Newspaper Page Text
mer and buy a
horn. This is the
the year for spirit
spirits. Erase the growl off
face and pat somebody on the back
ing the day. If your friend drives a
him he's a fancy driver. It won't hurt
you and maybe he will turn around
and ask you to have a drink of
If he doesn't,
Moroney's Army and Navy Whiskey ii on ule at all first-class bars and cafes
I HANLEN BROTHERS |
LmmummiDISTRIBUTORS FOR HARRISBURCmmmhhmhJ
NEWS OF THE SPORTING
SIEELTON TOSSERS WIN OUT
Locate Basket in Second Period and
Take Game Easily
The Steelton High took Middletown
into camp on Feltou hall floor last
evening, winning decisively by the
score of 61 to 25. The winners did
not have much system in the opening
period and were one point behind at
the call for half time, but the second
half was a walkover. Crump, 'Brandt
and Dayhoff played good games for
Stolton, while the honors on the local
side went to Phillips. The line-up:
ißrandt "F Beard
Hartman P Phillips
Crump C Beck
Gardner G Knipp
Dayhoff G Kain
Field goals: Crump, It; Brand't, 5;
Hartmau, 4: Gardner, 3; Dayhoff, 3;
Phillips, 4; Beard. 3. Poul goals: Phil
lips, 11 to 24; Dayhoff, 9 to 19. Ref
eree. White. Time, 20 minute halves.
In the dual attraction the Steelton
sor nibs defeated the Middletown scrubs
l>y t4ie score of 32 to IS. The line-up:
Steelton Scrubs iMiddletown Scrubs
Coleman P Bowman
Purr 'F Scheffer
Breckenridge ... .C Gerberich
Devitz G Albright
Morrett G Snavelv
Field goals: Breckenridge, 5; Cole
man, 3; Porr, 2; Morrett, 'Bowman, 4;
fccheffcr. Foul goals: Coleman, 10 of
IS; Bowman 9 of 17. Referee, Boyles.
Time, 20 minute halves.
GARNETS HERE TO-NIGHT
Past Philadelphia Team to Meet Inde
The Philadelphia Garnets will meet
the Harrisburg Independents in Chest
nut street auditorium this evening in
what looks to be one of the fastest
games of the season. This club won
from the locals by one point two weeks
ago after two extra five-minute periods.
Dave Kerr, the giant center, who is the
most sought player in independent
basketball, will be with the visitors.
The locals are in excellent shape for
the contest, having learned a lot about
the game from the Reading veterans,
who gave a talk to the locals after
Tuesday's game. The line for to-night:
MdCord P !Haire
(Rote P Dienes
Uoisel C Kerr
l'°«l G Parker
-McConnell G Fillers
Referee, Earl v.
Bicycle and Boat
Chestnut Strait Hall
March 6th ta 13th
Lancaster's Favorite Brew
JNO. G. WALL, Agt.
Harrisburg, Pa. Frank. J. Rielcer, Mgr.
- - .y» • r -*r> ■*!-: nrro /' i • ,-/« <s««' **n »-J ti ,» ■ • n.-?■ , -••• ,-., v . ,•» _ . *»
HARRISBTTRQ STAR-INDEPENDENT, SATURDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 27. 1915.
YORK A FEEBLE OPPONENT
Central Girls Defeat Patrician Club
Very Decisively by Score
of 23 to 4
The Central High school girls' five
did not have a very difficult time with
the Patrician Club, of York, in the :
Chestnut street auditorium last evening,
winning by the one-sided score of 23
•Miss Helen Ranch was in the game
for the first time this season and played
well at center. The team work of the!
local five was excellent and the visitors
did not have a chance. Miss Kamsky,
'Miss Rote and Miss Melville played 1
splendid games. The lineup:
Central High. Patrician Club.
