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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta SATURDAY, Al'GUST '21, 1'JIS THE r.ETHBRIDf.E DAILY' JIEIULD PAGE FIVE Vancouver. Aug. the sai iug ot the sleader J'rincess Charlotte for Victoria .this morning coastwise traffic, so far as the largo operating companies arc concerned, qeaswl for tho time being. No word has been re- ceived from Ottawa indicating authorities there aroMaklug any action looking towards a settlement ot the differences between the 5Urcbanl Service Guild and, the chip owners. Officials of Uic were this morning notified I ha I .tic ol steamers on.tho am' Okanagan l.akcs would resign o: Monrlny morning-' after the necessary lony elslc hours' .-lollce. The possibility of the companies operating cue or more ''vessel hi an effort to mako temporary provlsloi for-passonger traffic would be thwarted by the acttan of the JIarinc ISnginecrs' -Association, which baa passed a resolution declining to serve on vessels edmmandrd by other than members of tho guild. DEF1LIERS1L GO 10 IFOR I! Calgary, AUJJ. defaulters under the Military; Service Act -will be by the, authorities alter tomorrow Is Indicated u coummnlca- tttm that has been received tiniav by local military headquarters. for some days past aii official no- tlco lias appeared In the press, issued by "The 24th ot August is tho last day ou which -pard- on is granted'to those who are tlc- fhulters or who have.failed to report to Ibc military.; authorities. The ex tremo penalty of the law will lio vis Ucd rtefiiultenj, after that dale.1 Penal Servitude for Life Without a doubt, according to tho information that lias now been recelv eil, under the Military Ser- vice Act ami all who refuse to obey Uic lawful commands of the military authorities will to penal ervitude for1 life. This, It Is under- ;ood, ivIII Include conscieulious ob- ptors. For some time paat the maximum enalty inflicted In such caser has ecn two years less one day. but it as been apparent that such a sen- cnce bas not in any. sense acted as a clerrcnL "The penalty ot ic as the announcement from Ottawa states, will be put into effect Vancouver, Aug. T. Crothers, miniver of labor lias ivirert tho Canadian Merchant Service Guild hero InS.aiuttver to their In asking itie, government to take over tho coasting vessels. The minister expresses the'view that tho masters anil males-took a regrettable step In resigning while the Hoyal Commission sitting and ho asks them to carry on until tbe commission, which he de- scrlbes-as a lair anil just one has con- cluded its hearings and brought down findings. V The Guild members today freely ack- nowledge that tho commission Is a fair and just one but they argue that although a majority of the.commission were in favor of according recogni. lion to the guild the companies refus- ed and hence U was useless to go on with tho Inquiry. KILLED IN CRASH N Deseronto, Aug. M. Hacker, of the R. A. ?n" stantly killed as the result of-nn air plane crash near Camp Kathbun a S.05_o'clock last nigiii.- WHEN USING- N WILSON'S N FLY PADS BtAO DIRECTIONS FOLLOW THEv Far more effective than Sticky Fly Catchers. "Clean.tohandle, bolifcy lycrywnetc. roni tomorrow. Atrcadv eight, defaulters in MADE IN CANADA jeeii absolutely Ignored by the govern- being commandeered tho'use of our soldiers and .-.ailors, no would then be quite But this recent.action not to secure foodstuffs army and navy but for the civil popu- latkm of the bulled Kingdom. propose to take the choicest of the imck and to leave for consumption in Canada the lower grades. OF INTEREST TO FARMERS PROBLEMS OF THE ORGANIZED FARMERS (Some Nuts to Crack by the U. F. A., by S. S. Dunham, Vlcc-Pres.) tho sprinK opened the first day of April when seeding was general, while In this district we had raltis early iu( June to give a good crop. On my own I is not necessary to harrow until the grain Is beginning to shaft' through the ground, when this Is done soil will not .drift so easily as if harrowed behind the packer. N'o secJ ought to be sown at tho eml of March, or earlier thau April more especially iu Hie southern Oue of the nuts that the farmer has Ponies are the safest at tho iiresent to crack Is that ot Insurance. So im-ilime- lsfc Insurance as districts when seeding might be farm, owing to circumstances, my own Delayed later tban this lime. Where seeding -was delayed well into April.Jibe, harvest conies sooner than later have no record at hand as to eon-l districts considerable areas were seed- jdltions generally over the