The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on July 15, 1915 · Page 4
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 4

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Thursday, July 15, 1915
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THE/ INDIAN V P O L I S STAU, T I T T ' R S n A Y . JT T LY 15. 1015. July Clearance SALE Of Not Weather Necessities Harry Up Prieas For Quick Clearance Purposes Priestley s Crmnittud AERPOHE $14.50 SUITS .., ir* An ideal suit for hot weather wear. Our Two Special AND featured lines of men's and y o u n g men's suits, made of finest wool worsted, cheviots, etc Strictly hand tailored. Regular values from $15 to $20. Wool Crash Suits in gray and tan ore-fourth silk lined; regular $16.00 values Palm Beach Suits for the finest grade. Single Trousers in all-wool worsteds; unmatchable $4 and $5 values PERFECT FITTING BALBRIGGAN AND NAINSOOK Union Suits Short s l e e v e , ankle length anaj athletic style 48c Genuine B. V. D. Union Suits - the $1,00 grade, All Panama $6.00 Hats All Straw Hats 69c 95c Silk Bat Wing Tim, 60c Quality ........ Gau** Silk Hose 29c, 2for ...... Discount on all finer grades of men'* and young men's fancy suits, which positively means 40 per cent from prices asked elsewhere. Every step to this store saves you money The Bennett-Swain Co. 211-253 Mass^Avo. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. W1NONA COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE J-CBrttke«rl(ltje. D.0., PreaKlftnt Ti R A T of fm- for ( n In n r W r . r»rm F« 1 1 i - iir«» prepared fdr all phases ;or teaching agriculture, Agent tyorh, for civil tions. Alumni auceeairtul ' Ms ii year Begins Sept. 14. i ed lal/iratoiles. Col lego ty ejmertd Athletics. t ment. 3oat for year Jn- n jeos, board and room, i $278, For oataloguft ad- Wtaona Colligi if Agrlonlturs Box 10*. Wlnon» ALEN[H3ALL "\AWTK: CITY H 0 / V J -?* NEW CLUB HOUSE TO RISE ON RUINS Beautiful Building Will Be Erected on Site of Old Country Club Home, Lease Being Taken foi Ten Years. ORGANIZATION IS PERFECTED Woodstock Club Files Articles of Incorporation and Announces Plans--Contract to Be Award ed Immediately. The erection of a beautiful new clubhouse on the site of the old Country Club became assured yesterday when a lease was signed giving possession of the property for ten years to the Woodstock Club, a new organization composed of the heads of about 100 North Side families. The lease was made by L. C. Huesmann, Arthur V, Brown, Hugh McK.' Landon and L. C. Boyd, who purchased the property soon after the old Country Club building was destroyed by fire. The contract for the erection of the new building will be awarded probably tomorrow and the construction will be begun immediately. The agitation that resulted in the formation of the Woodstock Club was begun feral months ago and was inspired by the desire to have a clubhouse more conveniently situated than the Country Club. Many of the membeis of the Woodstock ' Jib also are metnbera of the Country Club and state that there is to be no rivalry or competition between the two organizations. The situation of the Woodstock Club will enable more of the members' wives and children to go there or an afternoon or evening with practically no loss of time en route and will rovlde the older children with a place "or tennis and other outdoor spoits. Incorporation Articles Filed. Articles of incorporation were filed for the new club yesterday, the directors be« ng Meredith Nicholson, Gilbert J. Hurty, William E. Day, Augustus Coburn, Charles E Coffin, William H. Coburn, Henry R. Banner, Jaquelin S. Holllday and Hugh McK, Landon. The officers are: William H. Coburn, president; Henry R. Danner, vice president, and Alfred F. Gaudlng, secretary-treasurer. The grounds the Woodstock Club will occupy comprise about flffty acres of beautiful land extending from the Michi- ran road to the canal and from Golden Jill, the estate of the late D. M. Parry, ,o Thirty-eighth street. The building, which will .be erected on -he foundation walls of the old strue- ure, will be one stoiy, except for the ervants' and housekeeper's rooms on the econd floor of the south wing. The asement will contain locker rooms, the men's grill, woman's lounge, kitchen, storage, boiler aand Janitor's rooms.