Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 28, 1919, Page 14, Image 14

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College football will experience a
return to the system that was In op
eration before the war this coming
season, which will open on Septem
ber 27 with a number of gridiron
clashes between elevens of some of
the leading Eastern institutions.
Only one member of the Big
Three will get going September 27.
Harvard is scheduled to play Bates
at Cambridge on that date, continu
ing the Cambridge policy of starting
a week earlier than the other mem
bers of the charmed circle.
Yale and Princeton will open
their seasons on October 4. the Elis
clashing with Springlield Y. M. C. A.
at New Haven, while the Trinity
eleven will invade Tigertown. The
season will proceed thereafter to
November 29, when the last big lix
ture of the year, the Army-Navy
game, will be played on the Polo
Six Eastern Teams
Six eastern institutions will have
their teams on the gridiron on Sep
tember 27. In addition to the Har
vard game, Middlebury will tackle
the West Point Cadets; Rhode Is
land State will assist Brown in the
opening at Providence; Springfield
Y. M. C. A. will oppose Dartmouth
at Hanover; and Geneva will tear
off the lid with Washington and
Jefferson at Washington, Pa. Penn
sylvania, Syracuse, Cornell, An
napolis, Colgate and the host of
other eastern elevens will start their
gridiron battles October 4.
The Yale-Princeton-Harvard ser
ies will begin November 8, when the
Crimson eleven tackles the Tigers
at Princeton. The New Jersey stu
dents will invade the Eli gridiron on
November 15, and on November 22
in New York City alone from kid
ney trouble last year. Don't allow
yourself to become a victim by
neglecting pains and aches. Guard
ngainst this trouble by taking
The world's standard remedy for Ictdnay*
liver, bladder and uric acid
Holland's national remedy sine* 1696 L
AH druggists, three sizes. Guarantaadu
Look for tbe name Gold Mod*' r . jterj hoi
and accept no imitation
Dash Balm or Powder Gives Ainazinrf
Relief in Few Minutes. Guaranteed.
Druggists who know, will tell you
it is the speediest and most effective
preparation they have ever handled
for tired, swollen, sweaty feet: feet
that blister and burn all day long, so
much so that when night comes you
are glad to get home and pull your
shoes off.
For sweaty feet with offensive od
ors there's nothing quite like Dash
Dalin. Don't wait another da v. ile
ntove the odors instantly with one
Get it small jar on your way home
to-night and rind out what it means
to have real foot comfort, feet so
strong that sufferers can walk
briskly and with ease. Vour shoes
How Trembling Hands Warn You'
When Blood Lacks Iron
"This Test May Tell You In Time"
Says Physician, So You Can
Be a Strong, Red Blooded American,
Brim-Full of Tingling Health
and Energy
Says Nusated Iron brines the joy of new strength,
force and power to tired, overworked or dls
couraged people, orten in two weeks' tittle.
"Every man and every woman can
toll a great deal about their phy
sical condition just by the
simple test of holdir.fr out
the hand and seeing if it
trembles." says Dr. Ferd
inand King, noted New
York physician. "If it
does, this probably
means you are driving
your body too hard—a
natural American fault
when every one is striv
ing for success. Life's
grind is getting to he
too much for you.
Nature warns—as she
always does to those who
are wise en-ough to listen—
your blood lucks iron.
Just as an electric fan runs
down as soon as you turn off the
current, so the human bodv be
comes tired, ex
hausted, run down i ; I
when your blood has | Mother—how your
not enough iron to hand shades!
turn the food you *
eat into energy and Why don't you take \
strength. Novated Iron like ,
come 1 to n m." tttl with s, " ,u '
trembling hands - 'r illilf She felt bet- |
people whose spirits ter right nwayl
are stronger than - 1
their bodies—f just write out a pre
scription for them whicli 1 have
given hundreds of times with wonder
ful success—pure organic iron—Nux
ated Iron—two live-grain tablets
three times a day.
The reason for. this is very simple.
Iyon in the blood forms the strength
giving red blood cells. These are the
tiny things in the blood which change
the food you eat into energy, strength
and muscle. When your blood lacks
iron, the body gets too little nour
ishment from food, and your blood
begins to starve. When organic iron
Nuxated Iron starts to do its
work, the blood shows remarkable
power to return the body to its nat
ural. strong, healthy condition. The
flush returns to the pallid cheek
strength to the trembling hand
happiness to the saddened heart.
