Buffalo Courier from Buffalo, New York on February 8, 1924 · 4
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Buffalo Courier from Buffalo, New York · 4

Buffalo, New York
Issue Date:
Friday, February 8, 1924
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BUi'VALO COWilEIS, .FiUDAV, FELJiUAJtV 8, 1924. Buffalo Cburter ESTABLISHED 18S Largett Horning CfrCHtaHoil, Daffy, ani Sunday William X Conners, Jr. . Editor and Publisher. xS - . Published every morning In tha year by Buffalo Courier. Inc. 150 Main street, Buffalo. N. Z. v Telephone Seneca S78 William J. Conner, Preaident , William J. Connors, Jr, Vice-President. . William S. Bennett. Secretary-Treasurer. .;, ; Yearly Subscription Ratesi 4 ljny ..... ..........18.00 'In Canada- . Daily .. .17.00 Sunday, - Sunday 6.00 . Entered aa second class matter t the postoffice at . . . s , Buffalo. N.T. " to prepare a defense for himself J bo; it would be better to awaij; the publication of he J ecords before coming to any conclusion. If the res ult should be the discrediting "of Lloyd George the present Labor sroYernment of Great Britain would probably be able to restrain its grief, t - ! . Mr.: Hartwell's Salary. . When Edward C. Ilartwell came here from St. Paul in 1918 to be . superintendent of Buffalo's public schools, his salary was fixed atj $7,000 a year. A year later it was increased to $10,000 and has remained at that figure. . , j J , The board of education, said a hews story yester- day, is considering raising "t- &v. More Truth Than Poetry By Jamet J, Montagu New Tork. 1 W.'44th St. Chicago. Berkel Bids. Detroit, Kresge Wdg. San Francisco, Sharon Bids Ijd Angeles. San - Fernando - Bids. ' LORENZEJJ A THOMPSON" t Publisher's Direct Representatives It yo fait to rtveive, voter paper prompt) notify th Circulation ilnnnuer by mail or . by- telephone, B.meca ffS$ Ut.Mr.Kh 0 THE aawm AfED PRCS. . Tb A wrtsitvt Praa t xedisfwt. wriiHla t. th. w oabltratlim at tit tnif I ft at urn wntnta anoitaa in uwa paw an M u nmsi m ahilahrd hmtn. , 4 It rltMa si mnbueauat aj aparnj sttpetefcaa strata art alie'narrtatt. ' " ' - 'i.'-i ,, Opposing the Johnson Bill. There is irood reason for believine that the Senate at vA.lbany acted in ; accordance with popular opinion in both urban and rural, districts of the state by adopting the Downing resolution memorializing ;Coilgres3 to oppose the passage of the Johnson bill forjestricting immigration.. t ilr. Johnson is chairman of the House immigration committee. ; His bft is. aimed chiefly at the peoples of southern and southeastern IJurope whom he would practically cut pff from admission to this country by basing immigration quotas on the 1800 census of population. ! rt or&cr imm iute ulsiri'.'is vi xurupe . arc VtiAilal twit 1 av. ' Ail. f n a n -i . 1 t.. v.-.w 4mi. w T centers. If they can meet physical and mental tests which" would be reasonable ', protection against admission of undesirables, they should be allowed to enter. They should not be discriminated against as the framers of the Johnson bill are trying t uiscriminate in roe name 01 a saie immigration polio'- ,V- ,- : ' The state- Senate quite' properly has taken recognition of the situation. -If other states and individuals as well will acquaint Congress with their attitude toward immigration, the Johnson till will be defeated as it should be. The south is reported to have lost half a million negro workers through their migration to the north where there has been bidding for labor. If the Johnson bill is allowed to replace the emergency immigration law which expires next June, conditions will become-much worse. - v ' . , r ' ; The Johnson bill is, filled with racial prejudice. "What we need is aD, immigration measure that will the same time recognize our economie needs. -if.;" 4.'i'God Becommendation. f - Tiew'York . state water power commission in Aseport submitted Tuesday' to the Legislature, recommends increased diversion of water ' for power purposes at. Niagara .Falls. vThe Umits of d iversion says the commission, should be raised "from 20,000 cubic feet of water a second on the United States side to .40,000 cubic feet, and from 35,000 cubic feet of water a second on the Canadian aide to 40,000 cubic