Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, December 11, 1919, Page 18, Image 18

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Will Captain Lebanon Valley I
Next Season; Athletes
Get Letters
AJIIIHUC. Pa.. Deo. 11 A Har-i
risburg boy is to captain Lebanon j
Valley's football eleven next year. •
Announcement was made at a ban- I
quet given to the gridiron men on j
Tuesday evening at this place that i
Roland Renn, of Harrisburg. has J
been chosen captain for next year i
by the letter men of the team.
Renn's election to the captaincy j
is well deserved. By his remark- j
able playing in the few games which |
he played during the past season he
made a name for himself. In one I
of the very first scrimmages of the I
year Renn injured his left knee and j
was kept out of the game by the
Injury until after the middle of the
season. When he Anally was able
to enter the game he was compelled
to wear a knee-brace, but that seem
ed no handicap and he won his berth
at right guard without any trouble)
and despite the fact that the season l
was more than halt gone. Beck, an- j
other Harrisburg boy, had been i
I Beauty Answers |
LOXGIMi—Aon will |
never attain ask your
Nurk a poor eoraplcx
itiii" If vim will lie miire
to use the formula I ;
BsJi > oU here. N ow'll •
Hpiv wonder why other
M omen "linir Miieh
■ IM ■ |, oor eouiple\ion*!" do
to the drutt Mtore and net one ounee •
of slntone. This will rout about 50'
rents. Mix with two tableiipoonfulM of <
Iflyoorine in one pint of water. Vp- ,
p|y thiM rrenm rather tliiek ami ruli it j
i tboroiqdil>, every ilay. I-'.very lilem- j
idi will disappear quiekly. and your •
hbpes for a queenly eomplexlon will,
i'kme true. It never fnila to jthf a I
qyeenly, adorable, extraordinary tint j
and purity to the skin.
MIIS, •*H\lltV—lt |M jiiNt :•• raiy
to remove nuperf IIIOUM hair* nu a* j
It IM to UMC your favorite face cream j
of lotion, anil Just IIN tiu'reeu l>le—i f ,
you UMC the proper mean* The iiMtial
powder* nuil paste* often irritate mid ;
redden the skin. mid thlw ha* done j
more than anything else to make it a i
druditery for women to line a Miiper- j
ttiious hair remover. Now all dancer, i
irritation mid *kin redden! Nic 1% elimi
anted by the use of a few drop* of t
wtilio solution. Ton can apply tlti*
ihstanily wit-h the linger* on the hiilr* ,
1b he removed. There IM notbiiiu to j
mix or Ket ready. The linir* ean then ;
He literally wiped ofl with the tinner*. I
The skin is left Miiiooth and soft a* a 1
Imby's. Tlii* liquid enu he applied '
often, without any skin irritation '
even to delieate part*. It i ideal. I *e 1
ft on the arm*. shoulder*. bust. I
ankle*, armpit*. Never *liive off j
hair*, a* this makes tlieiit more stiff
and grow faster.
1 SOftK \lt >1 S—l want you to try
this for the control of that e-veesftlvi
ami unnatural perspiration in (he
isr in pit s. It will save your garments
too, anil prevent many embarrass
ments. Simply sprinkle liydrolizeil
tale in the armpiis, freely. This i.
really a wonderful nrtiele for thi
purpose anil any drug store enn sup
ply you. V jo-cent ean of this wll
last you several months,
Doutrichs Goldstein's
The Globe M. K. Bitting
Conslvman & T. O. Kckenrode
N i
in stock at the present time, for delivery, now or
late:, as you wish, the following styles and prices.
1V—525.00 IX—s7o.oo
V 1—535.00 X—sllo.oo
VIII—SSO.OO Xl—s 130.00
We suggest making your selection early.
. "Music Store"
14 So. 4th Street
With the opening of the season
to-night by the Pennsylvania Rail
road Girls Club basketball team, the
cage game in Harrisburg will be in
full blast. The Pennsy girls promise
ar. interesting season. The schedule
will include a series of games here
and many contests out of the city. All
heme games will be played on the
floor of the Motive Power Athletic
Association gymnasium. Seventh and
Boyd streets and will be followed
with dancing.
