Newspaper Page Text
1 SEA FIGHT I
Kaiser's Fleet Sinks
Part and Scatters Re
mainder of British
Squadron in Chile
English Cruiser Monmouth Sunk With :
Nearly All of Her Crew—Only I
Minor Damage to German Ships and
But Two Casualties
Valparaiso, Chile, Nov. 4. —The vic
tory of the German fleet, under Admiral
Von Spee, .consisting of the armored
i-ruisers Scharnhorst and Gmeiseuau and
the ligflit cruisers Nurnberg, Leipsic and
Breanen over the British squadron made
up of the cruisers Monmouth, Good Hope
and Glasgow and the transport Otranto,
commanded by Rear Admiral Cradock,
continues the sensation of the hour
That the Germans were able to sink
or scatter the British sijuadrou with
only minor damage to their own ships
and a casualty list of only two wounded
is a subject of wonder.
The Monmouth is known to have been
lost with practically all of her irew, as
a result of this first hig naval light of
the c.ar; the Good Hope was severely
damaged and on tire when she escaped
under cover ot darkness and it is be
lieved her that •'he went to the bo Rom
while the Glasgow and the Otranto too'k
ict'uge in a Chilean port.
British Vessels Bottled
The Scharnhorst, Gweisenau and |
Vurniberg were >;ili in thp harbor early j
to-dav coaling and provisioning in rep- |
.■nation for steaming away later in the
day. It is supposed t'hey will relieve
the cruiser Leipsic and Bremen whi h
have the Glasgow anil Otranto bottled
up in the port of Talcahuauo, eight
miles northwest of ( an. opt ion. It would
sewn like madness for these British
ship? to leave this haven of refuge and
it is likely t'hat they will be dismantled
and interned unless a superior British
and Japanese fleet should make its ap
pearance and go to their relief.
Admiral Von Spee. in his official re
port of t'he battle whih took place Sun
day afternoon off the Chilean island of
St. Maria, says the action lasted only
an hour, being discontinued at night
fall when the British were forced to
Vessels Escape in Darkness
'"The Good Hope," he says, "was
then so badly damaged that she was un
able to resist and could only make her
efcea'p protected by the darkness.
"The Monmouth, under identical con
ditions, tried to escape -but v.as follow
ed by a small cruiser and was sunk
* witih a few shots. Owing to the hur
ricane tfnat was blowing no boats could
be lowered and consequently there was
a terrible loss of life."
The German admiral, in noting the
«s'ape of the Glasgow and the Otranto,
s<<ys it was due to their speed and the
British Artillery Ineffective
Details of the fight picked up from
informal conversations with German of
ficers who came ashore from the war
ships show tihat. the Germans, owing to
the superior range of the guns on the
armored cruisers Se'haruhort and
Gneisenau, opened fire when six miles
away. As the ships closed and the
range came down to a distance of
four miles the British ships were able
to reply, but by that time they were al
ready seriously damaged. The Germans
• leclare that the British fought heroic
ally but that their artillery was inef
fective against the superior weight of
metal that tthe Germans were able to
pour from the more modern guns of the
armored cruisers. Tt is started, however,
that the light German cruisers pluckilv
closed in on the Britis'h and took part
in the battle. One of them, it appears
from the official report, gave the Mon
mouth her death blow, as crippled and
in flames, she tried to escape.
Correspondent Describes Sea Battle
London, Nov. 4, 4.45 A. M.—Tele
graphing from Yarmouth regarding the
raid made by a German squadron in t'he
North sea Tuesday, the correspondent of
the "Times" says:
"The whole of the crew of subma
rine D-o. which was sunk by a mine
dropped by a German cruiser, were lost
except two officers and two men. Four
men were saved from the drifer Fra
ternal, which was also sunk, but six of
her men were drowned. The mine
drifter Copius was also struck by a
mine about the same time as the others
and sank. Only one member of her crew
was saved and nine were drowned.