bulled this epring early in April, and by know of some districts where the! the middle ol April fields were show- crop wan very light owing to drought, lug green. There li 110 advantage; as In 1910, the spring came in at the e'udioae can eipect a set-back by spring of -March, and the crop was frozen portant ure the diffcreul phases ol the i lt, Insurance busmen to the farmer ami Prime requisite, but in these com-juuUl early lu Juue. aud although tho the down several times. Uttlo rain (ell though the money so Invested usually little effort to solve this problem save and except lu fire Insurance Tbe etn- incut success however, that bas been all this tho fanner aud fortunes, in the solution ot the farmers' problems have Invar- iably "lined themselves up" with other rain fall. great financial institutions that are ?arl-v; has ma Jo of different mutual Fire lnsur-ioltl Line ante Associations unJ the great sav- llmi-. finds himself resulting therefrom, should en- building up large.finanelal institutions c n'9ni toiirigo him to further effort towards; solving of the insurance problem in aj more effective manner. As regaixl the hail Insurance, the or- j ganiraUon of the Kire and Hail Insurance Company, by the farmers of the Lethbridge District, with farmers alone as stock holders, constitute a decided step towards pro- gress. For this company beginning as It did in war times and late in the sea- son of its first years operation, and encouiiteriag-as it has this abnormally dry year during the second season, yet overcoming these drawbacks and real service to Its iiatrous and yet .king it a financial success, it bids 1910, in 1911 we had abundant moisture. Following 1914, ill proba- :iieral er who patronises the IS15 saves record crop, la all p .nles, as be must do WI.Uy wm show more gei to Seed. There Is no guarantee that EH early ring will give a record harvest. rather otherwise' if seeding starts too ast have been tried before such curt and Jti each case tho men have t n sentenced to penal servitude foe ifp, the sentence being latter reduced u The latter -leniency, iowever, has only been, shown in the mentioned.and it Is under- toort wfll not-Vffpty to" any s [uent cases. It has frequently been pointed ont hat all men ordered to report for nllltary service and who have failed do absent without leave and upon their apprehension, will be ried by the Today's orders mention that stand ng general courts martial have been appointed In military districts No. 2 7 and 11. That for this district be appointed 'shortly. Col George D.O.C., already submitted the'names or suitable officers to' Ottawa; lor this It is interesting to" note that a gen- :ral court martial-is convened by the adjutant-genera t of -the Canadian ml- litla by virture of a warrant from the crown, delegating this, authority to him, A general "court "martial-consists of five offteKTG; each of whom must aave held his commission for three This court can try- persons of any rank; officers included, Imt is tried each of "the in embers of the court or senior'rank'to tbe accused. V of a. general court mar- tial Include tht! death penalty or pen- "at the case of all military courts tho officer composing tho be.combatant that is to say, that officers such as medical paymasters, Quaiiermii'iers, etc., are not'qualified come nprth anfl make a deal for'all to sit as members. r- (From the office of Hie Secretary, Calgary.) HAY AND GBEEN FEED. Ilcceut rains are improving the fee situation in Southern Alberta but large quantities ot roughage will be required by the farmers in the south to put their stock over the winter. Most of the men with large buncbea of stock have either shipped their stock north or gone north themselves to mako arrangements for their "win- ter supply of hay. Many small far- mers, particularly those who on their farms, have unable to do this and some" complaints hare reached -the central office that the needs of the-small farmer were being phase of tbe matter was laid before, the provincial Depart- ment of AgricuKurc-and the reply ot the Deputy MinlsterpfVAgrlDUliure is as follows: "The would be a very difficult and ship feed for'the small You will agreo with me thai it would be .very liard to.satisfy him as to.Vprice and quality. Furthermore, would be u gigantic one. Tt seems, to uie the farmers are organ- ized that they would be acting wisely to, appoint one of their, number to opposed to many of the solutions of the farmers' problems us the farmer sees thcnu While there liave been failures in co- operative or fraternal