\ The dimensions of the buildirig will be 65x110 feet, - Entrance to Be Attractive. The entrance to tho building will be In the center of the east front through a glass-covered pergola, The north and south wings will be connected by an open terrace. At the left of the entrance hall will be the office and at the right the women's room, telephone booth and stairs to the musicians 1 balcony. The principal reception room will be 20x43 feet, atfd will be in the center of the building, with th0 dance hall on the west, tho dining room on the south and a large porch on the north. This porch will extend across the entire north end of the building and will be 39x60 feet in dimensions. It will be screened in summer and Inclosed in glass in winter. It will be used for summer dancing, the musicians' balcony to bo arranged 90 it will face this porch an ·well as the inside dance hall. The dancing hall and lounge will be 30x48 feet, with exposures* to the west, south and north. The dining rooms will extend from the east to the west front, where they will open on nclosed terrace. The walls will tie paneled, the oolor scheme to be old ivory, with bright chintz hangings The kitchen and two service rooms will be on the first floor at the south end of the west dining room. NAVY TO ENLARGE WIRELESS STATION AT NEW ORLEANS WASHINGTON, July 14.--Work of enlarging the- naval radio station at New Orleans and installing more powerful instruments is nearing completion, and the Navy Department was Informed today that the plant soon would be leady for operation. As rebuilt, the New Oi leans station will be the second largest of those owned by the government. It will have a power of thirty kilowatts against the five of the original plant, and will be used principally as a relay for messages between Atlantic and Pacific coaat stations and, when necessary, for communication with Panama. The most powerful of the naval radio stations Is that at Arlington, Va., with its 100 kilowatts eqrfpment. BAY VIEW HOUSE 1 ) 4 AS- «tei Jtms r i JORT t Tt " in w t- -, "PANT, i£I T ^\* "* X l " l l '*i R*. *(,,.,,. I,,, MM, ln ,, r Tefl goj| if tb« Price Is Right STAR Want Ads WILL CCU. IT RHEUMATISM I say that I u-n conquer rheumatism with a Btmple homo 'rnatment, without electrical treatment, atria iront diet, weakening baths, or in fact at -t!ier of the usual treatments recomn ert for the cure of rheumatism, Don't Bhu '" and aay "Impossible,", bu' , Tou may have tried evoiythlnR you ever li^aid of and have spent your money right find left I nay "well and Rood," let mo prove my claims without expense to you. Let mo send you without charco a trial treatment of DELANO'S RHEUMATIC CONQUEROR I am willing to tako tho chance and suioly the teat will toll So send me your name and tho tost treatment will bo sent you at once Whnn I send you this I will write you more fully, and will show you that my hoatmcnt is not only for banishing rheumatism, but should also cleanse tho system of Uile Acid and K\\-f greet benefit in kidney trouble and hejn the general health. TMo special offer will not bo hold open Indefinitely. It will bo neoensary for you *o make your application quickly AB soon as this dlHcoveiy becomes, bettor known I shall ooaso Bonding fioo treatments^ and fhnll then charge a priori for this discovery which will bo In proportion to Its \oluo. So tako ftdvan ug^ of this offer be- foio It IB too lato. Remember, tho tost ^osts you absolutely nofhir.fr. F IT. Delano 167-U, Delano pldjr., Syracuse, N, Y. New Clubhouse to Be Erected Here. k V, i N A hot weather luncheon- Bowl of "lulf-and-half" --half cream, half milk-a pinch uf salt and Uneeda Biscuit, t i n OLI think of a n y t h i n g better on a hut da\ ? So cooling, so delightful, so satisfying. f ZuZu to your grocer man --and get a apicy, gingery feast NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY 1 NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY PROPOSED HOME OF WOODSTOCK CLUB DESIGNED FOR NORTH SIDE.' McCray Plunges Into G. 0. P. Pool CONCLUDED FROM PAGE ONE. U. S. to Send Stern Note to England CONCLUDED FROM PAGE ONE. owe a duty to my county, whose fer- ile lands produce so bountifully and whose citizenship Is of the highest type, and to my home town, where I have pent almost my entire life and which I ove with an unspeakable devotion and which has honored me upon numerous occasions, for all of which I am profoundly grateful. 