"The fight was so close the shore
that some of the shells dropped within
a mile of the beach one exploding with
in a few hundred yards of the naval
air station on the south side of Yar
■'lt is believed here that the Ger
man raiding squadron intended to bom
bard the coast."
Story of Rescued Sailor
The correspondent of the " Daily
Mail" at Lowestoft gives the story of
a member of the crew of the British
Cruiser Halcyon, rescued by-the German
vessels. The sailor said:
"We left Yarmouth at six in the
morning and when about ten miles out
we met the German ship. We chal
lenged them but supposed they were
British as we did not expect to find the
Germans so near the coast.
"The only reply was a shot and soon
the shells were raining around us, the
Germans firing as rapidly as possible.
One shot wrecked the wheel house,
seriously injuring the helmsman and
another pierced the funnel. We were
hit about eight times and' considering
that we were covered with spray and
uuing at a good rate the gunnery of the
Germans were real good.
"Just before they elearei off one of
our rlestroyers ranie up antl put up a
s.reen of smoke from her funnels. The
Germans had trietl for 45 minutes to
sink us hut failed owing to the cap
tain's splendid seamanship.''
Continunt From Klral l T age.
however, bv the showing made in New j
York, wlu>n> District Attorney Oharlos j
S. Whitman was elected to succeed Gov- j
ernor .Glynn, the Democratic ineumlbent,;
by what bids fair to be a record vote, i
Whitman Leads by 150,000
As the late returns came in' Mr.
Whitman's plurality mounted steadily!
and early to-day it was estimated that i
he would win bv nearly 150,000.
Complete returns show the following j
Democrats elected to the Senate:
Oscar W Underwood, Alabama; M«r
rus A. Hmith, Arizona: James P. ClarH.
Arkansas; Duncan U. Fletcher, Florida; 1
Hoke Smith (long term), Thomas W.
llardwick I term ends 1919). Georgia;
•T. C. \V. Beckham (long term), John- i
son N. Camden (term ends March 3, |
1915), Kentucky; K. F. Broussard, |
Louisiana; William J. Stone, Missouri;
Lee S. Overman, North Carolina; Thom- j
as P. Gore, Oklahoma; F.llison B. I
Smith, South Carolina; John Walter I
Incomplete returns indicate the clec- |
tion of the following Democrats to j
Benjamin F. Shively, Indiana; I
George K. Chamberlain, Oregon; Roger I
C. Sullivan. Illinois.
Republican U. S. Senators
Complete returns show the election 1
of the following Republicans to the i
Frank B Brandegee, Connecticut:
James H. Brady, Idaho; Albert B. Cum-1
mins, Iowa; Jacob H. Gallinaer, New;
Hampshire; James W. Wadsworth, New !
York; Asle .1 Gronna. North Dakota; j
Warren (>. Harding, Ohio; Boies Pen-;
rose, Pennsylvania; William P. Dilling-]
According to the early morning re- j
turns, the results of the Senatorial con-1
tests werp uncertain iu California, Colo-,
rado, Kansas and Nevada. In Califor-j
nia, Representative John li. Knowland, J
Republican; James B. Phelan, Demo- j
crat, former Mayor of San Francisco, |
anil Francis J. Honey, are candidates I
for the seat of Senator Perkins. No J
indication of the result had been re- J
reived in the early hours of the day, al-1
though the re-election of Governor j
Hiram Johnson gave the Progressive
leaders hope that the remainder of the j
California t'eket would be elected.
Latest returns from Colorado indi-|
i cated a strong Republican vote, both |
j for Governor and for Hubert Work, I
i Republican candidate for Senator.
I against Senator Charles S. Thomas, |
Democrat. Returns from Kansas show-;
ed former Senator Charles Curtis, Re- |
publican, loading with Victor Murdoch.;
Progressive, second, and George A.I
Neely, Democrat, running a close third.