C. Melville F H. Sponsler
1* Kamskv F .... B. Pohlman
D. McCormick ... C M. Smith
K. Kiehards G G. Shuman
11. Kote G B. Carr
Substitutions: JI. Rauch for D. Mc-
Cormick. Field goals. L. Kamskv, 4;;
H. Kote, 2; 11. Kaueh, 2; D. MEcCormrok,!
1; C. Melville, 1; B. Pohlman, 1. Foul
goals, C. Melville, 3 of 7; B. Pohlman,
2 of 5. Referee, Mc'Cord; timer, Ba-j
ker; scorer, Byers. Time, 20-minute
The Central High school scrubs de
feated the Lincoln grammar school girls
bv the score of 11 to 4. The lineup:
Central Scrubs. Lincoln Grammar. I
B. Starry F .... Miss Seaibold j
H. Smith F Miss Cole \
Miss Bright'bill .. C Miss Hoppesj
■Miss Mauer .... G ... Miss Yeager j
G. Gilger G .... Miss Miller |
Field goals, B. Starry, 2; H. Smith, I
lj Miss Hoppes, 1. Foul goals, B. Star- \
ry, 5 of 12; Miss Yeager, 2 of 2. Ref
eree, McCord; timer. Baker; scorer, Bv
ers. Time, 20-minute halves.
Ray Greenawalt and Miss Maude Ken
liedy Married in New York City
Dauphin, Feb. 27.—'Miss Maude Ken
nedy, daughter of Mrs. Etta Kennedy,
and Ray Greenawalt, formerly of this
place, were married in New York City
on Monday, the 22d. Mr. and Mrs.
Greenawalt will reside in New York.
Thieves again entered the chicken
house of Miss Gayman, taking thirteen
chickens. Other houses were also
robbed. Constable John Gruber is mak
ing a search.
IT PAYS TO USE STAR
INDEPENDENT WANT ADS.
With Two Substitutes in the Forward
Positions Tech Administers De
Tech High scored almost at will over
the Miliersville Normal school five in
the local school s gym last evening,
winning easily by the decisive score ol
35 to 19. Mellville and Yoder, t.he
two regular forwards, were not in the
game and Harris and MeCurdy, in those
positions, played good enough to put the
game on ice early. Kmanuel played
well for Tech. The line-up:
Harris F MeOinty
MeCurdy F Kintzer
Emanuel C Drumm
Scheft'er G Topes
Beeh 0 Gladfelter
Substitutions: Hull for Kintzer.
Goals from field: Harris, 5; MeCurdy,
2; Emanuel, 3; Scheffer, 3; Beck, Mc-
Ginty, 2; Hull, Drumm. Foul goals:
Harris, 7 of 12; McGinty, 5 of 9; Kint
zer, C of "9. Referee: Arthurs. Timer:
I Grutcb. Scorer: Sourbier. Time: 20
minute halves. w
The Tech scrubs defeated the En
haut High school tossers by the score
of 47 to 11. The line-up:
Tech Scrubs. Enhaut.
Killinger F E. Bartel
Lloyd F P. Bartel
jißeck C Marsico
Yoffee G Morris
Tittle G Beinhauer
Field goals: Beck, 9; Killinger, 5;
Lloyd, 3; Tittle, 3: Yoffee, 1; Bein
hauer, 2. Foul goals: Beinhauer, 6 of
13; Killinger, 5 of 14; P. Bartel, 1 of
3. Referee: Arthurs. Tinier, Grubb.
Scorer, Sourbier. Time: 20 minute
- PLAYERS OFF FOR SOUTH
Phillies and Athletics Sail for Jack
sonville on" Apache
New York, Feb. 27. —When the
i steamship Apache sailed for Jackson
j ville, Fla., from here yesterday she car
ried a small army of baseball players,
representing the Philadelphia Nationals,
the Philadelphia Athletics and the
' Brooklyn Nationals. The ball players
are en route to their Southern training
camps. The Athletics will remain at
Jacksonville, the Phillies go tj St. Pe
' ter-lburg, while the Brooklyn team will
; train at Daytona.