Insurance, great progress has been niaJc alc'.g this line, and in future the co-operative principle. as applied to insurance is destined to, occupy a much larger field than In the past, Tire experience ot such an organiza- tion as the Modern 'Wood in en of Am- criea, ot which we happen to be the fair to become firmly esiabljshed and I provincial lecturer, carrying aa it does :o grow in ELs scope oi operation and 1 more than a billion and a half dollars field of usefulness. Indeed there is no'lof Insurance, with a successful exper- reason why this company may not ul-l ience lasting over a period of 35 years. timately do a large share of the lire and ball insuranpe business in tho' prairie provinces. IJut there is another fieiff worthy of' the attention of the farm- ers where a farmers institution organ-, izerl upon correct principles and con- ducted-according to business methods could render a very valuable service, and that "is the life insurance field. Some of my readers will say that Dun- ham Is- becoming visionary by this proposal. We are a believer in lEto In- surance. We believe that the day has arrived when every insurablc person, particularly hi en and the hearts ol fam- ilies, should carry life insurance, vary- ing In amounts according, to the re- sponsibilities and liabilities that rest .upon them, indeed life Insurance is quite as important as fire insurance or hal{ We may never be burned out or hailed out, hut death Is certain, aiid It generally comes soon er.than is expected. We should carry insurance; the nest question is, what kind of insurance? Insurance agents and ordinary business men unbcallat- say, "The Old Line owed ID the past. There is a proper time to the seed In the ground, and that time is when conditions are favorable for rapid, quick, growth In the early stage. The question may well be put, when is the right lime? Certainly not at the end of March, or too early In Apritv We know limit in order to es- cajfe the fall frosts and rust, U IB ad- visable io sow early, ID order to bring the crop (o maturity In good time, but sowing the seed early' will earJy harvesl This guarantee fiooil crop or a sate crop is, regulated hy "the at a rate less than one-half and some' limes one-third of the "Old Line Com- panies" rates, at nil times meeting Its full obligations, is an object lesson In co-operation that. Es worthy of pur As (lie organizations spread throughout the Dominion aud realtze the fact that the farmers' risk is tht; best insurance risk possible, it will occur to its leaders that a won- derful field for organization nnd real service is-open to the farmers ot tho Dominion in this particular pliase ot our business. The co-operative fea- ture with its low costs; the fraternal or lodge feature with its accompany- ing advantages; the tact that It ap- lieals to thft-young, aH could be ap- propriated and made use of in the farmers1 organizations. Such ail under- taking however, requires business skill of the" highest ordcr.'not only in lay- Ing the foundation, hut in Us manage- ment and operation. Given this tho Euceess of such an undertaking would he assurer! and it would immensely increase the usefulness, permarfence and stability of Ihe organization. of the crop. If anything pens to check tho it delays maturity, reduces the yield, and some- times Uie quality of the crop. 'Consid- erable i-reas were seeded loo early tliis spring where the snow left the Held In March. Grain sown at the time, or early in April, Is going to be handicapped by the big possibility of spring frosts nnd drought at a'tirno when the crops ought to be making quick and vigorous growth, from tho middle of May to, the nilildle of June. We canuot expect or depend on nriich precipitation throughout April and ay, although sometimes -we do have hi TS.TJS or showers, and sometimes owfall in May. but the ex- [illon. April and May is a time of y and evaporating winds. When the op is seeded at the end of March or o early in April it usually gels a t-back, as Ihe crop when well above ound draws rapidly on tho soil oislure, anrf (hen droutht conditions ader tho necessary growth. If the ARE BEWILDERED Vancouver, Aug. from Ottawa that the Canadian gov- ernment is commandeering the salmon pack for 1918 bewltder- it amons Britjsh Columbia ers. V: -'T' "This has come upon ,'said Mr. if. Barker, president of the British Columbia Packers' Association, "wUh- notice whatever.' We have (By Seager .Wheeler) The season of long hose who were not in, a position to ook.after the businessT'i'hemselves. In his way "one man could he sent i very small expense, provisloh'hav- ng been made for the shipping of this ceo" charge, t am of the opin- ion that the small farmer can easily have his ivvants looked after in 'this '_. '-'.