feet." L - : v- " In revising the treaty between the two countries so that such increased diversion would be permitted, the commission recommends f the construction "and maintenance of remedial works" so that the scenic beauty of the Palls i' will be restored and preserved." . ' ; -- ; ; . ' ; ; . i The commission has made a good recommendation. Increased demand for power does emphasize, as it says, the need of revising the treaty promptly. f western New York made as much noise about the matter as the westerners are making about their J3t. Lawrence project, Washington would realize that the power', situation, at the Falls deserves attention and would give it accordingly. ' salary to $12,000 "in order to offset he advantages charge of the g to Louis E. of education. of an offer he has received to take schools of another city." - Accordin Desbeckev chairman of the board the matter has not come formally before the board. If it should be necessary to grant the increase yi order to keep Mr. Ilartwell, Mr. Desbecker said he would be "for" it. -' : ( ' A twenty per cent increase on a $10,000 salary is by no means a trifling sum of money. If Mr. Ilartwell has, a chance to get it "and is attracted thereby no one justly can criticise him nor rightly stand in his way of getting it. But whether Buffalo should make the increase is an.' entirely different question. At- any rate, it' might be. well for the school board to make a careful survey of available educators, particularly of those in Buffalo, before deciding what action it will take; i Buffalo desires to have its schools well directed and is ready to pay generously for such direction. But isn't it likely that the citizens consider they are so paying when the superintendent -of schools gets a salary $2,000 higher than that of the Mayor t Besides, the public may be expected to note carefully that the proposal is not only to increase Mr. Hartwell's salary from $10,000 to $12,000 a year, but also to raise the jsalary of his deputy, W. Howard Pillsbury, whom he brought here from St. Paul, from $4,800 to $6,500." The news story djes not say whether Mr. Pillsbury has received an of from another city. ' ; er ;Between requests from the Dakotas for relief for agriculture and banking and for.proteetionj agaihst increasing prices oi gasoline, President Uoolidge appears to be pretty certain to' have plenty j of problems on his hands. v i 1 .The -"way and means committee yesterday orderc a favorable report to the House on the. Hfll i-J i;n"''''fii1 ii.' ..1 - jKiiuu iaj jrpuuciion Din, wim tne provision trial reductions n income tax'es shall be applicable1 to 1924 payments, so we shall ioon know whetiier. Congress will be able to talk the measure to death or wilf be forced to pass it or some equally good measure by talk from the tax bearers. ; j ' If they keep on draining off oil there's no telling when they will get the troubled political - waters calm again. , . 1 -: It Seems to. Me BT HEYWOOD BROUN I Lloyd George's Charge, c ? i France and .England, according to the cable dispatches, are making; much ' ado over Lloyd 1 jGeorge'a statement last Sunday in an interview .with the Associated Press that a secret agreement .had been made by Mr. Wilson and M. Clemenceau in 1919 regarding French occupation of the Rhine- . land. C:' y W''i --; V-:A" The French "Tiger" is quoted as saying" that he Will pay the German reparations bill if evidence of such a pact can be produced, f The French foreign office announces, "No secret : pact was concluded between JL Clemenceau and Mr. Wilson, and if there were conversations between them during Mr.-Lloyd George's absence the latter was acquainted With the results as soon as he returned, and he gave Jiis adhesion on the morning, of April 22, I 919." 2L Tardieu's comment is,. 