The out -ome this morning was very j
Democrats Lose Senators
Administration leaders expressed
much concern over the indications in
the early returns from Nevada. Al
though no figures had been received j
reports were <that Samuel Piatt. Re- j
■ publican, had been elected to succeed j
Senator Francis G. Newlands. There j
(also were eariy morning reports that i
Senator Lawrence V. Sherman, of Illi-1
I nois, still had hope that returns from j
some of the country districts of Illi-!
nois would overcome the lead of Roger j
Sullivan. Should it develop that Suiii-i
' van, New lands and Thomas would be |
j defeated, the Democratic majority in
the Senate would be reduced to four.
At an early hour to-day returns from i
the i'ongressional districts in many 1
I States were incomplete. Actual returns j
] showed a Republican gain of fifty-four j
I House seats, which would make a dif-1
I terence of 10S in the House majority,
j provided later returns should not de
| velop Democratic gains. That would j
i reduce the present Democratic majority I
] of 14 1 to 33 There was everv indica-!
j tion, however, that this majority would I
jbe reduced still further. Republican j
triumphs not yet recorded were expect-1
ed in Illinois and other Middle Western!
and Western States. "Uncle Joe" Can-i
nou was elected to Congress in his Illi- j
Oa the basis of actual returns the i
Republicans gained ten in New York;!
five in Connecticut; one in Delaware;
twelve in Michigan; two in Indiana;
one in Maryland; three in Massachu
setts; two in Michigan; two in New;
Hampshire; five in New Jersey; one in
New Mexico; one in Ohio; six in Penn-I
svlvania; one in Rhode Island; one in!
South Dakota, and one in West Vir
Kill Large African Snake
1 Lebanon, Nov. 4.—A large African'
snake, supposed to be the one that es
caped from a Midway show 'here two!
years ago, was found in the home ot' i
Jacob Stahler, by Harry and Williaml
Dearwechter, who risked their lives in l
killing the poisonous reptile.
Many Cases of Whooping Cough
Marietta, Nov. 4. —There are about j
fifty cases of whooping cough in the
county in the vicinity of Reamstown,
and a strict quarantine has been or
dered by the county medical inspector
for the closing of the day and Sunday
schools for at least two weeks. The
public buildings will be thoroughly fu
migated and ail precautions taken to I
stamp out the disease.
The Period of Peace
"Ours was a quiet wedding." can-i
fessed skimpy little Mr. Hennypeck. I
"My wife did not commence to find \
fault with me until nearly an hour aft- j
er the ceremonv was concluded.''—j
"What do you intend to do after!
you leave college?"
"Well, I haven't decided on any-1
thing definite for the first year, except'
to come back for the class reunion."!
WHAT CAUSES COLDS?
This question and "How to Prevent
Colds'' is asked a thousand times
every day. A cold is really a fever,
not always caused by the weather but
due to a disordered condition of the
blood or lack of important food
elements. In changing seasons fat
foods are essential because they dis
tribute heat by enriching the blood
and so render the body better able
to withstand the varying elements.
This is the underlying reason why
the medicinal fats in Scott's Emulsion |
quickly overcome colds and build
strength to prevent more serious sick
ness. It contains nature's medicinal-"
fats, so skillfully prepared that tlic
blood profits from every drop, an'' it is
free from harmful drugs or alcob',l.
| 14-57 boolt & i-Gwuc, j.
HARRISBLTRG STAR-INDEPENDENT. WEDNESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 4. 1914.