The opponents of the local team
to-night will be the Burnham High
School girls, cne of the best teams in
Central Pennsylvania. The local girls
will bar no team in Pennsylvania. The
Harrisburg lineup includes a number
holding down the light guard posi
tion. Kenn was one of the huskiest
men of the team and also u good
Popular Leader
Young Renn is a son of Roland
Renn. Sr., of 1249 Mulberry street,
Harrisburg. This is his third year
at Lebanon Valley College, he be
ing a member of the class of 1921.
llenn was also one of sixteen men
granted the letter for the past sea
son. Of the sixteen only rive will
be graduated this year. They are:
Captain Fishburn, tackle; Wine,
end; Kleinfelter, center; Berger.
fullback, and Bachman, halfback.
The other men given their L's were:
Renn, Sharosky and Beck, guards;
Behman, tackle; Giles and Shu
maker, ends* Moore and Omens,
quarterbacks; Vhler, Homan and
Harvey, halfbacks.
Philadelphia. Dec. 11. l.ouiS
Krauter, New York, registered his
tifth consecutive victory in the
pocket billiard championship tour
nament here to-day when he de
feated Morris l'ink. Philadelphia,
125 to 79 in 29 innings. Kreuter's
high run was 29 while Fink's was
Charles Seeback, Hartford. Conn.,
scored his fourth \ictory when he
defeated John M. Luyton, Columbia.
Mo., 12."> to 52 in twenty innings Jn
Uie second match. Seeback regis
tered a high run of 29 while Day
ton's best mark was 12.
| Dandruff y Scalps
Ruin the Hair and
Make It Fall Out
! I'nrloiuu *ncp Keeps the Sculp t'lean,
(luickly Stops All Itching anil
Stimulates Nm Hair to t.roiv
or Notbine to Pay
v, .. 111,. |i , 1,1 p..i I h , i x\ i. ,i
Dandruff Can l)o
| If you have dandruff you must get
I i id of it quickly—it's positively dan
j gerous and will surely ruin your hair
I if you don't.
j Dandi uffy heads mean faded, brit
i tic. seraggly hair that linally dies
: and then you are hairless and noth
' ing can help you
i The only way to abolish dandruff
; for good is to destroy the germ that
j causes it. To do this quickly and at
! little expense, get front your driig
i gist or Kennedy's Drug Store some
j Parisian sage and follow the siin
' pie directions for home use.
j it is guaranteed to banish all dan
j draff, stop itching scalp and 'ailing
hair, and promote a new growth, or
I the cost, small as it is, will be re
( funded.
• Parisian sage is a scientific prepa
ration that supplies hair needs—an
antiseptic, delicately perfumed liq
uid, neither sticky or greasy, easy to
apply, and guaranteed not to color
the hair or scalp.
Good looking hair is half the Imt-
I tie in any man's or woman's per
sonal appearance. Neglect means
| dull. thin, lifeless hair and linailv
baldness, while a little attention now
] helps insure thick and lustrous hair
for years to come.
No matter what your hair troubles
j try a Parisian sage massage to-night
| —you will not be disappointed.
.of former High School stars. Prac-
I tice has heen the order twice each
j week, and in the opening battle to
j right Harrisburg girls hope to show
1 real form.
Local Lineup
I The game will start at S o'clock
: with the local lineup including Miss
| Anne Emanuel, captain: The Misses
j .Maude and Bernice Mathias. guards:
| Elqanor Weaver, Sarah Beck and Hel
' er Jackson and Ruth Laverty and
I Mildred Harper.
! The dance program will include at
i tractive numbers. An eight-piece or
, chestra will furnish the music. Be
tween the halves there will be an ex
| hibition dance. It is the plan, to ar
' range special features for each game.