4 4 Lloyd George has lied Jind lied, without1 intelligence.; And a member of jbi French delegation to the peace conference, who i-efused "to., be quoted by name," said it "was Lloy d George himself who proposed to M, Clemen - fceau that the allies occupy CthcRhincland for Qfteen years," and it was "he himself who offered to persuade President . Wilson to consent to this 'occupation,' ';s ' .. - . V; wV s- : -"; The British foreign office appears to be keeping ian undisturbed balance, for a' Loudon dispatch says i is preparing- an explanation whiqh ''throws cold Water on' the 'story by saying that the I so-called Secret agreement was nothing more than a routine Memorandum which- the French government was Ueking to publish in ordinary course. " Further more, the foreign office statedi "that only Mr. Lloyd. George's permission was awaited before assuring the French government that there Vwas ) do British objection to publication." i Dcubtlers there will be considerable conjecture Our candidate for the Democratic nomination for the Presidency is William Gibbs McAdoo. And the issue should be the restoration of common sense to American politics. , . . . i I As' things stand at present, McAdoo is thrown overboard because he was employed as a lawyer by Doheny, wW happens to be the same Doheny fwha xent r ail ?lOu,OOU. There is no charge'; that: Sir, McAdoo wis not engaged in a perfectly legitimate task or that he did not -earn his large fees by the JirYHCrf nuanfirtA n ' t i J ' uvxm potutc uj. uis ituicssiou. aiiaeen, we are "under the impression that it was no secret in California a year or so ngo that Mr. McAdoo was conducting negotiations with the Mexican government on behalf of the Doheny oil interests, - t ' H T1T 1' ."fit J " ' , ir e can t wr ine iiie, oi -us see any impropriety in that. Ex-members of the cabinet can hardly be called upon to rerain from the practice of (heir profession when they quit public life, or even to accept legal business only from clients i possessing $10,000 or less. , ' ; ; j : In fact, the connotation of reproach iwhich has come to be associated with the term "corporation lawyer '' seems to us rather silly. The great bulk of legal business is corporation law. . It would be just as fair to insist that a physician ought not to treat rich patients as to hold that a lawyer is under obligation not to serve the wealthy.; , i 1 When Charles E. Hughes rau for President somebody' dug up the story that he had onee served as coupsel for a company which bottled Bass's ale. An attempt was made to alienate the prohibition forces of the country by presenting this informa tion, j But Mr.. Hughes did not place himself; on record ea being either for or against prohibition by doing the-legal work of the bottling company. His opinion :'on - prohibition was not called . into question at all. In the same way Morris Hillquit served the Burns Bros. Coal Co. This did not make Mr. .Hillquit" any the leas a thoroughgoing Socialist. He did not place tho stamp of his approval- on. the present economic system , of the United States by doing legal 'work' for the Burns Co. any more than the coal men indicated that they believed in Socialism .when they employed 'Mr. Hillquit. : " . : . WITHOUT BENEFIT OF PUBLICITY. V , Though Mr. Shakespeare's name did not.- - -- . a Appear in large electric lights Which brightened up the tog a lot. Through London's muggy winter nights; And though It was not painted bold Upon the shining cliffs of Dover, For passing tourists to behold. Somehow his plays got over. The Bard of Avon never had. Not even 1n his prosperous days, A gifted fiction-writing lad 1 To sing to editors his pralst His private occupations were Unmarked, unnoted and unheeded, His daily doings made no stir, And yet his fltjuft succeeded. - No photographs of him were--seen . With smiting children on his knee. up Downng on the village green. Or driving screamers off the tee. Or setting down with flying quill Soma tense and thrilling situation For his impending play, but still -He got 9 reputation.' : . Publicity, that wondrous aid To latter day dramatic art. Had not become a thriving trade - - When Mr. Shakespeare got his start. And yet he rose to high success. Its lack could never keep him under, . - . And so we might as well confess, i He must have been & wonderl (Copyright, 1924.) . . . THE CONNING TOWER Tlnaincer Yearnings. Had I the mind of Milton; Or had I Shelley's flair, ; These rhymes would not be built on Air. " Had I the heart of Byron, ' , . Or the krt of Kzra Pound. This Verse would not be lron- v- Bound. .... - Fain would I be as highly Endowed as some who sing; To write