Often in two weeks' time these peo
ple who came to me with trembling
hand, now return with firm, forceful
step and bright, cheerful eyes—fresh
as a schoolboy when school's let out.
Again they, realize that life is worth
living. It is all because the blood is
now getting its normal supply of iron
—because they have given Nature her
cflance to make them well."
Dr. James Francis Sullivan, former
ly physician of Bellcvue Hospital
(Outdoor Dept.). New York, and tho
Westchester County Hospital, says,
"In the life of every man and woman i
the Yale and Harvard elevens clash
at Cambridge. Harvard has listed
nine contests, Yale eight, and
Princeton seven. The schedules fol
Oct. 4, Pennsylvania Military, at
Philadelphia; Oct. 11, Delaware, at
Philadelphia; Oct. 18, Swarthmore,
at Philadelphia; Oct. 25, Lafayette,
at Philadelphia; Nov. 1, Pennsyl
vania State, at Philadelphia; Nov. 8,
Dartmouth, at New York City; Nov.
15, Pittsburgh, at Philadelphia;
Nov. 27, Cornell, at Philadelphia.
Sept. 27, Bates, at Cambridge;
Oct. 4, Boston, at Cambridge; Oct.
11, Colby, at Cambridge; Oct. 18,
Brown, ut Cambridge; Oct. 25. Vir
ginia, at Cambridge; Nov. 1. Spring
field Y. M. C. A., at Cambridge; Nov.
8, Princeton, at Princeton; Nov. 15,
Tufts, at Cambridge; Nov. 22, Yale,
at Cambridge.
Oct. 4, Springlield Y. M. C. A., at
New Haven; Oct. 11. North Carolina,
at New Haven; Oct. 18, Boston, ut
New Haven; Oct. 25, Tufts, at New
Haven; Nov. 1, Maryland State, at
New Haven; Nov. 8, Brown, ut New
Haven; Nov. 15. Princeton, at New
Haven; Nov. 22, Harvard, at Cam
Sept. 27, Middlebury, at West
Point; Oct. 4, Holy Cross, at West
Point; Oct. 11, Syracuse, at West
Point; Oct. IS, Maine, at West
Point; Oct. 25. Boston, at West
Point; Nov. l. Tufts, at West Point;
Nov. 8, Notre Dante, at West Point;
Nov. 15, Villanovu, at West Point;
Nov. 22, Springfield Y. M. C. A., at
West Point; Nov. 29, Navy, at New-
York City.
Oct. 4. Trinity, at Princeton; Oct.
11, Lafayette, at Princeton; Oct. 18,
Fordham, at Princeton; Oct. 25, Col
gate, ut Princeton; v >v. 1, West Vir
ginia, at Princeton; T.ov. 8, Harvard,
at Princeton; Nov. 15, Yale, at New
Oct. 4, Vermont, at Syracuse; Oct.
11. Army, at West Point; Oct. 18,
Pittsburgh, at Syracuse; Oct. 25
Washington and Jefferson, at Syra
cuse; Nov. 1, Brown, at Providence;
-Nov. 4, Rutgers, at New York City;
Nov. s, Bucknell, at Syracuse; Nov.
la, Colgate, at Syracuse; Nov. 22,
Indiana, at Bloomington, Ind.
Oct. 4, North Carolina, at An
napolis; Oct. 11, Johns Hopkins, at
Annapolis; Oct. 25, Bucknell, at An
napolis; Nov. i. West Virginia Wes
leyan, at Annapolis; Nov. 15, Colbv,
at Annapolis; Nov. 29. Army, ut
New oik City.