Susquehanna University
Awards Football Letters
Selinogruve, Pa., Dec. 11.— Eleven
Varsity men of Susquehanna's foot
ball squad received their letter—an
Orange "S." In addition, ten substi
tutes and second team men were
awarded their respective numerals,
and ex-Manager Janson a manager's
Players receiving the "S" were Cap- I
tain H. D. Sweeley, '2l. of Williams- I
port: J. B. Horton. '2O. BcUville; Geo.)
W. Cassler, '2O; Johnstown; W. E. !
Swoops, '2l, Altoona; J. I'. Herman,!
| '2l. Pittsburgh; D. A. Duninire, '2l. j
iCreekside: t". M. /leekman. '2l. Belle- j
tonic: It. 11. Reariek, '2l; Mifflinburg;
; D. W. Stempfle. '22. Willlanisport; I/. I
M. Maker, '22, Shlppetisville. and
Thctnas I'. Raymer. '22, Lewistown.
A curious feature of the team this \
yiar is tliat all the letter men are!
from Pennsylvania, and in most cases ;
front the western end of the State.:
But two of the men, Borton and Cass- |
li r, will be lost by graduation, ami .
tin- unusuallly large number of veter- j
an players who will return next year j
is very encouraging.
Class numerals were awarded to
the following players: Class '2O, to W. |
B Janson. of Harrisburg; M. Riden, |
' Yeagerstown, and C. S. Hagan, Lan
; caster: class '2l. to Joe U. Streamer,)
Philadelphia: R. >l. Benuer, Selins- •
grove: E. K. L' crone, Altoona. and A.'
A. Buhner. Dalmatia: class of "22. to.
Charles Rothfus, of W'illiamsport; i
class of '23. to A. E. Leerone, Altoona;
and Roger M. Blaugh, Johnstown. I
Jack Coombs to Assist
in Managing Tigers
New fork. Dec. 11.—Jack Coombs I
will endeavor to help Hughey Jen-'
nings lead the Detroit Tigers to the |
American League pennant next sea- j
son. The man who helped the Ath
letics win American League flags and;
world series honors and who never I
Igor a real chance with the Phillies,!
i w as signed yesterday by owner Frank
j N'avin, of the Detroit team, as assist- !
| ant manager of the Bengals. t
Mr. N'avin stated that lie had look-I
ed the entire tiold of baseball over in I
ar effort to pick the one man who j
wculd be of most aid to Jennings and j
decided that Coombs was the most
valuable man in' the country for this
1 role.
Coombs' salary as assistant man
ager of Detroit will be considerably
more than he received as manager of
j the Phillies.
Although Mr. N'avin selected
Co nibs without the advice of any
, body, baseball men here for the meet
ings of the American and National ]
League did not hesitate to express
their opinions that Coombs is one of i
the brainiest men in baseball and j
would lie a pig help t 0 any elub tliat:
would give him half u chance to use I
that knowledge of the game which he'
Garry Herrmann Is Ready
to Quit Post at Any Time
New N urk. Dec. 11. —Before the ■
National League club owners con- |
eluded their annual meeting here'
Chairman Herrmann, of the N'a-1
tional Commission, stated that he i
was willing to resign from that po- j
sition, which he lias held for several
yea rs.
In it brief speech the Cincinnati 1
dub president said that he agreed '
with many other members of both !
major leagues that no man who. is a j
club owner or is interested finan
cially in baseball should hold such I
a position in what is practically the !
high court of baseball.
"Thirty days hence," he said, "if j
conditions exist as they do to-day!
with five men in the American !
favoring my retaining the office and ;
ten club owners in both major leu
gues opposed to it, I will resign so
as to relieve the situation."
Benny Leonard Floors
Mel Coogan in Second:
Jersey City. X. J.. Dec. 11.—Benny
Leonard. world's lightweight boxing
champion knocked out Mel Coogan. of j
Brooklyn in second round of an eight
i rcund match at the Fourth Regiment'
Armory here last night. Leonard I
weighed 137 pounds and his opponent i
i 134.
