I butsu or Buddha at Nara, and this
j statue was erected in 752 A. D.,
| after fourteen years in casting and
I construction.
| "In the beginning of the thir
• teenth century there was one priest
I by the name of Shinran, who is con
i sidered in our religious history as a
> Japanese Martin Luther. He revo
lutionized the fundamental princinie
of Buddhism by a new doctrine, l'or
up to that time Buddhism strenu
ously upheld a monastic life, and
the priests were compelled to live
in celibacy and abstain from eating
any animal food. But this famous
priest, seeing the popular mind al
ready turned toward Buddhism,
| started a new doctrine that a priest,
| being human, is just as much sus
ceptible as laymen, and abstinence
from human wants is against the
laws of nature; moreover, a priest
must live among the people so as to
understand the real nature and feel
ing of man and woman: therefore a
monastic life should be given up
and priests (should eat animal food
and get married, if they desire so :e
do. From this period the progress
of Buddhism with this new doctrine
was wonderful and took complete
hold of the popular mind."
Saturday, matinee and night, Aug. 23.
Harry Bulger in "I'omc Along."
Thursday night, only, Aug. 2s,
Frederick V. Bowers, in "Kiss Me
Again." Friday night, only, Aug. 29,
"Watch Your Step."
High class vaudeville. Marion Weeks,
vaudeville's daintiest song bird:
Holmes and LeVare, lively comedy
skit; Mabel and Johnny Dare, coin
ed) blackface; College Quintet,
comedy variety offering, also the
Ilrst episode of the greatest stunt
serial ever produced "The Great
To-day positively last showing of
Frank Keenan in "The Master
Man" To-morrow and Saturday.
Virginia Pearson in "The Bishop's
Emeralds," one of the most unique
stories ever told.
To-day and all this week, Mary Pick
ford. America's sweetheart, in her
ilrst production from her own
studios, "Daddy Long Legs," adapt
ed from the novel of the same name
by Jean Webster.
To-day. to-morrow and Saturday, the
Paramount-Artcraft special. "The
White Heather," and the Para
mount-Flagg Comedy, "The Immcv
able Guest." Monday and Tuesday.
Dorothy Dalton in "Other Men's
Vaudeville and fireworks to-day.
New York's bright musical success
of last season, Harry Bulger in "Come
Along." which play-
Harry Bulger ed the Nora Raves
l ln "Come Along" theater t w en t y
weeks, will be seen
at the Orpheum. Saturday, matinee
and night. A wonderful comedian, a
bright, snappy, comedy, catchy music
and a bevy of the prettiest girls the
theatrical profession yields, it is
claimed, go to make up the most en
tertaining musical attraction on tour
'this season. The seat sale is now open.
The initial episode of the greatest
stunt serial ever produced will be
shown at the Ma-
Thc Great Gamble .iestie theater the
Starts at Malestie last half of this
week starting to
day. It is entitled "The Great Gamble"
featuring Anne Luther and Charles
Hutchinson. Death-defying leaps from
one airplane to another; jumping from
the top of a 125-foot conning tower
into a lake and other perilous situa
tions are shown galore. For the per
son who likes to see a real mystery
storv tilted with Innumerable thrills
this is it.
The vaudeville bill is also excel
lent. The College Quintet present
| some clever harmony and comedy;
Mabel and Johnny Dare offer an un
usual blackface act.
To-day is positively the last oppor
tunity Harrisburgers have of seeing
Frank Keenan. the
Frank Keenan master actor in his
At Colonial first production with
his own company at
the Colonial theater. The title of his
first production is "The Master Man."
Emanuel Blake was attorney general
of a large state. He was also the lead
er of a crooked gang of politicians.
Whenever a man was elected to of
fice. a Blake man got it. Yet this man
I who eont rolled the destinies of a state
llost his position, prestige, friends and
c-nemies through a woman. It's one of
I the most stirring stories told.
I To-morrow and Saturday. Virginia
Pearson will be shown in what is
| hailed by her own company, as the
j most unique picture ever produced. It
1 is entitled "The Bishop's Emeralds."
For the first time in Harrisburg's
motion picture history it was neces
sary to stop sell-
At the Victoria ing tickets for a
picture, owing to
the enormous crowds. This occurred
at the Victoria theater, Tuesday night
land last night, where Mary Piekford.
I America's sweetheart is being shown
iin her first photoplay from her own
I studies intitied. "Daddy Long Legs. '
| This picture has drawn the largest
I erowds since its start on Monday than
any other motion picture that ever
Iplaved here.