a Field or Riley Thing! , V'' - For, O my love, I'd pick you The ingredients of the great, , ' That 1 might be articu- . : v ,.; Iate. - Tet though than Wilde less witty, Less humorous than Hood, I guess this stuff is pretty , - Good. 0 Smce the announcement, a week ago, of the suspension of the Freer man on March , 6, there have appeared many editorial comments, most of them praising the Freeman and bewailing its passing,. We too are sorry to see It go, for We used to like some of its literary articles and used to extract copy therefrom. But that It will leave a vacuum we doubt.: The Freeman, It seemed to us. took the professionally rebellious attitude; it seemed, to us to be. hu- morleesly intolerant. H said, "What fools, with the exception of the Freeman, these mortals be:" . . A husband wo In twelve years had not taken his wife to. the theater or .any other place of amusement figured in a suit for separation last Thursday. If they had lived, that might have een , the end of Mr. and Mrs, Henry - Earlf orward, of Arnold Bennett's "Riceyman Steps." The First Lovs Walk. The first love walk I took with you -Was on a roird . Where dafknes grew. It was a road For lover's arms, Bright fields for sale, And cottage farms. All -night we walked, " i A star feH down: , A pearl fell off ' A purple gown. But love that dies . ' . ! Makes vision clear: ; The sky my cheek, . The star a tear. CHARLES A. WAGNER. It Is sueireatfwl riv tlir.. Knnik. that the raxor-eating pigs probably lumisn sjicea bacon. . . .-,!' r. p. a. Secrets of Success By William Nelson Taft James J.', Hill's Standard: Mf you want to know whether' you are destined to be a success or failure in life, you can easily find out. The test is simple and infallible. Are you able to save money? If hot,' drop out. You may think not, but you will lose, as sura at you live. The seed of success is not in you." At first glance, these words of the famous ; railroad magnate . a. man whose personal history shows that he knew whereof he spoke seem harsh and severe. . , i . " "If you can't save money. . . vou will lose out" . , But read, that again, and think about It as you read It, Remember that the man or woman for that matter who Is successful is the one who has the - money at hand with which uo take advantage of the -opportunities- which present themselves to all of us. It may be a chance to nren a. ntAr. r lit may be only the chance to make . , . ...tccl.ucth entirely apart from your business. But, jr you have the money laid aside, you can grasp this before: it slina nwav n you haven't, as James J. Hill says, you. o ouu , - . Fortunately, this, like many of the secrets of success, can be cultivated. Even a spendthrift can drop the first syllable of his title if he makes up his mind to It. And rjght now there are more opportunities for saving, than t.Vl IWnr. T1 V. . t T , . . . - . -. uo n.imii rt?Kuia.r. ae- posltoT is welcone In any bank. Mortgages and safe bonds can be pur chased on small payments Building and t loan association shares soon mount up into real money. But the secret of saving Itself is comprised In the single word "regularity." Make up your mind, therefore, to save at least a portion of your salary every pay-day and. when you are tempted to break Into your savings account, b&lam. iv,A KAn i . against success before you come to a una. decision. - Tomorrow Cyrus . H. MeCormick Itdoes not seem to us that c'lawyer in any respect indorses the character, morals I or . business methods of a'clicnfsimply by accepting a case for him. The doctor does not ask his patient to prove that he is worth saving before he gives him a pill, and it is ridiculous to . expect a lawyer to demand that every clwnt shall be spotless, ven the confessed criminal has right to counsel (Coryright, 1921). Uncle Sam Says: Grtpf Vint Propagation and Training The principles, methods,' and objects of pruning both old bearing vines in winter and young vines in summer are presented in such a way in this booklet as to enable the reader to grasp and practice them without further.- instruction. The booklet also tells about the training systems followed tn different part of the country o that I'fctoo ef tntai&j The Little Scorpions Club. 7 By Fontaine Fox CV.U ft fAtM MKOt. Uite " TVfc. quo Kou& r' mowo crft r tvii 1; . 