______. _ _ r The suggestion of the Deputy MIn- remembered "the most diS' Agriculture could no doubt be appointing, especially as an extra ef- out by many of our locals. In fort .was made to crop a largo area, it will be more difficuit to arrange, but in the local as- sociations of; the U.F.A. exists the machinery by far- mers can co-operate and secure.'all the advantages which can be >secured the larger individuals. The. central oHlce is also prepared to act as a "medium of h'e: liveen iiie farmers ot tho north. and those of the south- and .vicG ,versa.-If locals in the. north will. to tho central office at Calgary particulars regarding the amount, nuality and, price 6E feed, available, hay or green (ced, the ,cenlral office swilt pass ,tlio s information along -to. locals- lOi south who wpnld like to ;thc ptich directly Mlh: locals in tho north. southern locals requiring- roughajge bshoiild'also therefore 'oflice. The -central office 'Vanrioiv of accept any for a J rrwTrrful 1rrJVi ur. j. CT.AMX omtua. Fait Term commences Stpfamker -12, Successes, 191S. Entrance 1st place, S passed. Toronto pi Music Sfr Edmund Walker, O.V.O., ljp.D., PresHsnt. A. S. YoKt, Mus. Doc., Musical The Mosl'SpUndlJIx Equipped. ScKeol of Mutic In the Dominion 1 Re-openi Monday, Sefitember 2nd, 1918 A Residence for Vcung Women Send for .Year' Book, Local Centre Syllabus and Women's ncsMence PamphfeC. Conwrvatory School of, ExprcMlon SfMtat II.'Kirk- Ph.D.. Prlnelpal. Puhllc KtMft, Phyilonl and -VochI Culture, firaraatle Art find Mlornture..... Studio Closed DURING AUGUST tor limited work. 'Duplicate orders, pasaporla, etc. Ullison Studio BALMORAL: BLOCK The Reason opened and ex- pectailoii ran high 'for a big yield. Every season brings its lessons, and the lessons of ISIS may well taken and to some extent we may 'Very ma- terially benefit, provided the lessons are well learned future- opera- tions regulated accortingly, so as to avold'errors ot the. past. Errors have ac en made this season .unwittingly, amVI-shall try to point this was the case. A Combination of, Disasters. In many inslancca the suinmerfailow aud fall 'plowing crops have made a poor showing in comparison with the sprjng'plowlng and stubble sown crops. This season may called an abnormal season. We often of normal seasons hut (hey 'Are (lie ex- ception rather than the rule. Abnor- mal Reason a are the ralo rattier tlian the exception, and 1918 will stand out as or freak season. The outstanding features-" were spring frost high winds', drifting of the sol arid -draught; a bad combination of forces seldom met Sometimes we have one or the "other, but seldom all to- gelher. The spring opened up; early with .Ullle or no precipitation of mots Throughout April, 'May and Juno many districts July, frosts cull "rost when the crop quietly recovers by rain falling soon after. In soma seasons is'a Ir seasoiia the soil drifts, bu season that can bo likened to'MIS .nd that some lay blame to drag harrows Jn using it on the [al [lie rcsuUing'transacllons. however, ask the locals in thonufthio see that any feed "shipped ig exactly according to description, in Uie south should' he prepared to pay a fair price for good qual- ity, remembering that farmers in the north have not cnjoyed.tlio sam'o ad- vantages in regard wheat price's that southern farmers have ,pf Jale and thai roughage and .coarse 'grains are 'the- principal crops In the north, We presume that all our locals been mado familiar through' tho.pre'ss with 'the arrangements that have been riiado by federal and provincial gov ernmenls acting In co-operation ,with ______ thi railways Tor free transportation of [been aggravated hy high winds. Tho ts dovrri Uio early grain and 'wcro. follow- ed by drought and continued winds. The frost damage was Insignificant. in; the stage ot the crops if rain had fallen, or if the (Jamage lied not stofck north and hay and haying outfits 'nbrlli'ai Italf the usualrate.