"Daddy Long Legs" is adapted from
'the famous novel by Jean Webster of
I the same name. It is hailed as the
| funniest, sweetest and saddest story
ever told. The first two reels of this
i masterpiece are two of the funniest
jrrelr ever shown in any motion pic
;ture. Women and children are urgel to
'attend the matinees In order to avoid
the enormous night crowds.
In addition to an excellent vaude
ville show in the park theater there
will he a big
Fireworks To-night iireworks dis
nt I'nxtung I'nrk play at Pax
tang Park this
evening. It Is assured by the park
management that the pyrotechnical [
program will be one of the best of j
, the season, and that several new fea- I
tures will be added to the usual ex
hibition. To-morrow will be Mum- !
mers' Day and one of the biggest j
days in the history of Pg,xtang is I
expected. The program of events, |
for which more than a thousand i
i dollars in prizes is offered, will start !
lat ft o'clock in the forenoon and ;
, from then until late in the evening j
stunts and contests of every"deserip- j
tion will follow one another so close
that the whole day and evening will I
be one continuous round of fun and
excitement. Nothing seems to have
been overlooked by the Mummers in j
their effort to have something in the !
way of rjmusement to please every I
Plays in Masterpiece
Showing at Regent Today
Mabel Ballln plays the important j
role in Maurice Tourneau's master- I
piece, "The White Heather," which |
will be shown at the Regent The
ater to-day, to-morrow and Satur
day. Ben Alexander, the child movie
star, appears as her little son in
some of the most dramatic scenes of
the celebrated Drury Lane melodra
matic success.
Call For Troops in I
Car Company Strike
By Associated Press.
Hammond, Ind., Aug. 20. —City and |
county authorities here last night
called upon Governor Goodrich at In- j
dianapolis for troops to aid in cop- j
ing with the situation here due to |
the strike of employes of the Stand- i
ard Steel Car Company who last Fri- j
. day stormed the streets in the vlcin- [
] ity of the car company in defiance of
| efforts of police and deputy sheriffs I
to maintain order.
Things are getting to a pretty pass
when a motion picture star has to
pay her dressmaker by the measure.
It's like we're paying for cabbage by
tile pound and steak by the ounce,
but Emmy W'ehlen's latest afternoon
tea gown, which she wears in "A
Eavor To a Friend." was paid for by
the inch.
"Thread is getting so expensive.
Miss Wehleil." said the seamstress to
the Metro star, "that we're forced to
raise our prices."
"Well then," Miss Wehlen was in
clined t.o laugh, "how do vou arrive
at your price?"
"By the inch," was the reply, "by
the sewing-machine inch—three cents
™ r „ every inch of sewing on the out
"lf that's the case," surmised Em
my, who is partial to fancy things,
"well soon have to resort to feed
And not tho way horses wear
"if all these other guvs are start
ing their own companies, i don't see
{ why 1 shouldn't."
Thus in Dog Latin, Luke, the fa
! ! no, i s . j' anino comedian in Fatty Ar
. buckle s comedies, expressed himself
| to his master, when lie arrived witli
jthe rest of tlie troupe and their equip
ment at the new Culver City studio
last week.
Fatty remonstrated.
I Haven t I always been good to you
nnd Paid you fifty bones a week?"
I 'T"r e —.'.. a ' n t kickin' none," retort
ed Luke, but you said when we came
i tut here, 1 could have my own com
j puny. l got a lot of doggone line
..'i-tors. And 1 m tired of saving your
pictures ail the time."
u i'.j't d'ye mean—saving my pic
tures? naked Fatty.
l ,i , s , "l e . <! lat K pts all the
laughs, harked Luke.
I ?' le . "I ,s t>°t of 't all was that thov
■ lamed Lukes salary to seventy-five
| "ones a week and gave him a nice new
burying ground for them and a fine
j studded collar. He says he'll stick for
the season—after that he don't know.
..... .. "bPf'trs in the next comedv,
Ihe Hayseed," upon which Fattv is
now at work in Culver City. This'is a
i real bucolic romance of hilarious ten
dencies—and the rube characters and
scenes are certain to lie a wonderful
[ env.romnent for the incomparable
| humor of the heavyweight comedian.
I Nazimova s rare talents as a dancer
I |jave ample Opportunity for display in
j /*he Brut, ' her own and Charles
I.ryants adaptation of Maude Ful
ton s great stage success. "The
Brat, in which the brilliant Russian
star is presented by Richard A. Row
land and Maxwell W'arger, is an
nounced for release September 1 and
will be distributed exclusively bv
Metro Pictures Corporation.
"The rabbit dance" is the terpsichnr
I r aa " u "L hf r performed by Nazimova
,in rlie Brat. It Is described as even
more fantastic and fascinating than
the sword dance, or "Dance of Death"
I that Nazimova did as the Bedouin girl
Hussauna. in Henry Klstemaeckor's
drama, "Eye for Eye."