Sept. 27, Springlield Y. M. C A
at Hanover; Oct. 4. Norwich, {
never seem to hurt. Your feet will
just jump for joy and never seem to
* imply ask for a small pack
age of Dash Balm. There is nothing
good*. 1 " "° r there anything just us
IMPORTANT—It is not necessary
to use the balm unless there is a good
deal of soreness anil inflammation In
m,HnJ a r, S ," HSh Antiseptic Powder
sprinkled between the toes and in the
sock in stocking will usually be
found sufficient. *
dealers can supply you, but if
'l°" 1 accept a substitute. We will
gladly send either. Mail charges paid
on receipt of nr. cents, silver or
Co a . m oi'ean Ua N. y Dash Manufacturing
there are times when
the supply of iron in
the blood becomes low
due to present stand
nrds of living: At this
serious time, before the
dreaded nervous break
down, the assimilation of pure
organic iron—Nuxated Iron—is
the safe and sure way of building up
the supply of iron in the blood that is
so important." You can usually tell
whether your blood lacks iron by
asking yourself these questions: Do
my hands tremble?—Do I tire easily
from walking or working?— Does my
head ache?—Do I over get dizzy?—Do
I ever have a nervous twitch of eye
or hand?—ls my sleep restless?—Am
I irritable, grouchy?—Do I shun com
pany? If you notice even one of
t.hese symptoms, your blood probably
is starving for iron.
Paderewski, when his untiring and
patriotic work for his native Poland
over-taxed his strength and impair
ed his health, had recourse to Nux
ated Iron to help rebuild his wasted
forces and restore his old-time health
and strength. He says, "I am using
Nuxated Iron very frequently and
consider it as an excellent tonic."
Dr. Schuyler C. .Toques, Visiting
Surgeon of St. Elizabeth's Hospital,
New York City, said: "I have never
before given out. any medical infor
mation or advice for publication, but
I strongly recommend that nervous,
rundown men and women should by
all means get a physician's prescrip
tion for pure organic iron—Nuxated
Iron. But if you do not wish to go
to this trouble you can be certain of
getting the pure organic iron—Nux
ated Iron —because the label on every
Hanover; Oct. 11, Massachusetts
Aggies, at Hanover; Oct. 18, Penn
State, at Hanover; Oct. 25, Cornell,
at New York City; Nov. 1, Colgate,
at Hanover; Nov. 8, Pennsylvania,
at New York City; Nov. 15, Brown,
at Boston.
Oct. 4, Oberlin, at Ithaca; Oct.
11, Williams, at Ithaca; Oct. 18, Col
gate, at lthacu; Oct. 25, Dartmouth,
at New York City; Nov. 1, Lafayette,
ut Ithaca'; Nov. 8, Carnegie Tech, at
Ithaca; Nov. 15, Penn State, at
Ithaca; Nov. 27, Pennsylvania, at
Sept. 27, Rhode Island State, at
Providence; Oct. 4. Bowdoin, at
Providence; Oct. 11, Colgate, at
Hamilton. N. Y.; Oct. 18, Harvard,
at Cambridge; Oct. 25, Norwich, at
Providence; Nov. 1, Syracuse, at
Providence; Nov. 8, Yale, at New
Haven; Nov. 15, Dartmouth, at Bos
ton; Nov. 27, or 29, Columbia, at
New York City.
Oct. 11, Vermont, at New York;
Oct. 18, Williams, at New York City;
Oct. 25, Amherst, at New York City;
Nov. 1, Union, at New York City;
Nov. 8, Stevens, at New York City;
Nov. 15. Wesleyan, at New York
City; Nov. 22. New York University,
at New York City; Nov. 27 or 29,
Brown, at New York City.
Oct. 4, Geneva at Pittsburgh; Oct.
11. West Virginia Wesleyan at Pitts
burgh; Oct. 18, Syracuse ut Syracuse;
Oct. 25, open; Nov. 1, Lehigh at
Bethlehem; Nov. s, Washington and
Jefferson at Pittsburgh; Nov. 15,
Pennsylvania at Philadelphia; Nov.
22, Georgia Tech. at Pittsburgh;
Nov. 27. Pennsylvania State at
Washington and Jefferson
Sept. 27, Geneva at Washington,
Pa.; Oct. 4, Kiski at Washington;
Oct. 11, Carnegie Tech. at Washing
ton; Oct. 18, Westminster ut Wash
ington; Oct. 25, Syracuse at Syra
cuse; Nov. 1, Grove City at Wash
ington; Nov. 8, Pittsburgh at Pitts
burgh; Nov. 15, Bethany at Wheel
ing, VV. Va.; Nov. 22, W r est Virginia
Wesleyan at Washington; Nov. 27,
West Virginia at Morgantown.
Oct. 4, Susquehanna at Hamilton;
Oct. 11, Brown at Hamilton; Oct.