'I acknowledge also that I owe a duty o my friends who have gathered here, as well as many friends throughout the tate who have urged me to lay aside my ersonal feelings in this supreme matter nd consent to make the race for the ighest honor that is within the gift cf he people of our state. Pledges Economy Policy. "And, so, with the strong sense of these ibllgatlons upon me, I can not now see iow I can do otherwise than yield to your esires. I, therefore, give my consent and hus publicly announce that I will make he contest, with every assurance on my iart that I will do all that I can, honor- ,bly, to win the nomination and election. have never sought for political honors, ,nd have had but little experience in tate politics. I know my limitations, .nd realize the task I assume is great; iut with your help and /support, and with he knowledge that I ha\ e your confi- i ence to strengthen me, I will go into th3' ght with enthusiasm and determination' o win, I have no pledges to make or remises to record, except that If I am uccessful and should be the next Govern- r of Indiana, God helping me, I will arneatly strive to give the good people f our great state a clean, honest, wholo- ome, economical businena admlnistiation, ne that will reflect credit to the party nd to all those °who are affiliated with us n this campaign, regardless of former olitical associations and preferences. 1 ' The committee which waited on McCray nd called him to the meeting consisted f Claude Laughry of Monticello, 'George lart, Earl Park and Chaliman Foland of ,ake County, Chairman Prass of Tippe- anoe County and G. H. Healy of Renselaer. Speeches were made by Fred ^ongwell of Brook, C. A, Rlnard of Kent- and, Charles Preston of Monticello and) 3. H. Healy before the meeting was roken up by the rain, The crowa theh led into the court room, where McCray made his address. Archibald M. Hall of ndianapolls and Edward Blessing of Danville also delivered addresses. Two Seeking Honor. McCray expects to make an aggressive ampalgn. Mayor R. o. Johnson of Gary s a candidate for the naminatlon for Qov- rnor, but It was the sentiment here that McCray would "be the Tenth District can- idate. Among the leaders here were the ollowlng; Henry W. Marshall, Henry Overesch, Dick Kumler, John VanAtta, Robert Prass, R. M. Campbell and Charles Tarvls of Tippecanoe County; George Manlove, H. H. Hays, H. C. Francis and R H. Heist Vf Gary; Chairman Foland of Crown Point; W. 8. Llndall, G. E. Bohn- halt and B. H. Urbhan, Valparaiso; A. C. '. Kreiger, Chesterton; Ben Leopold, B, McCullough and H. M. McCullough, Rensselaor; Curtis Meeker, Charles Preson, Claud Laughry, Truman Palmer, Edward Laughry, Samuel Thompon, T. E. lanway, Homer Fall-field, A. K Sills Sr., and A. K. Sills Jr., Monticello; Ele Stansbury, Wtlliamsport; George Thornon and G. E. Murray, Rensselaer; Homer McCartney and Newton Statzell, Wil- lamsport; Joseph Sleeper, Oxford; Law- *ence Lyons and John Bennett Lyons, Brook. McCra/y's enthusiastic friends aid that the heavy rains kept down tho delegations, but they were pleased that every county was well represented. Oscar ladley, former state treasurer;,Archibald M. Hall, Leonard Quill, Charles Henderon, Charles Downing, secretary of the itate board of agriculture, and other In x * dlanapolls men attended the meeting. Washington Briefs WASHINGTON, July 14.--George Massman, a merchant of Seymour, Ind., who s touring the Bast with his son on a ileasure trip, spent today in Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Friermood of Indianapolis are amonfe the tourists here. Andrew L. Martin, postmaster of Schneider, Lake County, Indiana, has resigned and Elva M. Cole was appointed 0 succeed him. Rural cairlers In Indiana have been ippointed as follows: Bryant, Lewis A. udy In places of James A. Flfei; Fort Blanch. Walter E. Roberts In place of William Hollis. The firm of Louck Hill of Richmond, n d , was awarded the contract for furniture for the new Federal Building at Denver, Col., its price being $12,608.94. The firm was the lowest of a number of bidders. Ma1. Joseph T. Davidson, quartermas- er Corps, until recently in charge ol he supply