After a round of open sparring, the J
! champion scored two knockdowns in I
thr second session with rights to the
jaw. C'oogan taking a count of eight
each lime. On the third knockdown
hi i 0 s out.
A 1 Reich, the Xew York heavy
weight. stopped AI Roberts, of Xe-v
York, in the second round, also.
J Joe Benjamin, of San Francisco, a I
j featherweight, scored a technical j
| knockout over Tommy Tuohoy. of
1 Paterson. in the fifth round, the ref- |
| eree stopping the contest.
Draft Men Protest
Insult by Judge Rogers j
Philadelphia. Dec. 11.—Protest by
selective service men against what!
they call the insult applied to them '
, by Judge Joseph P. Rogers crystal-!
lined yesterday in an officio! state- 1
inent by Major William G. Murdock, |
declaring that. Rogers' remarks!
"seemingly stump him as a man of I
such temperament as to be unlit)
for judicial duties."
Judge Rogers on Tuesday recall
ed a witness who had testified
against a crooked Vnre cop and told I
tii hi ho hud "no use" for drafted |
men. When the judge was asked!
i about it yesterday lie tried to (lis-;
miss it in a four-word interview: j
"Rats, bunk, nonsense, tommyrot." |
Before Murdock went to the do-''
fense of service men another mem
ber of the American Legion, (i. c. !
Carroll, post historian of Post No. 1
37. and former sergeant In the Slotlij
Infantry, announced that he will
make lorillal complaint against the 1
nidge to l.ieuleiiaiit Colonel Frank-;
lui Roller, head of the American'
j To-night only—"Oh. What a Girl."
I presented by the Shuberts with the
j. original cast and production.
, To-morrow night. December 12—"On
the Hiring I.ine," a farce of home
j lile. servants and other things.
| Saturday, matinee and evening—Den-
j man Thompson presents "The Old'
i Homestead" for a return engage-1
, Monday—Charles Frohntan presents
Otis Skinner in "The Rise of Peter
I Barban "
High grade vaudeville—"Reaista."
| the 98-pound dolt woman who can't
i be lifted; four other standard Keith
i acts and another episode of "The
j Black Secret"; also "Who's Who in
j Harrisburg." the picture showing
, several hundred local Harrisburg
) ers.
| To-day. to-morrow and Saturday
| , only—Viola Dana in the celebrated
stage success, "Please Get Mar
! ried."
i Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of
i next week—Elaine Hammerstein in
"The Country Cousin."
To-day, to-morrow and Saturday— l
Anita Stewart in "Mind the Paint!
Girl." a First National attraction.
1 All next week—Mary Pickford in,
"Heart o' the Hills," from the;
novel by Charles Fox. Jr.. the first)
picture to bo made with Miss Pick- |
ford's own company.
l.ast times to-day—Geraldine Farrar'
| with I,ou Tellegen in "Flame of the:
! Desert."
| To-morrow and Saturday—Double at- ;
j traction: Shirley Mason in "The,
! Final Close-Up" and Charlie Chip- J
; lin in "Sunn.vside."
j Monday and Tuesday—Enid Bennett
| in "The Virtuous Thief."
Peter Magaro. owner and manager'
iof the Regent Theater, announces a I
slight change in his program for tlie|
last two days of this week from that;
; originally announced. This change'
jh.as beeii made, he says, in order toj
arrange for a double attraction at the j
, Regent to-morrow and Saturday.
I Under this change, there will be a,
!double attraction at the Regent to
morrow and Saturday. Shirley Ma
son. brilliant comedienne, will appear
in her newest Paramount photoplay, l
I "The Final Close-Up." and Charlie |
Chaplin will be seen in a return en-;
gugement of "Sunnyside."
' People who have been going to I
ihe theater for twenty years or more :
are suspicious of Cyril Scott. Isn't!
the man ever going to grow up? For,
a fact it's nearly thirty years ago.
Itiiat he was capering about in Au
uustin Daly's giddy "Circus Girl," and!