18, Cornell at Ithaca; Oct. 25,
Princeton at Princeton; Nov. 1,
Dartmouth at Hanover; Nov. 8,
Rochester at Hamilton; Nov. 15,
Syracuse at Syracuse.
Pctui State
Oct. 4, Gettysburg at State College,
Pa.; Oct. 11, Bucknell at State Col
lege, Pa.; Oct. 18, Dartmouth at
Hanover; Oct. 25, Ursinus at State
College, Pa.; Nov. 1, Pennsylvania
at Philadelphia Nov. 8, Lehigh at
State College, Pa.; Nov. 15, Cornell
at Ithaca; Nov. 27, Pittsburgh at
Sept. 27, Ursinus at New Bruns
wick; Oct. 4, North Carolina at New
Brunswick; Oct. 11, Lehigh at
Bethlehem; Oct. 18, Rhode Island
at. Now Brunswick; Oct. 25, Ford
ham at New York city; Nov. 4, Syra
cuse at New York city; Nov. 8, Bos
ton at Brunswick; Nov. 22, North
western at Harrison, N. J.
Glass Urges Strict
Economy and Saving
/>'!/ Associated I'ress
Richmond. Va., Aug. 28. —Strict
economy and saving during the re
construction period as an effective
weapon against the profiteer was
urged by Secretary of the Treasury
Glass in an address before the Vir
ginia Senate.
The Secretaary said he was put
ting into practice the suggestion of
his predecessor, Mr. McAdoo, who
declared that "we should use every
effort to win the war, even thought
we wore patched trousers."
"Mine are not patched," fie added,
"but they are old enough to be. I
expect to wear this suit five yeais
longer, if it will stand it."
■ package of
i pure Nuxated wi.„#v ....
i Iron has llat s t,lp matter,
i printed on it tlutl?
I very plainly „
Nuxated Iron. ■ "<>r hands tremble.
, This should JJon't you feel goodf|
be carefully ™ #v be you need i
distinguished Xuxated Iron!
from prepa- 1
rations entirely different—as metal
lic iron—which some people have
mistakenly bought through ignorance
or because it costs a little less. Me
tallic iron is a form of iron not near
ly so desirable because it. has to pass
I through tlie entire digestive system
I for chemical transformation before
. being absorbed by the blood. Jsluxated
Iron does not go through the entire
I digestive system but is immediately
i assimilated by the blood. Nuxated
: Iron last year alone increased the
I strength, energy and vitality of more
than three' million people."
Iron which is used and recommended
' by Dr. Sullivan, Dr. Jaques and other
' prominent physicians with such sur
. prising results, is not a secret rem
. edy but one which is well known to
druggists and doctors everywhere.
• Unlike the older inorganic iron prort
r ucts, it is easily assimilated—does not
. injure the teeth—make them black or
upset the stomach. The manufactur
■ era guarantee successful and entirely
. satisfactory results to every pur
f chaser or they will refund your
money. It is dispensed In this city by
" Croll Keller, G. A. Gorgas, J. Nelsou
Clark and all other druggists.
Whitewash Parkcsburg; Reds
Get Big Cash Bonus
For Game
Parkereburg, Pa., Aug. 28. A
terrific jolt was tossed into the
hitherto victorious local Ironmen
here yesterday when they fuiled to
score in lwo games against strong
opposilion. In the morning game
against the Brandy wines, of West
Chester, Si Pauxtis' men were
blanked by 2 to 0, then in the
afternoon the Cincinnati Reds, minus
Pat Moran and Jake Daubert,
dropped into town and handed the
second row of goose eggs to the lo
cals by I to 0. This second affair
was Ihe big game of the season here
and the Reds for some eighty min
utes' work carted out of town just
$1,200 flat for their little bit of
P isliming.
The game with the Reds had neen
scheduled a long time before they
were sure of their first National
League pennant and in order to
make the affair a general holiday one
the Rrandywines, of West Chester,
were brought to town for the morn
ing fuss. This was played in a
drizzling rain which incidentally
seriously held down the attendance
in the afternoon for the big delega
tions expected from nearby towns
were reduced to a corporal's guard,
although some 1,200 fans were on
itand when the big leaguers started
the first of their three-game exhibi
tion lour in this vicinity. To-day
the Rods play at York and on Fri
day cross bats with the Kleins at
I larrisburg.