depot at JeffersonvlHe, Ind., vas retired for age. R. R^ Bennett of this city, brother of ormer Postmaster Bennett of Indlanap* 11s, leported to the police the theft of 1 pair of field glasses worth $60. Pensions of $12 a month were granted o the following Indianlans: Anna Tier- icy, Knox, Maty M. Grimes, Winchester; vtary B. Beaid, 7ana; Elizabeth Barlow, Argos, Sarah J, Wells, Keystone; Maiy Sharp, Camden; Nancy Mills, Sheridan, "llza Mai shall, Bloomfleld; Martha K. MX, Muncle '' Wllhelmlna Schwlllier ol FefferRonvlllo was gi anted $15 a month ^nd John M. Reeval of Torre Haute $2U a month. \ Parties-Meetings Prltish governmenffii its demand? They take the position of being entitled to full compensation for their goods and declaro that as American citizens they should be afforded protection by the United States and that this government should take a determined stand to protect their rights to ship to neutral countries." The statement lays particular stress upon the cases of five cargoes shipped before Nov. ?5 last in neutral steamers for Copenhagen and seized on the high seas on the ground that they presumably were ultimately destined for G'ermany. These ,cases, postponed from time to time, are set to come up In the prize court again tomorrow. Thn ships Involved are the A'fred Noble, BJornstjerne BJornson, Fridland, Kim and Arkansas. Sailed Before British Order. Three Bailed before the order In council was issued and two before the order was known to the packers. The packers maintain that the goods had been sold at neutral ports before shipment, qr, "where the goods had not been so sold, then to the consignors' agents for sale by them to bona fide neutral purchasers at such neutral ports." ' · The packers call Attention to ' a statement made by Premier Asqulth In the House of Commons March 1 last "that vessels with cargoes which have sailed before the date of this notification (order In Council) will not be affected." The statement continues: "Shortly after the heginning of the war the British ambassador at, Washington assured the United States government that Great Britain would not interfere with the trade In foodstuffs between neu- trajs. With this In mind, the packers say thev -were justified In making tr.«lr shipments to neutral po-ts In neutral ships. After numerous ' onf erences the prize «.ourt authorities definitely refused to release the gopds except upon the terms of the packers selling'the goods to Great Britain and to giv$ English ball to the full value at the Seized cargoes. Inasmuch as the /cargoes consisted mainly of fats, oils and pig products of fat and heavy texture adapted to colder countries than England, the packers declare it was impossible \ to sell the oargoea and rejected the proposition." Representatives of the packers who are here conferring at the State "Department are Thomas E Wilson, president of Mor- rla Co.; Gustavus F. Swlf», Swift Co.; Arthur Meeker, vice president Armour Co. and counselors of theae firms. ITALIAN GENERAL CONFERS WITH ALLIED COMMANDERS TURIN (via Lucano to Paris), July 14. --Gen. Porro, under chldf of the Italian general staff, has returned from a visit to the Anglo-French front. Expressing the highest satisfaction at his meetings with Gen. Joffre, Field Marshal French and King Albeit, Gen. Porro said; "The enthusiasm and valor of the French troops, the determination and wlmness of the English and the heroic persistence of the Belgians are a sure Indication of final victory." HEROOFTHE BELGIAN CONGO DIES OF WOUNDS IN U. S. WASHINGTON, July 14.--Rlchard D. Mohun, one of the few surviving comrades of Baron D Hanls In development of the Belgian Congo and the only white survivor of the pa»ty which connected the east and west coasts of the Dark Continent by telegraph, died ysterday at Royal Oak, Md., from woumln received In twenty years' service In Africa, For his work in the Congo Mr. Moliun had been d ' l r rated by England and Bel- glum and j^ance. He had done much to a-eak "" ^"ab^lave traffic and helped lrt il up i 'l allsra. Butler College MmtHave^ Room CONCLUDED "FROM PAGE ONE. PITY NEWS IN CONCISE FORM The Real Suffrage Thought of Women Motherhood fa the thought uppermost )n woman 's «] nd Aad with it, of course, comes the question of comfort, of helpful aid* and influences. Among