- TO A NRW I'ARTY Amftlerdam; Aug. A- Milukoff, Mrmer Rvssfan foreign m in liter, ha> resigned from the constitutional according to a Moscow diipalih to the Zeltunfl of quoting fiveitla. IL Is added that he Intends to form a new'political faction In Russia to be called tht constitutional high winds would not'have affected tins situation so badly ]f the frost had not cut down the grain1 at the time. ___ grain that was cut down did nol recover in time, ami the ground being bate allowed the ivlml lo-play havoc with the. crop. Hnd rains, fallen Im- mediately after the" crop lyaft cut down by frost the cffcct.of thu winds would-nol have been EO, severe, but this combination ol frircca kept the cfOp in check and hindered recovery until loo late Jn Ihe season. Manv fields never recovered, and STRIKE Ottawa, Aiiff, There will be alrlkc of thb employes of the OltftWfl Slrecl Company, liplh the tfofriptipy nnd (he. men hating accept' 64 the Dominion labor hoard of arj bare or plowed tip or sown Id other tie grain did recover the continued ijrouslil WnderaJ growth, Ihfi crop was In check and fnrpfiA wliile some loo short (o properly harvest ______'flins fields wer6 btnefitlcil lengthened Iho stMiTiomowhnt, tat.fn some cases ttila did occur ai Ili1 crop was too ,v> What Ciutti the Most In.'a'oVo seasoni we hare spring low previous to seeding, and tco fre it use of Uic fallow' the iireviou season. I latter, bu not with the former 1 no advo cate of ils frco use throughout th summer. Afire the Jirst after the fallow is plowed, a light cu' Uvctlon by thb Eiiring looth cultivator leaving the thus, is moro advis able. Some men have told mo lha (Jicy havo Rlached away their dra harrow and do not intend to use then this season. The .drag harrow is not to blame JIany arc apt to jump to false conch sions too cniicfcly hy only looking o tho surface of things, and not getlin nearer to the.root of the matter. Fnii pkm'ng also Is not responsibl for a 'poor showing.than the sprin plowing'. Fait. plowing .noror ought I ira sosiiad ant may well be !e until, tho fallow and sprin plowing IB finished. Neither tho dra harrow, fall plowing. __________ spring frost; drilling soil, or (trough aro so rcaponsib' too early sprin Droiujtit is more responsible for rlqced crop yields than.either sprln frosls or high' winds, hut droug could havo'hsen largely overcome I delaying the seeding ot thi crop un the middle or Ihtrd week in Apr Tho' spring frosts and drifting win and drought would not havo had much effect. Som6 Previous Lean Years. I am firmly convinced 'that tlie ma of so much crop failure Ih fienson ,is duo to loo early sccdln This conviction Is hacked by my e lerience and cloap obscrvaUoits lu II past In Unless It-were s I would not pen this article, and n tow doing so with the sole object pointing ont the unwise practice seeding lop, early when tho sprln opens up early, sojhal one may ta n lesson that may bo profitable. In th future. Referring back to 1906, 191 J5H, JJ1S, al Intervals at year we have had reduced crop yields o Ing to 'spring frosts and drought wh the spring opened up early. Tost or drought at a Hide when the crop needs moisture. Grain seeded around the 20th, or even up to the end of April, does not get about the ground until well into May, and is not o far advanced if droughty conditions prevail. Drought checks ths growth. and Ihe crop is at a standstill more or less until molalure falls. We can trace many crop failures not so much to want of rain or special 'frosts as. to early seeding, providing there is some moUturo In (he soil to start the seed on Its way and conditions are not aggravated by spring drought, 01 drifting winds following on each other. When seeded too soon crops are sure to suffer, if theso dltlons prevail, and they do prevail more or less, following au early spring. fly seeding two or three weeks later than was the case this year they would have missed the eariy spring frosts, drifting wiads would not have had so bad eftecl, anil drought would not havo had so serious an effect. There is nothing the matter with seed- Ing early in April providing abundant rain falls In good lime, but we cannot eipect much rain until June, and we can expect drought up to this time, as well as set-back to the crop by frosls, Kespeciiug conditions on by own farm, they are very satisfactory with bo prospect of a fine crop. Owing tn circumstances no grain was seeded un- May 1, and some wheat on fallow- May S, Some of the last sown is breast high, a good stand, and headed out fully. Owing to the late seeding. .he crop missed -the several 'spring Tosls and uas not so far advanced at tho time drought set in. As.the gram was not frozen down, tho winds'did not have any. effect. 