Parkcsburg Powerless
The locals were powerless before
Adolfo l.uque, the Cuban hurler of
the Reds. He held the Ironmen
hitless for the first six innings, then
two hits trickled through the infield,
one coming off Agnew's bat in the
seventh and the other being made
by Baldwin in the eighth. Only
four locals reached first base during
the hour and twenty minutes of fray,
the ctlicr two gettnig on through a
pass and eiror by Kopf.
Cincinnati nicked Touchstone for
ten hits, but had his support been
good the Redlegs would have scored
only two runs instead of their quar
tet of markers. The Ironmen did all
sorts of queer stunts in the third
inning and this took the life out of
the contest.
Worked on Guarantee
Cincinnati was working on a guar
antee of SSOO flat with a privilege
of tiO per cent, of the gross receipts.
They exceeded their guarantee by
S2OO, but as Owner Horace A. Bealo.
of the Parkesburg, wanted the trip
to lie worlh while to the Reds, he
donated S4OO more to the sum, giv
ing the Reds a flat $1,200 for their
short nfternoon's work. It was
learned that Cincinnati after book
ing this game -here had been made
an offer of $2,000 from the New
Haven club for to-day, but Secre
tary Frank Bancroft, of the Reds,
refused to cancel the game here.
New Haven then offered the local
club SSOO to cancel the Reds' con
tract so that Cincinnati could play
at New Haven, but this the local
club refused to do, as it wished to
give its patrons a chance to see a
big league club in action this year.
The score:
R. H. O. A. E.
Rath, 2b 1 o 1 0 0
Scriber, 2b 0 I 1 2 0
Allen, lb 0 1 3 3 0
Wingo, lb 0 0 2 0 0
Groh, 3b 1 I 2 0 0
Roush, cf 1 2 1 0 0
Duncan, cf 0 0 0 0 0
Neale, rf 0 2 1 0 0
Kopf, ss 0 1 0 0 1
Smith, ss 0 0 1 2 0
Magee, If 0 0 1 0 0
See, if 0 0 1 0 0
Rariden, 1 210 1 0
Luque, p 0 0 3 1 0
Totals 4 10 27 9 1
R. H. O. A. E.
Agncw, rf 0 1 0 0 0
Peploski, 3b 0 0 1 3 0
Stcen, cf 0 0 0 0 1
Silk'er, if 0 0 2 0 0
Bald'n, 2b 0 1 1 3 2
Moore, lb 0 0 11 0 0
McConnell, ss 0 0 4 4 o
White, c 0 0 5 0 1
Touchstone, p. .. . 0 0 0 4 0
Totals 0 2 24 13 4
Cincinnati .. 01200010 * —4
Parkesburg . 00000000 o—o
Stolen bases Neale, 2, Alien,
Groh, Roush. Deft on bases Cin
cinnati, 5: Parkesburg, 3. Struck
out by Luque, 8; by Touchstone,
3. Double plays Rariden to Rath;
Peploski to M©ore; Touchstone, Mc-
Connell to Moore; McConnell,
Baldwin to Moore. Bases on balls
off Luque, 1; off Touchstone, 2.
Umpires Keenan and Rumsey.
Time of game 1.20.
Baseball Summary of
Big League Contests
Yesterday's Results
Philadelphia, 6; Boston, 4.
Cleveland, 7; Detroit, 5.
Chicago, 6; St. Bonis, 5.
New York-Washington, rain.
Standing of tlic Clubs
W. L. Pet.
Cleveland 66 46 .589
Chicago 74 40 .649
Detroit 65 49 .570
St. Louis 59 53 .527
New York 58 51 .532
Boston 51 60 .459
Washington 43 68 .387
Athletics 29 80 .266
Schedule for To-day
Philadelphia at Boston.
Washington at New York.
Only two games scheduled.
Yesterday's Results
New York, 7; Philadelphia, 2.
Other games postponed, rain.
Standing of the Chilis
W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati 81 34 .704
New York 70 40 .636
Chicago 60 50 .54 5
Brooklyn 55 56 .495
Pittsburgh 53 56 .485
Boston 42 63 .400
St. Louis 39 69 .361
Philadelphia 38 70 .352
Schedule for To-day
Boston at Brooklyn.