I lie seems as blithe and almost as ,
| bonny to-day.
it tvill he reassuring, then, to,
iplavgoers of the previous generation
to learn that he will be seen in "On
the Hiring I.ine." at the Orpheum!
lFridav evening as a domesticated;
! business man and the father of Viv- ,
I ,an Tobin. Vivian is only a finpper of |
seventeen, but still Cyril Scott looks,
) voting enough to be licr older)
. brother.
! And now for the answer to the !•
| question which is beginning to pul-
Ipitate beneath every toupe. The an-;
I swer is given in his character in "On;
the Hiring l.ine." Scott leads an ex-1
lemplary life.
) The regular seat sale for "The Did
Homestead," bv Denman Thompson,
j which Augustus Pitou. Inc.. will pre
! sent at the Orpheum Saturday, mati
nee and night, opens to-day. "The
Old Homestead" lias been a favorite
play for the past thirty-three years
and holds the unique record of having
run over three years in New Y'ork
City and has been presented in every
oitv in the United States and Canada.
The cast which will be seen here is
headed by William Lawrence, who
succeeded Denman Thompson in the
lovable old character of "Uncle)
Josh." Included in the roster will be)
found a number of names long eon-1
: lieeted with "The Old Homestead. * j
I In this day and age when frivolity)
is so much in evidence in amusements j
lit is not lar-fetched to say that The
Old Homestead" will be a welcome
attraction because of its wholesome
j story interpreted by characters so!
' dear to the American heart.
Old Penna. Weekly Can't
Get Help and Suspends
Mercer, Pa., Dee. 11.—The West
ern Press, the oldest newspaper west
of the Alleglienies. established in
1811, suspended publication this
week after 108 years of continuous
issuance. In an announcement by
the publishers, failure to secure help
is given as the cause for the sus
The paper has enjoyed a wide cir
culation in its time. It has always
been a Democratic organ.
i 1
1 "Pape's Diapepsin" at once |
i fixes Your Sour, Gassy, j
Acid Stomach
.■i ■. ...... J
stomacn acidity causes indiges
Pood souring, gas, distress! Won
der what upset your stomach?
Well, don't bother! The moment
you eat a tablet or two of Pape's
Diapepsin all the lumps of in diges
tion pain, the sourness, heartburn
and belching of gases, due to acid
ity, vanish —truly wonderful.
Millions of people know that It Is
needless to be bothered with indi
gestion. dyspepsia or a disordered
stomach. A few tablets of Pape's
Diapepsin neutralize acidit. and
give relief at once—no waiting!
Kuy a box of Pape's Diapepsin now!
Don't stay miserable! Try to regu
late your stomach so you can eat
favorite foods without causing dis
tress. The cost is so little. The
benefits so great.
Dissolves instantly in hot or
jj3kiS cold water. Absolutely pure,
-HE tjp JE ggjUlj MH delicious coffee always.
KTL Each cup to order—no
s —no bother AI
t —no waste. jfflk9ll^^^|
hesista, tub ok-i'oi xn girl ,
Resista, the 98-pound doll woman,
appears as the feature act at tlie Ma- 1J
jestic Theater the last half of this i
week. Resista is the girl that can'tj
be lifted. This afternoon the famous i
Teeh football team will he given the I
opportunity of adding to their laurels i
if they lift Resista. as so far no one]
has been able to lift her from the j
Four other Keith acts and the sec- |
ond episode of "The Black Secret." j
featuring daring Pearl White, com- i
plete the hill. That is. with the er-L
ception of the showing of "Who's p
Who in Harrisburg." the picture of I
the local business men. ,|
llow a pair of up-to-date lovers
overcome all sorts of obstacles, in-1
eluding a skinflint uncle who controls I
all the , moneybags, is the tersest
statement possible of the theme of ;
the Messrs. Shubert's latest musical)
comedy. "Oh, What a Girl." which |
will have its first local presentation i
at the Orpheum to-night.
"Oh. What a Girl" is the work ot 1
Kdgar Smith, who knows his Broad-:
way as well as any librettist of the i
present time, and Jacques Presburg,
and Charles Jules, two new compos-,
ors who captured New York at the |
iirst hearing of their cntchy score.