Captain Davis, who was in charge of
the Athletics, has 17 players in his
party: Bush, Bressler. Lapp, Hull, Pea
nock. Wyckoff, Hamilton, McAvoy,
Reed, Gardener. Voltz, Gaven, McCo.i
neM, Fester, Bostick, Sherman and Da
vies, .lohn D. Shi.be, Von Ohl anil Km
: erv Tit man were also with the party.
Connie Mack, Ira Thomas, Shaw key,
! Mclnnes, Barry and several others will
leave to-day, going by rail to the train
Manager Pat Moran's party include!
Business Manager Shettsline, Catchers
Adams, O'Connor and Fish, Pitcher
MaMison, Infielders Martin and Fletch
er, Outfielders Weiser and Paskert.
John HummelJ, W. Zimmerman and
•lack Karst, of Philadelphia, were the
! only players in the Brooklyn squad.
CENTRAL DEFEATS LEBANON
Rote Stars By Making 222 of His
Team's 28 Points
Centnal High topped Lebanon at Leb
anon last evening by the score of 2<S
to 26. It was a c'.ose and exciting game
[ from start to finish and kept a 'big audi
t enee on edge until the final whistle.
Rote's playing won the game for his
team. He made 22 of Oentral High's
\ points. The line-up:
Bebney F Wairt
Moore F Rote
H. Light C Houtz
Harp el G Bingham
B. Light G Reed
Field goals, Behney, 2; Moore, 5; H.
Light, 3; Kote, S; Houtz, 2; Reed. Fotil
goals, Rote, 6; Behney, 6. Referee, Wal
ter, Lebanon Valley. Time of halves,
2 0 minutes.
Wharton Loses to Middletown
The Middletown Mi-Stars defeated
the local Wharton school five in Cathe
dral hall last evening by the score of
21 to 17. It WUJS Middletown f s third
victory. The Wharton team could not
locate the basket in the first half. The
Seltzer F Kessack
•MicCreary F Smith
Russel C r .Wolfe
Phillips G ..Wells
Baumbach G Storey
Field .goals, Russel, 3; Baumbach, 2;
Seltzer. 2; McCreary, Wells, 2; Storey,
2; Wolfe, Kessack. Foul goals, Wolfe.
5; Baumbach, 5. Referee, Miller. Time,
20 minutes halves.
An Antediluvian Yarn
Professor William Lyon Phelps, of
Yale, at a recent banquet told a tale
of the Englishman and his sense of
humor. Professor Phelps and a friend,
traveling in the West, had been dis
cussing the time-honored subject. Pro
fessor Phelps' friend pointed to an
Englishman who sat near by. Where
upon he accosted the Englishman and
told him a truly sidesplitting yarn.
But the subject of their discussion* nev
er moved a muscle.
"Come," said the American, some
what testily; "you'll laugh at that
The Englishman removed his monocle
gently. "I think not," he said.