New York at Philadelphia.
Only two games scheduled.
Wash with weak solu
tion of blue stone or
lime water, dry thor
aughly, follow with light appli
cation of— V'Amr
To-day Matinee and Night—Frederick
V. Bowers in "Kiss Me Again."
To-morrow Nlfsht Only—lrving Ber
lin's "Watch "*->ur Step."
Saturday Matinee and Night, Aug.
30—"The' Dancing Widow."
High Class Vaudeville—The nngyfys. i
defying nature's laws: Leonard and i
Willard, comedy singing and danc
ing: Edith and Eddie Adair, lively I
variety skit entitled "The Boot 1
Shop;" Bobbe and Wilson, singing I
and talking act —also second episode J
of "The Great Gamble" the greatest |
stunt serial ever produced.
To-day, To-morrow and Saturday—
Florence Reed in "A Woman Under
Oath;" also a Fatty Arbuckle
comedy—Coming Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday of next week—"Oh!
Boy" the spicy musica! comedy suc
cess now in film
To-day—Last showing of Mabel Nor
niand in "Upstairs."
To-morrow and Saturday—Viola
Dana in "The Microbe."
Coming Monday—Ttie seasons great
est succe_ss, "The Thirteenth Chair."
from the novel of Bayard Veiller,
author of "Within the Law."
To-day—Marguerite Clark in "Girls."
and Fatty Arbuckle in "The Cook."
To-morrow and Saturday—Charles
Raj' in "The Busher," and the
Maek-Sennett Comedj - "Treating
'Em Rough."
Mondaj', Tuesday and Wednesday—
Irene Castle in "The Firing Line."
To-night—Fireworks display And
If j'ou want to see the surrender
of a man-haters' club and the sen
sational capture of
"Girls" Playing its leader and mem
ut legent bers by Cupid and
his agents, see Mar
guerite Clark, in "Girls," which will
he shown at the Regent Theater to- .
day. That was the story unfolded
to yesterday's audiences and they
greatly enjoyed the delightful situa
tions and bright comedy featuring
this picturization of one of Clyde
Fitch's best works. It was a great
success on the stage, and Harrisburg
audiences gave the stronger endorse
ments to the photoplay' yesterday.
"Fatty" Arbuckle is back again in
his funniest comedy "The Cook."
This is playing a return engagement
because of an unusual demand from
the patrons of the theater, and it is a
comedy worth seeing again.
The fireworks display at Paxtangj
Park this evening will probably be
the last one of
Fireworks nt the season and I
I'nxtiing To-night the park man
agement proposes
to make it one of the best shows of
the summer.
Several few devises in the way of
pj'rotechnical sensations will be
shown together with a display of
bombs and rockets of exceptional
beauty. The display will be given
after the'first show in the park thea
ter is over.
The vaudeville bill at the park this
week makes an excellent evening's
entertainment that one may take in
either before or after the fireworks
display. A special matinee will be
given at the park this afternoon at
3 o'clock.
The twelfth juror was a woman,
and the dramatic role is played by
Florence Reed in the
Twelfth Juror United photoplay,
Was a W oman "The Woman Un
der Oath," shown at
the Victoria Theater to-daj', to-mor
row and Saturday. The jury was out
all night. The eleven men pro
nounced the defendant "Guiltj'" on
the first ballot. The woman stub
bornly asserts his innonence until the
men become frantic. They have a
fine line of circumstantial evidence
arranged before them. Then the door
of the jury room opens and a tele
gram is handed to the woman juror
—she reads—but wait—words can't
express the wonderful quality of "The
Woman Under Oath,"which plaj's ut
the Victoria for the rest of this week.
Throughout the performance of i
"Watch i'our Step," Irving Berlin's I
internatinal syn
"Watch Your Step" copated musi
cal success,
which will come to the Orpheum on
Friday night. The accent is placed
on motion and motion is given the I
right-of-way all the time. Feet have j
little time to rest in "Watch Your
It was originally produced by |
Charles Dillingham and is the only
company en tour, and which has met
with so much success in all parts of
the United States and Canada. The j
vogue it obtaineu in New York was I
sufficient to carry It over a period of |
six months.
Mr. Berlin has the happy faculty
of composing music that appeals to
all classes of theatergoers, but it
was "Watch Your Step" that brought
him definitely into the glare of the
| limelight as a successful composer.