The new piece is in two acts, the j
first laid in New York, the second at
Cemetery Corners. , a typical New j
Jersey town which reflects, neverthe
less. a strong influence from the Big I
Swiss Condemn Yank
to Death; Fled Prison
Berue, Dec. 11. The criminal I
court at Fribourg, near here,has con- \
dentned to death In contuninoy a for- j
iner American soldier named Crix. j
said to be a deserter, who was ,
charged with murdering an Italian j
traveler named Voillormet.
Crix, described as a huge man of)
extraordinary strength, escaped ,
front prison before ltis trial and no
trace of him lias boon found. A
fellow-deserter from the American j
Army, Mnnzio, was sentenced to j
serve seven years.
Newark. N. J., Dec. 11—Mrs. Wal
lace P. Xordin obrttined a divorce j
to-day after she testified her lius-;
hand bad the habit of "rouging and <
painting bis face," and was addict- j
ed to the use of an eyebrow pencil j
and face powder."
Karl Sliupp entertained t lie En- j
haut football squad at a big roust;
Tuesday evening in the lire house of ,
the Good Will Company. The guests!
included twenty members of the t
squad and several guests.
The seventh grade was studying j
various forms of modern arc.hitee- 1
tare. They, following the teacher's!
instructions, had cut from ntuga-j
zines pretty houses and were mount-I
ing them, with some details übout|
their cost, place best suited l'or their)
construction, etc. John brougiitj
his up to the teacher. "How much
would this cost?" he asked.
"About 55.000," she answered. |
Now John knew what class of peo
ple was making the money, so he
immediately returned: "Well, then,
I'd better say it is suitable for the
country, because nobody but a farm
er would have enough money to
build a house like that."—lndiana
nolis News. i
TONIGHT ONLY—DEC. litb MATIXEK AM) xifiHT | RJII Our personal guarantee goes with these four plays which
Messrs. Shubert s SAIIKDAY, DEC. have been booked so as to give theatergoers a variety of
latest, Greatest Musical Laugh RETURN ENGAGEMENT .. ~ . ■ L . .
Show attractions seldom seen in Harrisburg on four consecutive
TT f Denman Thompson S evenings. Four distinctly different plays with the original
I 1 I—i | TII C A I A casts and productions.
PRlCES—Matinee... ifse to :se MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 15
CHOICE SEATS ON SAI.E Nights 23e to St.<lo
~~" The Most Distinguished and Welcome Engagement
December 12
THE CHARLES frohmain
the cleverest comedy of the season, crowded out ** TL A Dj CA A f Pnfnv I^01•Kon ,,
of the Criterion Theater, N. Y. C., last week, but 1 lit llluC 111 I vlCl Ddl Dull
will go back to Broadway next week. For Friday only
If- here at the Orpheum. Its a comedy about servants ami MAUD SKINNER and JULES ECKERT GOODMAN
wives and price of eggs aiul other distributing tilings. Written by
Harvey O'lliggins and Harriet Ford. Produced by George C. Tyler
w.th this _ kurat coined* cast. , Surrounded By the Most Superb Charles Frohman Cast
Laura Hope Crews ' Cyril Scott Seen Here in Years.
Minna Gombel John Blair
Josephine Hall Sidney Toler ENTIRE ORCHESTRA, $2.00
Vivian Tobin Robert Hudson BALCONY, SI.OO, 75c GALLERY, 50c
Donald Gallagher Seats on Sale Tomorrow
Gtis Skinner in "The Rise of Peter
Karban" conies to the Orpheum The
ater. for one performance only. Moil
day evening. December 15.
"The Rise of Peter Barban" js a
"rand new comedy in a prologue and
three acts which will serve not only
to introduce Mr. Skinner in a new
ride, but also his wife. Mrs. Maud
Skinner, as a playwright, for it was
Mis. Skinner, who. in col la Violation
with Jules Kekert Goodman, wrote
the piece.