0 : M(ki mai nte- i . :: ' . vj ' i r i " " ' 1 " 1 " I I) ' ' 11 iii mil i i ii i l i AMUSEMENTS """Buffalo's Leading Theaters " 1 AOONEY and- MARION BENT & CO. In4' Shamrock" LEW SEYMOUR A CO. -ELLIOTT & LA TOUR 1 LAURA ORMSBEf. ROSS EDWARDS. THE LEVOLOS: SHEAS PICTORIAL REVIEW SUNDAY 2:30 and saO P. M. CONCERTS All Seats Reserved FEBRUARY II HARRY CARROLL A CO. Marion Davics 'Little Old rievYorhw rrni the) Plar BylRIDA JOHNSON YOUNG - Picture Befllns At 1 1 302:404 3575 izi 953 AL ST. JOHN, h-HigMyRKOwmendtf Hippodrome Symphony Orchestra ELDOBA STANFORD, Prima Donns B EGlrmfN (TSUN D AY f Ruggles of Red Gap fnm Hmrrr Lms WHim'i ft AmmHmU C.nedy Nml ri.y. "COLUMBUS" IvEN.NewLUCRETIA L0?.f.3ARDf rnm KaltilM Harris fW Nml CRACKS AT THE CROWD BY CLAUDE CALLAN QJHOUUD Mrs. Fog. Darner lose her mind it wilt be the fault of her. son Oscar, who won't be. hurried. When, a effort is made to hurry Oscar he has all the appearance of being stone, deaf, and on mornings when he baa only thlrtyminutes in wbich to eat, dress knd get downtown to tiis work, he is slower than usual. At the breakfast jtsjble Mrs. Darner tells him that he will have to hufryand the effect of this $ to enlarge his appetite. . He be comes stubbornly huhgry and his mother! sees that he Is eating- bo much, only for the purpose bt being lata at his work, fwhen he finally finishes his meal Mrs. Diarner tells him to grab his -hat ajn run, but a few minutes later, she finds htm playing with the dog, and long after she thinks be is on his way downtown he balls out to know if she hass a clean shirt' for him. Oscar is careless about his clothes and he will wear the same shirt for weeks unless he can change at a time' when the delay iwill make him Lite. ''." ' X j "i:.' :-'X --:r'X ---'r 'T "- ' ' Tour daughter's years of good training are completely offset when the boy-struck cousin visits her for a week, and the peculiar part of it is that the cousin's parents see where she has slipped back also.. -.i -' - . Mr. Jlmpson's work is that unfortunate kind where he must meet a great many people every day and be pleasant io them, ao he has no place to be unpleasant except at home. . ,.vi 1 I . ' ' ' ''". ' They say that and Rich people say that poor, people are the happiest. then they 'go ahead working hard to earn; more money. i . Cousin Tiny Is a great salt consumer. She takes everything she hears with a grain of salt, un less-It Is something bad.' , , ' Mrs. Doleby never changes the length of her skirts when the styles change. She always wears them' at the sad length. , . ,.., . ;. ; : : y-..i-y-- , r. . -.a' w; : v?:; r- . - ? Xearly every woman thinks that i somebody else has ruined her disposition. " i.. ' -- ii; : . (Copyright j 1924) I " . TM Body oi Yours By James W. Barton, AI.' D. , Heart Failure. you ever notice that the ex- V Did pression. "He died of heart failure,' is not so common as it was a few years Ago In fact a physician Is not supposed to uso the expression on a death certificate, because in a sense everybody dies because of the failure of the lit-art to 'workiny more.' And yet thia very failure , of the heart, this piece of muscle we call the heart, accounts directly for many deaths, i Not because ..It has. valves that are not closing properly, or that remain partly open when they should be o.losefl, but just because the muecle itself , is not strong. Not heart disease at ult' as it is popularly known. Take the muscle' anywhere In your body, tha upper arm for instance, be cause that is the muscle' that as boy you lilted to exhibit to gyve otheri boys . an idea of your nbyslcal;' strength.'--' This arm muscle is eithel" getting weaker, stronger, or . remaining the same, according to the amount of exorcise you take. v .' ... ! . 