The "tired business man" is
promised a veritable tonic in "The
Dancing Widow,"
"The Dancing which will be pre-
Wlilow" sen ted at the Orpheum
Saturdaj' matinee and
night. George Rosej', which sprang
into instant fame as a composer in I
the European capitals lias furnished j
a muscal score, whose numbers are I
said to be light, airy, tuneful and
catchy,and a plot said to be invi
gorating in the highest degree was
contributed by Charles Horwitz who
has added many plays to the world
of gaiety. The plot has to do with
the subject of mistaken identities, the
situations becoming more and more
intricate and more and more grotes
que, after the manner of farces, as
the play proceeds.
Edith and Eddie Adair, one of the
clever teams in vaudeville have been
treating Harrisburg- j
At the Majestic ers to a hearty
laugh at the Ma
jestic Theater the last, half of this
week with their offering "The Boot
Shop." Realizing the humor in a
woman purchasing a pair of shoes
Mr. Adair made a sketch on this sub
ject. It is certainly a scream. At
least everyone that has seen it says
Four other heqdliner Keith acts
complete the bill. Another episode of
"The Great Gamble," considered the
greatest stunt serial ever produced
is also being shown in conjunction
with this unusually good bill.
Mabel Normand, the screen's great
est comedienne, drew enormous
audiences yesterday
At the Colonial at the initial allow
ing of her latest
comedy drama "Upstairs," whicli
shows for the last time to-day at the
Colonial Ttieater. It is the story of
a poor little girl who worked in the
basement of a .big hotel—hearing a
jazz orchestra and obeying it's sum
mon.:. The funniest thing Mabel
Normand ever did.
To-morrow and Saturdaj', Viola
Dana will take the role of "Mike" a
little street urchin who earned his
living by itoing odd jobs. One day
Mike was taken to a beautiful home
by a kind man. "Mike's intelligence
and countenance so struck the bene
factor that he decided to educate the
street urchin. Then he learned to his
amazement that the urchin was not
a boy, but a sweet faced girl. Its a
dainty story well told.
Canadian Paper Mills
Must Refund Overcharge
By Associated Press.
Ottawa, Aug. 28.—Canadian paper
mills must refund about $150,000
to newspapers of the dominion on
bills for newsprint sold between
July 1 and November 30, 1918, ac
cording to a judgment rendered bj
the Paper Control Tribunal.
The judgment reduces the price
of newsprint in rolls from $69 to
$66 a ton for that period.
Warren L. Williams, former city
prosecutor of Los Angeles, Califor
nia, was summoned to Universal City,
recently, when a legal point involved
in the big photodrama, "The Tremb
ling Hour," arose.
George Seigmann, directing Ken
neth Harlan in the production, felt
that t.he district attorney could not
do a certain bit of business in dealing
with the grand jury. Mr. Seigmann's
assistant thought that the movement
could be done by the district attorney
with perfect proprietj'.
A car was dispatched from the
world's film capital for the ex-prose
cuting attornej'. He arrived in time
to settle the point at issue and to
witness the filming of several scenes
for the picture in which legal
formality is involved.
Ora Carew. the Universal star ap
pearing in "Loot," a Saturday Even
ing Post story l>y Arthur Snmers
Itoche, which George Seigmann is di
recting for Universal, has blossom
ed forth as a song writer. Miss
Carew wrote both the l>-rics and
music to "a beautiful ballad called
"Nan. My Pretty Mountain Maid,"
soon to be placed on the song mar
Bettj' Peterson, formerly known on
the speaking stage for her work with
the Cohan and Harris "The Little
Teacher" company, stopped at Uni
versal City, recently, long enough
to piaj' an important part in "The
Rougher You Treat 'Em," a new
Lyons-Moran comedj-, which Univer
sale twin funsters were then pro
The Aerial League of Canada, which
is made up of the aviators of the
dominion, entertained Priscilla Dean
as the guest of honor, recently, at a
fortnight's aerial jubilee, staged in
celebration of the signing of the Peace
Treatj-, and to do the thing up brown
the birdmen named .a huge plane
which is to cross the Atlantic "The
Priscilla Dean."