1919, there are prospects of a bumper crop. There arc consid- erable areas broken' fields that dEd not produce any crop, ami there is a possibility ol more abundant rainfall, which follows any season where tbe fields difl not produce ;i crop. This season-It would be good practice to keep the cultivator going shallow to keep down any growth, in- stead of plowing, and without any de- sire to pose as a prophet 1 am confi- dent that 1919xmay he a record season. for the biggest crop" we have yet in any season. SUCCESSFUL BOMBING Washington, Aug. cessful bombing of railroad yards at 'unflaus by American aviators, with- ut the loss of a machine, is.anriottno by General .Pershing in. his cont- ain crop receive A check in the ear- stage, it as the heads form illo tho plant Is young, long before is seen in the shot blade, and the eads ft-Sll be small If, this, happens matter what rainfall afterwards e liends will be no larger. If drought continues throughout uue, then thn grain Is'forced early nto head, and, as'was the case this municatlon Friday oason, when only a few inches high ccordipg to the condition of the crop, inking not only a considerable lose in icld, but also making It difficult to arvest with the prospect of cooslil- waste in handling. The Farmer's Many (Problems. have many problems to consider hen the seed in Ihe roughl, spring frost, fall frost, rust. is a noticeable fact that rust does ot affect a crop in dry years such as 906, 1010, 1DM, and there is little robalilllty of its dotaf, so iti heso were all seasons where the [iring opened up early. Only in late ons, with abundant rainfall, espe- tally throughout August, end'heavy we expect rust to appear, hereforc, when thc'sprlng opens ear- f the seeding should be delayed until he proper time. On the other hand i a spring-seeding should' be one hs soon as possible, xTherc is no authority, who can lay own any exact course to ns can foretell the kind of seasoi vo may have. The beat we can do is n USD our best judgment, as no two easons are alike Drought inaj come arly-in the season and break-up he end, or it. .may late in tho .eason. .The effect on the crop is'riif erent in each case I'referablj would have it come at the end of.the eason rather than early, as when i ;omes parly it iffecls tho crop more by chccking'the growth of Ihe in he early slpge, by drying 'out Ih stools In formation of 5mall_tieads and by reducing the ptont'to-iTsiiiglc stem. When conditions favorable n the early part of Iho sea's on, a heal Ihler stronger plant- Is CBtabllshei with, nipro stems and longer, heads Even light showers benefit, and Ih crop carries 6n. If drought comes al ter It in headed out it will stand con slderable drought, and a light rain wil be suflicidnt to bring Iho crop >'La maturity, at least with otic ndvantag that the straw Is sufticlenlly long lo harvest salisfacloril> Tho big thing la lo'.get the plan well established in the early stage; up to'tho time of heading out, and Ihf. can seldom be done it Carl, and droughty conditions' prevail: The Course to Adopt Seeding. the spring opens'up', at th end of March or early in ing delayed until the 1st! or of April, Tlie time may be wcl spent In prepared lamlS. each as tho fallotf, breaMng Or [all plowing, a stroKO of the harrows to prevent any crust for tiling after the snow, hay gone and to mulch. When this 1ft done the'rcT. la little or. no evaporation of-rmotature from the eoll Spring plowing may be carried on and worked dowri up to the time when-It fs- tlmo to seed tho. nreparccJ About -April this should: be. and. then. don6 AFEA1E Lois Weber's "Price ot a Good 'Imc" comes to Ihe Empress or the Jasi time. Mildred Harris and Kenneth Harlari lifeafl the ncludes Anhtc Scbaefer, Helene Ros- Alfred Allen, adele Farrfngton'' and Gertrude Aster. The adapicd.froni tyMarloii Orfh, which appeared In Breezy Storied and is presented by Jet el Protluctiona, Inc AT STARLAND George Bebah, E-'rench character actor ot the acreeii, is coming'to the Starland theatre'on 5Ionday Iri'his newest Paramodnt pic- ture One More American This was written and directed b> William C illlle, the noted director of phetopU" rtirrrfcd such pictures as Cieraldlne Farrart 7'Car- "Tho Warrens of and others. The. cast includes Mr Bebans leading ladj in so many of his former pictures Camille Ankcwlch, Kaym6nd Jack Holt, Eruost Joy and others as welt Xnown. 1.A8T TIME TONIGHT FOB FATTY ARBUCKLE IN OUT WEST." ALSO CLARA K1MBALL YOUNG AND HER COMPANY "THE MARIONETTES" the fapker tho secdeK aa clcfeely aa'possible.' MONDAY TUESDAY' GEORGE BEBAN IN 'ONE MORE AMERICAN" CMPRESC MILDRED HARRIS IN WT "TT4F PRIfF OP A fij i m TONIGHT llttrRItt W A Is' AST TIMB Next "A Modern Lorelie." "T GOOD TIME" Next "A Modern Lorelie." Wtlrtttilty, ff Ktt Thursday, Ella Hall Fridnjr, ;