*VW▼',T T▼T W V WVVVVVWTVWVf ~T~ WT T 1 T T.'f V y
► CALU9<H-ANY "PHONE. <#> -»" •«• CALL 1991-ANY "PHONE. "&"♦ \
; JSeitffiaiti /Sfflmaiit' :
| Store Opens at N ore d° ses <
; Thursday, Friday and Saturday Are the Days Set Apart for /
IAN UNRIVALED SALE OF ORIENTAL RUGS:
► At Which Time Over Two Hundred Gorgeous Rugs Direct From the Orient Will Be Offered ;
At One-Third Less Than Regular Price
These rugs are not here jon consignment as would naturally be expected, but were purchased by us outright, and before they left the 4
y Customs House, which justifies our offering them at one-third less than regular price. This presents to you, rich Oriental Rugs in small, 4
* medium and room sizes, at about the same price as domestic rugs, and of far greater value in quality and design. 4
| • $7.50 Anatolian
►at $4.75 at $19.42 at $29.34 to $39.34 at $98.00 to $135.00 ]
j Average size about 4x7 feet. One of the Sizes 10.1x6.8 to 11.10x7.10. One of <
[ Made within a radius of 100 miles of Size about 2.0x6.6 feet. I rom the great best of the cheaper quality of Persian Rugs; the best rugs for hard service. Mostly blue
► Smyrna the «reat rus market of Turkey. rug market of the Tigris Valley, within 't ' s we " suited to living rooms or auy place , grounds with small all-over designs. 4
l " B ' , „f .1,. n,„ requiring hard service. Iran was the ancient ,
► They are made in blight colors and useful sight of the ruins of the ancient city of name of Persia. ' "
► sizes, to put between larger size rugs. Nineveh. Ihe wool and dye are of fine qual- OA On vnrtlr Durvc 4
ity and the nigs are very serviceable. g>e\r\ r\ r\ TW % < OalOOn X&UgS
: SIS 40 Guenia Rues 180l 80 " 00 ?!^ shah at $296.00 to $309.00 •
►sl z.w uuenja leugs Ca.bi*tan Rutrs Rugs at $53.34 The moß t be a„tifui of«»the orientals- «
► i wauioiau lvu b° Size about 4.2 x 6 feet. These beauti- j medallion center of rose on a blue ground. <
h at vfl-LU.i* / x nA ful pieces—every one a treasure—come ' Various styles and sizes.
aX i from the district of Kirmnn, the most south- !
► Size about 3x4 ft. lhe best of the popu- j eaß tern of the Persian provinces. For soft- tf A f AATT * i < <
. lar priced rugs. They come from Elizabeth- Size about 3x4 feet. From the district I ness and delicacj' of texture, splendor, bar- QQ X 1 T"TTI Sflfl.M
pol, formerly called Ganja. anil at one time ! 0<! K «ba in the southeastern part of Daghe- j mony and mellowness of color, for accuracy j * "
► " .. stan, near the Caspian Sea. These rugs come 1 of drawing and detail these rugs are the
r a Persian metropolis, but now a Russian yery eh l)a | terus a „ d colorin( f 9 . blue j gema of t & loom . Thp wnter J thp eoun . KUgS ai SOUU alKl tfOU*
possession. .\Ne have a special collection 01 colors predominating. The beautiful shades ' try possesses chemical properties, making it Sizes 11.7x8.9 to 11.9x9.7. Make very 1
► these well-known that come only in rugs from this district. 1 possible to obtain perfect colors. i beautiful parlor rugs. i i
; Provide Bed Coverings Now for IflinOhfl <
- jh&A —A Most any time a sudden cold spurt may arrive and find you unprepared with ' J §
!j\j sufficient cold weather bed coverings. "",
\ fef- J The Bed wear Department, iu its new location just inside the west door, pre- 4
\ H 1 sents unusually attractive assortments of handsome comforts and spreads, and Ml <
► " 1 ' 7 many that the November bride would gladly aceept'as a git't. !■ I I i
► ■;Of special interest are the new comforts in pattern borders and effective ll M J It 4!