The story of the play has been
more or less of a secret, but It is
known that the scene of the prologue
is laid in a courthouse in a small
town in Western Pennsylvania and
|hat the scenes of the succeeding
three acts are all in or about Peter
Barbon's home in California. It is
known, too. that the story told by the
play is intensely dramatic and has to
do with the passionate love of an
Italian father for his daughter and
Ids self-sacrificing devotion to her. it
is this Italian father whom Mr.
Skinner impersonates and. as may be
imagined the character is another of
those romantic, highly colored tiglires
that the popular actor draws so skill
fully and so delightfully.
The play lends itself so picturesque
scenic investiture and of this oppor
tunity Charles Frohmun. inc.. have
taken lull advantage. They have
also organized a specially line com
pany to appear witli Mr. skinner. One
very important role will be played by
O. P>. Clarence, a noted English actor,
who has come to America for the first
time in many years just to play this
piece. Another lending member of
the cast is Mary Shaw, one of the
most talented actresses on the
American stage. Others who have im
portant parts are Ruth Rose. Winona
iiennison. Thurlow Bergen. Robert
Ames. William Bonelli, J. T. Chalice
and Walter F. Scott.
The great melodramatic success, "A
Kittle Girl in a Big City." will be seen
at the Orpheum for six performances.
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday
of next week.
It .is a story of New Y'ork life and
recites the experiences of til young
country girl who goes to the great
metropolis in sciy-cli of employment.
The play Is said to teach a great les
son Hnd is one that should be seen by
every man, woman and particularly
every girl in this vicinity.
Anita Stewart. the delightful
lit ll<>r Groaie.Mt Triumph.
"Flame of the Desert"
ADMISSION ... - 1.-,o and 30e
111 lll*r New I'urnniouiit Picture,
She thought her life would lie
tsrund if thiiiKM went for her ♦•tin*
way they do in the movie*." You
enjoy the* noted comedienne** lutcM
mid you need no introduction to
In u Return Engagement of
DECEMBER 11, 1919.
loiccn luvoilto uf Harrlsburg who
lias won so much favor owing to her
wonderful acting in severul pictures
which have played at the Victoria
Theater, starts a three-day run at
• hat theater to-day in her latest
First National attraction entitled
"Mind the l'ulnt Girl." an unusual
production in which intimate
glimpses of actual life behind the
scenes of a large stage ore shown.
Miss Stewart is said to be evrn
Featuring , AND SATURDAY
the 98 pound dull woman that A W T A
can't he lifted 1 ■ |Y|
Anyone in tlie audience is per- I W Mm A I W|
in it ted to attempt it. ™ ™
This afternoon the Teeli boys „ ,
M .|U tl . Star of numerous roles, at her
best, in
4_0,"„ -4 pLEASE GE J
g WT__ Tl,< ' 't'lK ll rollicking comedy
I[\ farce adopted from the celebrated
* stage success of tlie same name.
and the second episode ™~*- AII U
The Black Secret HAMMERSTEIN
The thrilling serial with ° nc " r 0,0 artists In
In motion pictures in
Lily Upjohn was lonely and needed money. She was a
salesgirl in a big store. She joined a show troupe as a
chorus girl. Little did she know that within a few short
weeks she was to be courted by two men, one a captain and
the other a nobleman. Yet this occurs in
The Greatest Success of the Celebrated Actress,
You haven't seen Anita Stewart until you have seen
"Mind the Paint Girl."
more delightful In the role of a cho
rus girl in this production than she
was us the kitchen maid in "A. Mid
night Romance."
Viola Dana starts a three-day en
gagement at the Colonial Theater to
day in her latest picture, "Please
Get Married." adapted from the oele
brated stage success of the 4aine
name which swept the theater-goinri
public of this country for several
years. Miss Dana is well liked In
tlnrrisburg for her wonderful Inter
pretations of well known feminine
roles in Parisian stories.
Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday
ftlnine iiammerstein will bo offered
in "The Country Cousin."