Miss Dean personally attended to
the christening, and now she expects
to receive fan letters from all the
planets and other astral bodies. Both
at Vancouver and Victoria, British
Columbia, the Universal star was
given the reception as a queen, with
halls being staged in her honor,
parades, pageants, banquets, lunch
eons and the like, and at every large
theater in both cities during her staj'
there a Priscilla Dean picture was
Allan Holubar is a most exacting
task master in the matter of make
up. Recently he had occasion to have
a character actor do a black-face bit
in one of his productions, and he
demanded realism. Pointing his
finger at t.he player he said: :
"Now look here, blank, 1 want yo"
to get >-our face so well blacked that
if ou scratch it with a piece of char
coal it will leave a white mark."
"The Round-L'p," the famous West
ern melodrama by Edward Day, which
ran nearlj-, two hundred nights on
Broadway "in 1907, will be made into
a large .scale photoplay by the
Famous Players-Lasky Corporation.
Announcement that the contract had
been closed was made by officials of
the corporation.
Completely recovered from an at
tack of quinsj* sore throat. John Wil
liam lvelletje, director of the Para
mount-Briggrf Comedies, has resum
Winterdale Dances
Tiicm., Th nr. iinri Snt. Kvo*.
Ml nm nurl*N String Orchestra
Wright's Orchestra,
of Columbia, Ohio. Next Monday,
Thursday nnd Saturday eves.
V , -J
Lively Comedy Skit
comedy singing and dancing
Every One r Hemllliier u
In Clyde Fltcli's Success
Harrisburg girls said yesterday
that no one should miss seeing
the Man-Hating Girls. The added
feature is
in a return engagement of
Charles Ray In "The Rusher,"
and The Maek-Scnnctt Comedy,
"Treating 'Em Rough."
Matinee and Night
| MATINEE 15c to SI.OO
NIGHT 25c to $1.50
AUGUST 28, 1919.
cd his duties at the Brlggs Studio in
Hudson Heights, N. J.
Mr. Kellotte was under treatment
by a noted New York specialis.t who
operated upon him for the removal
of his tonsils.
A mere glance at some of the names
of the people in the cast of "Kiss Me
Again," which will appear at the
Orpheum to-night, will, it is claim
ed. convince one that this is a musi
cal show of more than ordinary
promise. The star is Frederick V.
Bowers, that delightful light come
dian and composer, whose work in
former productions has made him a
favorite with the theater-going pub
lic. The cast includes
Alma Yoqlin, Pierre Young, Mark
Lindner, William De Vere, Frank
Warner, Rae Warner, Rose Kessner
and others.
Use McN?H's Cold Tablets. Adv.
Romford's Acid Phosphate
It is verj- beneficial for exhaustion
due to heat, -overwork or insomnia.
Lute of Dliinont's Minstrels nnd
1 | WlLKfflßfttols | ||
Irving Berlin's International Musical Success
In Three Acts of Gorgeous Splendor
A Riot of Color and Ragtime Dancing
50£, 75£, SI.OO, $1.50
Saturday Matinee and Night, August 30
8 A Chorus of Feminine Beauty
I The twelfth juror In the famous Jimmy O'Neill murder cose Fj
| noi n woman—tlie judge solemnly churned the Jury—the Juror*
I slipped silently out of the still courtroom. Inside the jurors" room
, they pealed off their eoats and started arguing; the first ballot was
| eleven (Guilty) one (Not Guilty). For hours they argued—but still '
| the woman maintained her stnnd—lt was the morning before Chrlst-
I mas.
1 takes the role of the lone woman Juror In this sterling picture jl
' If an Intensely gripping <lruma can keep yon In keen suspense, J
I then you have a wonderful reason for seeing tills highly entertain* I
| ing photoplay, *
I Cuming Nest Monday to* n Three Day Run J
"OH! BOY" f
screen's greatest comedienne in
the runniest picture slic ever made
She Is hound to get jour laugh
ter with her drolleries such as
shooting billiards Sltth it jnop
handle and three cbantak
is found as a little street urchin
In her latest photoplay release
She is taken to a good home,
and educated. She dresses as a
hoy and when her benefactor
learns she Is a girl he is forced to
have her plneed on the street
again. Then come anonymous
Thrills! Sensations!! Mystery!!!
From the pen of Bayard Velller,
author of "Within the I .aw"