centers, at $8.75, and finer ones, with pretty silk coverings, range upward in '—~^
i ► ttf • il. « • 1 T5„: Here are snatches from this well-stocked department, including several spe- j 11 - P » i
. With Special Prices ri>l |)rie , offerius , s U,« - ,
j' on Sheets, Pillow
Down Comforts, in ail-over Persian > A J
I Cases and Bolsters 72x84 in lips at 450 10 p n visit to tne ;
► Every housewife has an opportunity $8.70. VU - UpCIaUVC '
y to secure new a[>parel for the bed. Pretty plain satin covered comforts . . * 11x111 ttliC I'vp t 4
They are made of Utica. Mohawk and . pleasing shades are SIO.OO and OcLl6 Ol
other good grades ot sheeting. ,i ... , At til IS time OI the season will
* Sheets at 59c, (50c and 7»c—from BDc, 815.00, while golden fleece wool com- . . 4
► 90c and 95,: rtu-a and Mohawk seamless forts are $20.00. Tff a |l TJflrkAi' interest, especially tor J
► qn ee,s ; bloached: s,zps '- x90 ' 81x90 and W Cvll A ctUCI those contemplating gifts for <
, ' si,,™w.rm Wool Btotato with cotton | the November bride, and also .
of Arcadia sheeting; size 76x90 inches. warp are shown at $5.00 a pair. A JJuung wnicn you can purcnase \vaii „ , . .
► Seamed Sheets at 35c, s for $l.O0 —from „ . „„ u i: t „ it , „ MV „- f u _ Jnb . onrt papers at a marked saving, and at the j tor those Who are JllSt Starting <
k 50c; made of Superior brand sheeting; size "-" l 'I «" ' • P season when you are dressing up the hnins#»l'ppniiicr Npw <stnrd-« linvo
72x90 inches. blue border, known as the Bowman home for winter Housekeeping. JNeW StOCkS Have
► piiicw esses at i.-.c and i9c—from '.'Oc, Special at 83.08. ! recentlv been added, and along i
, 22c and 25c; Pequot and Mohawk brands, I' lal ' " l y
sizes 40xi!6, 42x36 and 45x36 inches. Tn thp «nrpntla lipnntiftil wift ..»( 3C ''° r<> gUiarly 10c ; kitchen , witll tile UliprOVed fIoOP ai'- ,
* Pillow Cases at " 1 ic—from 10c: made In the K.preaas ai e beautitul gii I pat - wt back hall papers and , . . _ , I
►to match our Superior brand sheets; size terns, including handsome patterns at floral effects for bed rooms. Sold railgeilieilt and increased space 4 j
► 42x36 inches. 85.00 and $5.40. Satin spreads, only with borders to match. ' this department is very invit- 4
Sheeting and Muslin for Those Who , , . ~ , . .
K Want to Make Their Own Bedwear hemmed, in tulip design, are $5.00, , r 0 JI; regularly 12i/ 2 c and 15c: i \
► utlca Sheeting, 2»c yd.—from 38c; 90 and other full size satin spreads, at floral and cretonne effects and i ... . . .■ 4 j
► iiK-hcs wide, bleached. $1.75 and $1.05, fringed at 83.00 satin stripe wall paper for bed rooms. ■ ''f particular interest IS a 4 \
Sheeting. 2«c yd.—trom SI inch >0 -r 1 r ' ' _ . . „ . ,
► LHica or Mohawk. Honeycomb Comfortables, made of Cut-out borders at 5< and 7i/ 2 c yard. , showing ot the famous "Grand <
Si and 9o inches unbleached Pep cotton and look like wool: blue and Ilc re^"'ar '. ,v " >,) C: two " tone Rapids furniture. The illllS- 4 |
► pereiiand Lock wood._ , vellow, are $2.75. shadow stripe effects in \ tration shows a triplicate toilet i !