tha best nf these to a well kntwn » x t « r n f t l remedy, "Mother's Fr!!enP* It la gently-ftpplfcd to *ho aurface muscles. lues* »r« lut-Icntw^ toned, raado pllablt 10 they stretch as n«tu« rcnulrei irilhout th» etrain and p*ln on , .. . ,, Influence «xtei'1» througfe the my rind of Torres to deeper si'i*. faces, tlio Internal orr«ui8. And thtw s period of repose must reflect Itself not on'y in tut mind of tho mother, but upon Ui« babe to come. Younr jnotbont Ttho haw tn*sd "Mothr-'a Friend" have written to asy hn-v r««o! r "* they were at Vie » /aenc* of roornrf *lcka*"i, "Ttreme nervoasnwi. and other dlrtrewt* of wWch they h^d faear-1 and feared. Get * b-ttle of "Mother's tfilemT" at anr dp t '1oTM, Slronly appl^ it OTW Ihft rtom«fh m,i»» f '"* and rest assured of perfect surety ard · -'ifort day awl iilghl write to JBradflt d «ulntoT, 408 J rmmr /i.Jff,, Atlanta, Ga., tK ' in' 'no'rnclUre book. Fidelity Hivo No. 140, L. O. T. M., will give a public caul party at the Eagles Hd.1l, 42 West Vermont street, this afternoon. v The Federation of Auxiliaries* to tho ChrlHtifin woman's board of missions Will meet at the West Morris Street Chilstian Church at 2:80 o'clock torrtoi'- row aftei'noon. MUH. Bertha Lahr of India will be among tho speakers*. II WOLEANER easily ciwijed m' n fow "ntoe' Mtonowp all dirt wul ftronso H£ viveo coioip, fty | t to iny--26c-- i)»'Mgg)Bt hi« family, Is retiring as art officer having served as neoretary for approximately twenty-five eais. Tip continues as a,director. Mr. Cole has been an em- ploye of the Indianapolis Postoffloe. He was once a student at Butler and at one time, about thirty years ago, was the college secretary. Announcement also was/ ixade of the addition f ) the faculty of Miss Anna H. Chandler, an Instructor In French and German, She comes to Butler At the beginning of the fall term after having been a teacher in Smith's Academy at St. Louis, a propa«a*ory school ft" Washington trnlvftisUy, for fomteen yeara. KENWOOD AND NEW JERSEY PAVING MEASURES PASSED · i i At a special meeting of the City Council last night two ordinances ft* street Improvements over the remonstrance f»f resident property owners were passeri. one ordinance orders the paving of KenwQod avenue from Thirtieth street to Thtrty- elghth^treet and the other orders the improvement of North New Jersey street from Thirty-second street to Thirty-third street. The board of public works adopted resolutions for the improvements, but a remonstrance was filed. The board afterward sent the improvement question to the Council. Councilman Young and Graham voted against the New Jersey street Improvement, and Young and Miller voted against the Kenwood avenue pavement. Councilman McGuff was the only member absent. \ · , In addition to the Improvement ordinances, the Council also passed a measure appropriating $1,030 to the board of health for the payment of a note due On prop* erty for playground purposes on Ringgold street. The city's note on that property was past due. The special meeting was called yester? day by President Lee. Dr. B. J. Morgan, 58 years o)d, at his home, 21A S)»1ver avenue, morn'n?. Ho was the founder and principal supporter of the Planner GvJd, tho colored settlement and the colored Y, M. C. A., and was a member of Simpson fhapel. The funeral service will be conducted at the home at 10 oclock tomorrow morning. Burial will be at Crown Hill Cemetery. James Drake, W years old, colored, is at the CJty Hospital with a fract ired skull as the result of a tight -with his wife, Cordelia Drake, 33 jears old, In front of the DraKe home, H6 Parker avenue, yesterday Airs. Drake wielded an a*. She is under arrest on a charged assault and battery with intent to kill., John Finn, 901 South West street, who was caught by thp Rev. Francis Patterson of St. John s Church Monday afternoon Mter he had stolen a pair of sho«s and wp ra?ors fiom St, John's clergy house, 12$ West Georgia street, waived examination In the Police Court yesteiday and was bound over to the grand juty tmdoi 1 WOO bond. Herman PabBehl wae held to the errand Jury under IBOO bond when he waived examination or R charge of grand larceny, He is charged with having stolen ?50 from Louis Strashm, lla West Washington street. William C, Carpenter was acquitted