I* or tlie rabbit dance Nazimova
was clad in an ingenious rabbit cos
tume of gray plush, with a babv
Bunting hood, huge ears and brist
ling feelers or "whiskers." she
tripped tlie fantastic number to the
strains of "Anitra's Dance," from tlie
| "Per Gynt" Suite by Grieg, with
Dvorak s "Humoresque" serving as
a brief introduction. A full t.heuter
orchestra especially engaged by Max
well Larger, director general, olaved
for the star.
WANTED—Eccentric Italian gen
tleman as companion for motion pic
ture artist making study of Italian
character. Apply in person Tuesday
| between 4 and G to Bert Lytell,
Winterdale Dances
13 North Market Square
Open SuOirility Evo„ A up;. 23rd
Ml** ltdrd'.n St ri up; Orchestra
Dancing Turn., Tliur. and Sat. Even.
Admission 40 and iR) tents
To-day and All Week
America's Stvcclicart in
The funniest, sweetest and sad
dest story ever told.
Tin- erowds simply roar with .
luugliter when the female bully "
of the John Gricr Orphanage
falls down the well and when
Judy Abbott, the orphan who was
mothered by an ash can declares
tho prune strike.
Crowds Turned Away
Oil Tuesday night and last
night hundreds of people were
turned away owing to tlie enor
mous throngs that packed the
Come Early and Get a Seat
Adults 30c Children 15c
i Starts To-day First Episode of the Greatest Stunt Serial Ever Produced X
starring Anne Luther and Charles Hutchinson 1,
AUGUST 21, 1919.
Metre studios, corner Cuhuenga and
Romaine, Hollywood.
This advertisement in the Help
Wanted—Male columns of the Los
Angeles papers, soon after Director
General Maxwell Karger announced
that Bert Lytell would star for
Screen Classics. Inc., in "Lombard!
Ltd.," under its "fewer and better"
pictures policy, resulted in an aval
anche of questions, but not a solitary
"No. it. isn't that I wanted to learn
tlie so-called 'dialect,' nor that I
eared for the rubber-stamp version
of the son of sunny Italy that the
average vaudevillian puts over with
the aid of a pair of corduroy trous
ers and a llanncl shirt." explained
Mr. Lytell.
"I wanted a well-hrod Italian who
could go about with me for a couple
of weeks—tie my companion in fact —
So that I might acquire any charac
teristic gesture or actions of his that
would lie appropriate for Tito Lom
bardi to use."
if no applicants showed at the stu
dio. they did accost Bert Lytell in
titii ijiFn&uiAiqetji
To-tlny Lost Showing
| one of the screen's greatest in his
| first production with his own
! company
If you were Attorney General
j of a Stat*' could a men 1 woman
I so win you that you would he
willing to give up your friends,
1 position and prestige for her
! love?
Kmaiiuii Blake was placed in
this pieilicamcnt. He was tho
leader of a crooked clique of poli
To-morrow nml Saturday
in her first production made with
i her own company, entitled
' One of tlie most unique stories
ever told on a motion
picture screen.
WILKSVWivJOTS Season °P ens Saturday |
With the "Come Along" Beauty Chorus and
Augmented Orchestra | -
n„;,, t Matinee 25c, 50c. 75c. St. oo, $1.50
r xight 50c, st.oo, $1.50, $2.00
Maurice Tourneur Presents
Vou never saw such scenes in your life. Two men at death B
grips at the bed of the ocean, eight fathoms below the surface.
The eyes of mortal man have never beheld such a scone of stag- KJ
goring splendor. The imagination of humans has never conceived K
such magnificence as this. It is a picture you would be everlastingly P
sorry to misa
Added Attraction —The Paramount-Flagg Comedy
featuring Dorothy Dalton
10c and 20c and War Tax
other and inopportune places. Thos
eager for the "posish as companiono*
ranged from professors of shoeshin
ink' to head waiters, but the eecen
tricit.ies ran to uncropped hair am
and aura of garlic, and none was on
gaged. in fact Mr. I Atoll's chara<"
torizntion of Tito Lombardi, as tin
studio work progresses reveals itscl
a poignantly human one without th<
use of "tricks of acting."
The would-be "companions" havi
continued to trail Mr. Lytell on th
streets, however, and once or twice
especially since the Bolshevist out
break in Italy, coppers have lookei
suspiciously after the young acto
A Spectacular Pageant of Fun
and Ileauty
for which more than a
SIOOO Worth of Prizes
will he distributed
Special Matinee today nt 3 p. in.