k Unbleached Shemug, <n 2 c yd.—trom , • brown, red and green; foliage papers , • ~ . .. . 4 i
i" ' "sheeting Reninautsf 7' 2 c yd.—from 15c; W ° ol Sheetin 8 ; P ut U P b oxes: and non-fading oat meal papers; con- j dressing table ol mahogany in
; ► MasonviUe and r 7 tica. enough for a comfort; made of merino; ventional or truit borders. trie correct Adam shade, lhe 4 1
► .!6 r in"he® B^ u" Blin ' 7 ' ic yd -T from 10c; good quality, $1.50 to $2.00. Fourth Fioor-BowMA.vs. j special price is $26.50. J
* Main i'Ioor—BOWMAN'S. ! Main FIoor—BOWMAN'S. v Fifth FIoor—BOWMAN'S. 4 j
MEDICAL SOCIETY MEETS
Addressed by Drs. McAlister, McGowan :
and Blair on Important Subjects
Dr. .John B. McAlister last night ad
dressed the Dauphin County Nledical
Society at the Academy of Medicine on j
"The Problems of Organized Medicine
and Its Aims and Objects." Dr.,
Hiram McGowan also spoke and told
the local history of the medical socie
ties. "Troubles of Organized Medi
cine'' was tiscussed by Dr. Thomas S.
Blair. After the addresses refreshments I
An important business meeting of
the council of the Harrisburg Academy
of Medicine will be held Friday and the
board ot governors ol the Dauphin
Oountv Medical Society will hold its j
regular monthly meeting at the Acade j
my November 24.
November 27 the anniversary meet
ing of the Academy ot Medicine will i
he held. An illustrated lecture will be
given "On the Value of Roentgen Kays!
Kxaminations in the Diagnosis of Gas- '
tro-lntestinal Diseases" by Dr. Julius'
Kriedenwald and Dr. J\ H. Baetger, of j
Aged Lancaster County Citizen Dies
Mt. Airy, Nov. 4.—John R. Rissel, !
88 years old, t'he oldest, man in this j
section of Lancaster county, died yes
terday from the infirmities of age. He .
was :i member of the Mennonvte church
many year? and retired from active life
twenty years ago, being a farmer and
garden'-. His aged wife and onej
"Your son says his professor is a
very strict disciplinarian, Mrs. Nurich.i
"He must have been joking. The
college is non-sectarian, you know."— 1
Buffalo Express. 1
Tonight, "Stop Thief."
Tomorrow Afternoon and evening,
"What Happened to Mary."
Friday afternoon and evening, "The
I Saturday afternoon and evening, i
"L'nder Southern Skies. "
Tuesday evening, November 10, j
John Drew in ''Tile Prodigal Hus
Every afternoon and evening, high '
Daily continuous vaudeville and pic -
Myrkie-Harder Draw Big Crowds
Harrisburg theatregoers are parti
| cular, but when they get what they
want they are not slow in showing
[ their approval as can be seen by the
j big crowd that turned out again for;
Tuesday's matinee and night perforin- j
anccs. This Myrkie-Harder Company is.
most deserving, as they not only pre
i sent pretty scenic production but have
a real experienced cast that woud be!
hard to duplicate, as every person seems
to fit right in their respective parts, j
! To-night "Stop Thief." A pyramid of,
1 thrills on a laughing platform exactly
1 describes "Stop Thief," the new play I
success which Myrkie-Harder will pre
sent at the Majestic. According to wide!
report it is one of the best of the many
so-called "crook" plays offered the'
amusement seekers since the vogue foi"
this style of entertainment became'
popular. "Stop Thief" comes to lis
with the stamp of a "hit" placed;
upon it by audiences in New York,
where the piece enjoyed nearly a year
of phenomenal prosperity. An irresis
table combination of laughing thrills
and suspense forms the appeal in the
farce, which is from the pen of Carlyle
Moore. It will supply you with some of j
the heartiest laughs imaginable and!
that's as good a recommendation as l
any one should expott. adv. j
The announcement by Charles Froh
man of the annual engagement of John j
Drew is always a very welcome one
and the news of this distinguished j
player's coming engagement at the Ma-.
jestic'theatre for one performance only, |
Tuesday evening, November 10, will
be of double interest to local playgoers. I
Mr. Drew returns in a brand new com-1
edy from the hands of Dario Niccodemi j
and Michael Morton entitled "The!