4" you have been doing the same. amount or exercise for some time, it will remain about the same. . This exercise, may, be just raising ' your food to your mouth three times a1 day, hanging on to. the wheel of a motor, cor. to a strap in the street car, or actually working at manual labor. If you increase, this work or decrease it, that arm muscle will in- crease or decrease, In strenorth ,- Did you ever stop to think that your"! nean muscie acts just me same way r You say, "That's Impossible because my heart Is not under the control of my wHl, and keeps onv beating whether I work or not." -. " j. . That's true, but if you were to keep your, body absolutely still for Weeks and months the heart muscle would become flabby and. soft Just exactly like your arm muscle.. If after lylnfr for weeks 6r months you were to get directly out of bed a,nd attempt to walk br exercise, your heart would not be able to pump the blood properly, and you would faint away, ih fact mlffht collapse entirely, ' j What is my point. That you ara only Ju as strong as your heart, and yourchanoes of Mfe rest to a great extent on the "actual muscular power of your heart to keep pumping the blood for you. - ; , How can you keep it strong? No royal load. ' Just plenty of walking, slow running, in fact any simple regular exercise win do It. And remember nothing else " on earth will do it. . , v , Tomorrow Why You Lose Yourt Voice? -" v (Copyright, 1924.), ' , . . ..... .. .if " I '"' .'liraaaar: system may be Intelligently made applicable to either a back lot or an extensive vineyard. , . Readers , of The Courier may ob tain a copy of this booklet free as long as the free edition lasts by writ Ing to the Division of Publications, Department of Agriculture. T7hlisjr-ton, D. C, Mklm for "F. XX 471." I . Voice of the Presss. i ; - The Rght With Crime. jMaJ. Walter K.;Tully, speaking at the annual banquet of the Merchants' and Manufacturer' association, stated a ' case and sounded a warning. Backed by. facts and figures, he described the' growth -of -crime in the city of j, Los Angeles and once more summoned thai forces of good citiaen-ship to the banner of law and order. I An overwhelming majority of the people of the southwest is entirely in sympathy i with ; the fight against crime championed by Maj. Tully. But paaslve aympathy saves no souls. Those concerned for the safety of the home and the -suppression of the tjhug and the bandit must get Into he fight with bare fists as the Crime . commission has been doing. Applauding or hooting from the sidelines leaves no mark on the organised minority that is pushing our crime record - to a ' perilously - high percentage. ' ; v Unless that percentage Is materi Wly decreased in the next twelve months we shall approach that confession of ' masculine : impotence reached" in the first - stages of. the jRussfan revolution. Our women will her compelled to band themselves together in a Battalion of Death; For, when the hounds xt lawlessness araj unleashed, the sex that rigntruiiy looks to man for protection is always the, worst sufferer. v ' Organised society cannot continue Indefinitely when the Criminal . percentage of Increase exceeds that of 'the law-abiding population. This has been the states of affairs in the city of Los Angeles from the year 1919 to the year 1923. ' The work of the crimes commission is flattening out the. . curves, but more support is needed practical,' active support,; Surely the bald facts, stated by Maj. Tully, that In the r whole Dominion of Canada, with a population of 10,000,000. the annual number ,f burglaries committed is only a quarter of " thoae recorded in Los Angeles alone that In' 1921 there were ninety-five robberlea In all England and Wales' as agalnjit 1,020 committed within our own city limits should arouse every red -blooded American here to combined and vigorous, action. Los Angeles Times. A Hospital for Morals. 'Judge Mott of Toronto's juvenile court, in his annual report for 1923, presents figure that give point to his claim - that the juvenile court Judge is superintendent of a hospital for morals tn an even greater degree than a magisterial officer of the law. It is his purpose to prevent cases from coming to court by tendering advice and counsel when children first get out of hand and begin, to drift into bad habits. Many parents and guardians who find the children under their care slipping take the matter up with the Jndre in a leas formal way than la after an offtnae has occurred which . makes formal prosecution and appearance in .coiyt necessary.