by a Jury irt Criminal Court yesterday of a charge of grand larceny. He was accused of having purchased a diamond ring from a Jflwelry firm on installments and with having taken it to a pawnshop. He said he went to the, pawnshop to ask the value of the ring. John Hughes, alleged to have been f he proprietor of a club raided bv Sheriff Coffin a few v^eks ago, was ar '«'=t^a yestefday on a grand jury indictment charging Mm with operating a "hi nd tiger," The club was near May»' d. The giand Jury also has returned ai n. diotment against Chris charging a similar offense. ~Earl Lepscomb, 28 years old, --* tot. Joseph street, was injured ·*? yesterday -motniag when a r p n ' n n on the rim of an automobile \vHf i him wlille he was Inflating · t i t p m of a, garage at 314 North f»f i I W . H P i- ANOLA Sugar Wafers Something different, «oi»*tbinf new Cn»p, cbocoUte-fUvoted «, Defections with the moat delicious creamy filling. NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY The rim struck turn on the face and the letfc. Inflicting deep cuts. He was to Eastman's " Lena Hosan, color^ 14:* Kait Fifteenth street who Is (barged tuth having shot awl killed L"»sle Iiuffman »'sp l ··olored, of the same address, early TUPS- 1 day night, was bound over to the grand jury on a charge of murder, by Judge Deory in the 1'oifce Court yesterda\. The shooting owurfed at Fifteenth street and' Martlndale avenue. ' / Mrs. Cor* Carba^gl 1 . 38 years old, 944 Cairo street, died at the City Hospital early yesterday morning from the effects of pi i son w hich she swallow e4 Tuesday night. M*, '"flrtaaug? Is feald to hove ettepipted. s'i'.oltJe at letyst art times bffo"e she Succeeded In endljiff her life. Despondency hftaue of illness Is said to have caused the act. CHINEsfsTEAMSHIP LINE i TO ENTER TRADE WITH U. S, WASHINGTON, July j4.~A fhtaMf» steamship line to operate from Shanghai and other southern China ports to the United States Is about to be established to competo with the .Japanese lines which now dominate tlie transpacific tmde. ' The Pacific t t « l* ·· seriously disturbed, localise of the n » r r r order reserving for t ' e use of Jfipa' f.f -.1 ippers all space In «Hpa under suhaid\ f-«m the Japanese I ( cnni T U P ti i- K fn.ru According to t h e t i fa i advices, Jl P reprfset\tlti6 a *\ Mi- ife of CliltleW 1 · ultallsts, is o-i hi- w.a\ to the United Ft?it$B to d'W u i n u a ' « ' i mateilal t -truot a fleet of rt\p \es«?la for fr01ght an! passenger SPM i p WUch ii Ike Wild,? There if * marked difference, I row between witch craft tad witchery. And yet I know that Elaine tl « little witch, for «h§ h«» completely bewitched n» «ll, with her chirm, her imUe,,her te«r» nod all that ih« hflR done these m«ny weeki »fae hm bees before the motion picture public. ^ * From what fb» good people all over America bave taken the trouble to write, a goodly part of the popularity hai grown out of Pearl White 1 ! appeara leading part. appearaaco in the Let me tee, we were (·ikfatf »bout witch- cry--nod now U would ·eero tfant All AmtHca it thoroughly ffewitched with THfiS THB BXPLQtT-Tl Wonel Bnrrym»re n "M«rd«» Bel Mar" I /at » 1 M 1 I i- Just imagine, for almost eight months Elaine has nightly made her bow, surrounded by her cohort of great players, includ-. ing Lionel Barrymore, Arnold Daly, Greighton Hale, Edwin Arden, Mrs. Wharton, etc. And pretty as she is,and greatas 11 the cast, and perfect as are the pictures--if there wasn't real action,gripping action, thriving events, you wouldn't be so enthusiastic. Bo big a responsibility partly rests on the shoulders of Arthur B. Reeve for his masterly stories in ^w t^b i^ffl^ffwfl Ws^ ^fluf^ B TM ^W 1 ^^ ff» ^n ^9 ffs^^ ^^* 1^ i^^^P* ^Bi \ And equally vital responsibility has rested on Charles W. Goddarct for his powerful scenarios built into pictures by Path© and the Whartott Bros. TO ALL EUWft WORSHIPPERSs-Wnta Mi what yow tbnk «| the Elaine pictures, A«idr«§* Mi»s Pearl Wl[»»t©» I. R, S. Co., 220 Wiiimm tr«»t, N. Y. it is plinnod to prepare A luttb volume of aftprecitiive comments by the real $ritic»-Hihe public at larfce, the people who have appreciated th« work of the biggest inotion picture doinbifkatbn ever put to work. y i * 1 I I %/WWWWWW/^^ 1

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