Prodigal Husband." In this new play j
he has been appearing at Mr. Proh-]
man's Empire theatre in New York uu-!
interruptedly since the opening of the 1
present season. Mr. Drew's supporting
company is a distinguished one, with
Miss Martha Hedman appearing as the I
youthful Simone, and surrounding roles
in the hands of Ferdinand Gottschalk.i
Henry Crocker, Harry Leighton, Clin-'
ton Preston, Grace Carlyle, Helen Hayes |
Brown, Rose Winter, Josephine Morse,;
May Galyer, Walter Soderling, J. Horn
er Hunt adv. j
At the Orpheum
The Orplieum's whole ticket was'
[elected too, so there's no one 'round I
1 there to go up salt river either. And I
! now that we are in for prosperity and |
1 good shows and are just as sure ot one (
as we are of the other, who carest
S There's only one thing that we do
know and that is that it will be well
nigh onto impossible for the Orpheum
management to send an aggregation of I
talent to Harrisburg that will eclipse;
I the attractions that are being present
■ ed there this week. Such clever artists, >
such varied and really diverting enter- j
! tainment would be hard indeed to sur-'
i pass. Interest is of course centered in
j the big headliner called "The bast |
Tango," that is magnificently staged, j
I beautifully .;ostumed and about the j
! best enacted playlet yet shown at the 1
I Orpheum. And its Parisian! It deals j
] with a romance, the scene of which is
laid in the summer garden in the rear |
| ot' a Parisian cafe, overlooking Paris.'
I Fletcher Norton, who is clever and in- j
] teresting as of vore. is an idol at the
i cafe, he is a general adventurer, and
ne'er do well and loved by a singer in I
I the cabarets ot' Paris. During the act-1
I tion of the piece an old sweetheart of I
; his appears and as they dance together,
; his new lov<* stabs and kills her. The 1
; police appear on the scene because of i
I a scream and in an effort to shield the i
j murderer, Mr. Norton dances with the |
; dead girl. The police seeing that no '
one is killed or hurt, leave. Plenty of 1
action, superb acting, gorgeous staging j
and a splendid cast, make "The Last |
! Tango" the best playlet the Orpheum I
has hail this season. The Orpheum's en- i
1 tire bill is unusually clever and de-1
serves capacity audiences all week.
At the Colonial
I A pleasing and clever singing come |
dienne is pretty Rita Redfield, who won
friends here on former visits and who
is adding to her subjects at the Col
onial this week. Miss RedfieU first ap
pears as her own sweet self, then docs
a little girl number that is quite pleas
ing. Khe concludes with her little rag
a-inuftin number "The Black Sheep of
the Family." Miss Redfield is an artist
and a winsome singing comedienne.
Walter Neland and company are offer
ing a fine comedy playlet;" Daley and
Kramer are a breezy pair in comedy
and songs and the Bradshaws in a con!
edy acrobatic turn, give an excellent
performance of the mixed emotions.
Another fine program in moving picture
features is slated for to-day. adv.
Mr. and Mrs, William Pooley Guests of
Mrs. William Rounsley
Millerstown. Nov. 4.—'Mr. and Mrs.
William Pooley, of Osceola, speii't sev
eral days with the former's sister, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. David Sternberger, of
Lomoyne, spent Sunday with Mrs. Stern
berger's parents, Mr. anil Mrs. l». K.
■Mrs. Kditb Albright, of Harrisburg,
is visiting Mrs. Roy Coates.
Mrs. Jennie Byers ha.-) returned home
from a visit in St ra-burg.
Miss Alma Hownnstine. of Newport,
visited her sister, Mrs. Perry over
Prof. Banks Lahr, of Pox Chase,
spent Sunday with his brother. D. A.
Mrs. James Rounsley and-, daugiitefj
Miss Edith Rounsley, were recent vis
; ltors in H-arriaibui g.