-,:. : i. ,-f- - .,' , - f : , x : The records of the Toronto juvenile court show that consideration was given to 1,585 f these , occurrences daring 1923. This involved the intervening of 3,245 persdns. Only eighty-five of y these informal . attempts , to prevent children from slipping into' bad habits ended in court cases. ; Another natter j of vital , consequence in caring for delinquent children is ' that - theyf shaU not ;b so handled aa to becofre habitually bad. The "repeaters' ae far fewer than they were. In 1920 S8.1 per cent bt the 1,709 children brought before the court had-be-n there on- one or more former occab.ona. )-In 1921 the percentage, of repeaters " was 30.4$; - In 1922. 22.82, and In 1923, of 1,733 cases, repeaters -were 18.52 per cent, . In New York, Which has the best record in this respect. oily 15 per cent of the ) children who come before the court are repeaters,". Judge Mott has reason to be proud of the clearly established downward trend of Juve-nils delinquency irt Toronto that has followed upon the , adoption of ;h! idea 'that good advice is often more effective s in - dealing swith wayward youngsters than the penalties of the law. Toronto Globe, i - i AMUSEMENTS. T E trK T0F1IQ1IT CVES. Wt TO !.. SAT. MAT. SO TO $2.00 fMt rURIOUSLV tAST AND UPROAT- 0U8LV FUNNY MUSIC-BIRLV REVUE "FLLSAYSIIEIS" 4r.lARXBR0S. T .pfcrtrlinB. Ilrelr. lararoklmc. bicrnlu miat-1 cooMdy fnae; n UwcouKlily enxsMj." ; . ' Btifft'n roarfr. Next Week Seats Now The Most Exciting Play Ever Written thecat?heCAHary' GREAT NEW YORK CAST EVES. 50c to $2.60. WED MAT.'BOc to S1.SO. SAT. MAT. 50c to (2.00 COMING Mon- Feb. 18 m With Original ": NEW YORK CAST EVENINGS set to S2.SS W. Mit. . Sett Sutt 11.50 4t Mt. Wt, S 1 .00, 11.40, S2.(W ORDERS NOW ADVICE ORDER AT ONCE c LAFAYETTE SQUAnH talWi Saint, Most Flresreai Ttiutni Ewy AM to a HMetinw. oa't Mn Ti sfc CUIIKIIIGHAI.I-BEIII.'ETT REVUE ' ;- ' The sets BrmMl M Tkir las is Fair. THE PETCHIANNI TROUPE C ' An HI. WklHM ' ( uI Italy I BECK a STONE ' Buffalo Favorites Ami Otser li(JUU . . . ELEANOR BOARDMfltl U fell t, iMtiitlst TyM Fr, Ray. mae Crlltitk u4 Fars Sttrllna la "The Day of Fcilh? ARTHUR J. MANTEL at tn Wurlluw COMINa NEXT WEEK . YERKE'S JAZZAni"2A Tk Takia FnliM. MILDRED DAVIS. (Mr. HaraM X-Ir4 la "Ttaiaararr Marria'. BEST BET INJOWN LOEV'S STATE ; MAIN' MOHAWK NOW PLAVINO ' lli .V SUPERIOR VAUDEVILLE -HEADEP BY- "THEATRE COf.l 1QUE nOSSE"sY Presented ty MARCUS LOEWy ! ALL, NEXT WEEK Baby Peggy IN HER FIRST BIG PICTURE "Barling of Hew York" SWEETHEARTS" ' - BROADWAY MUSICAL ' flmAJESTIC Now MATS. WKD. and SAT. ANNIE NICIIOISV I smelting Kui-cwH The Comedy with a Beautiful .""'.'.-J"s" Love Stery '- ' i " - ANOTHER lilEHiS- Held Over hy Popular Demand! SKATS. OX SALK TODAY Special Mat; Tncsday. CI Aft . Lincoln's Birthday vA,u" Evn, SO a 2.ee. Wad. Nit. M. 75,' ll-M. ! Satsrday Matiaaa. Sa la SI. 50 Ehode Ichind at T7est Ave. "Dovn io the Sea in Sh.ps" IteW Over By Popular Demand , Hundreds Turned Away , ' -. i Ist Xlght ; COME; EARLY TONIGHT T A VCT V COLUMBIA -J K-l 9 BURLESQUE i THIS WEEK YOUTHFUL FOLLIES .with EDDIE COLE 2-B1Q CONCERTS SUHDAY-2 SPECIAL LADIES' MAT, DAILY 1 ! BEST SEATS 25c BUFFALO SYnlPHOWY i- ' - Orcheatra ;' ' " r Elmwood Muaio Hall 1 1 - . Sunday, Fab. 10 at 5 p. m."r Tickets Dentin, Cottier A Danl, fco cents. All seat reserved. . I GERALDINE 1 HI n ELMWOOD MUSIC HALL ' Wed. Eva., Feb, 13. at :15 Ticket. aw Oantaa. Cattlar OaalaU; Mlrti-aal-Kraf. 623 0l.w.ra Ar., JJ.7S, S2.20, 1.S, (l.ia. Tax i lael. Th BUFFALO FLAYERS, Inc. Pr5a THE MISSING MAN Taraa Art Cniiy by COSMO HAMILTON K At THE PLAYHOUSE '' - j Na. 20 Allaa stna. U THIS WEEK AND NlXT Mat. Sat. Feb. t . taata. $1. K tt tU DINE AT ! ,TI- Main SL, at Genesee Main St, at Utica GARDEN BURLESQUE ! "JAZZ CADI ES" WEO. ATHLETIC NISHT. THURS. CHORUS SIRI.8 HISMT. AMATEUR HI6HT , .1924 Junior A. A. U. Championship Meet SATURDAY NIGHT 106th ARM02Y Risaalaa mm4 Yti rnm - Ctaatl af mm. Gaartatawa. Pm Stata tyramnc. U. l raaa. ad N. Jf Baalaa aa cklaaaa athlatta aaaiaatiaer-. ' . - POSITIVELY NO AOVANCf IN PRICE " SRCATEST PROCRAM EVEN 0'fIRCO nutlty-tirt C( Ort mm 7 a. a.i.rvil aaa at 0..a, tniWif baalaM, aimi a-a Furl a,. 3

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