"I laughed at that last summer."—
Athletic*, league leaders, increase mar
Lewis .... 119 200 156 475
Jones .... 121 136 146 403
Flickinger . 162 149 14U — 451
Dare 203 175 191— 569
Weber .... 140 146 158 — 444
Totals .. 745 806 791 —2342
Falk 131 176 157 — 464
Corcoran .. 136 118 156 410
Jack 161 148 190— 499
Reed 139 135 189— 463
Jenkins ... 145 196 164 — 505
Totals .. 712 773 856—2341
Easy victory for Alpines—
Elsenhart 180 157 174 511
Mac Donald. 180 141 119— 440
Gcugh 170 126 149 445
Cunningham 140 145 165 450
Fletcher .. 139 133 165 437
Totals . . SOS 702 788—2283
Olewine .. 209 115 155 — 479
Nye 135 151 136 — 422
C. Martin 213 180 186— 579
Ness 146 120 158— 424
Senior 164 222 183— 569
Totals .. 867 788 818—2473
P. R. R. Y. V. C. A. LEAGUE
Athletics beat Barons bv 125 pins—
Maihias ... 172 129 165 — 466
Mum ma ... 155 152 181— 488
Gregory ... 170 127 182 — 479
Felker 202 182 172 — 556
Green 171 169 IS9 529
Totals .. 870 759 889—2518
Madenfort . 139 144 180 — 463
Stair 190 181 158 — 529
G.K.Smith. 196 170 152 518
Poffcnberger 203 177 198— 578
Fortney ... 186 176 193 — 555
Totals . 914 848 881—2643
HOW THE BOWLERS STAND*
W. L. Pet.
Athletics 29 13 .690
Waps 27 15 .643
Braves 27 15 .613
Artisan# 19 23 . .452
Little I'eps 16 26 .381
Feds 8 34 .191
W. L. Pet.
Nobles 17 7 .708
I Alpines 12 12 .500
Ideals 11 13 .45S
I Orioles 11 13 .458
Cardinals 11 13 .458
Superiors 10 14 .417
P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. League
W. L. Pet.
Federals 33 15 .687
Senators 26 22 .541
Eagles 25 23 .520
Birons 25 23 .520
Giants 25 23 .520
Barons 2 2 26 .458
Athletics 21 27 .437
Braves 15 33 .312
W. L. Pet.
Americans 32 19 .627
Federals 28 20 .594
Nationals 24 24 .500
Tri-Staters 24 24 .500
Pine Street League
W. L. Pet.
Mrs. H. B Dull 15 6 .714
Mrs. H. B. McCormiek . 16 8 .667
Frank Palmer 11 10 .524
Ben Whitman 2 16 .112
Enola Y. M. C. A.
W. L. Pet.
Tigers 7 2 .777
Leopards 6 3 .667
Bears ti 3 .66 7
Lions 5 4 .555
Elephants 2 7 .222
Wolves 1 3 .111
W. L. Pet.
Alphas 36 24 .600
I Senators 32 28 .533
Oipheums 29 28 .509
Mcnarchs 26 28 .481
; Nationals 27 33 .450
[ Colonials 24 33 .421
W. L. Pet.
(Makeups .... 17 7 .70S
Job Room 14 10 .583
Ad Room 11 13 .458
Linos 6 18 .250
SHORT LIIE OT 810 GUNS
Every Time a Rifle Is Fired Some of
Its Boro Is Worn Away
The life of the gun, so far as its ab
solute destruction by bursting is con
cerned, is practically unlimited, but
not so its accuracy life. Every time a
gun is fired some of the interior sur
face of its bore and delicate rifling are
wiped away, and a certain degree of
its accuracy is lost.
This is true of the soldier rifle,
with its bore so small that it would
not much more than adimit a lead pen
cil, no less than of the great sixteen
inch siege gun and the other grades of
Fortunately for the infantryman, the
wtar on tile bore of the shoulder rifle
is much slower, as the wearing out of
the bore decreases rapidly with a de
crease in the size of the bore. • f)ro
sion, as it is called by the artillerymen,
is greatest in the large guns and least
in the 30 rifle.
The big guns which form the main
batteries of our warships and aro em
placed in our coast fortifications can
fire from 150 to 250 rounds (dependent
upon the pressure and heat in the pow
der chamber) before they begin to lose
their accuracy.—Scientific American.
William F. Worley Dies at Marietta
Marietta, Feb. 27. —William F. Wor
ley, 71 years old, a merchant, died
suddenly from heart disease. By trade
he was a tanner and was a native of
Germany, but had been in this country
more than fifty years. iHe was a mem
ber of the Lutheran church. His chil
dren are: Mrs. M. A. Obcn'ash, Steel
ton; William, Knola; Harry, Manheim;
iMrs. E. Marryatt, New York, and Miss
CHICHESTER S PILLS
_ THE DIAMOND IU.WT *
Lesson IX.—First Quarter, For
Feb. 28, 1915.
THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES.
Text of the Lesson, I Sam. vii, 3-17.
Memory Verses, 11, 12—Qoldsn Text,
I Bam. vii, 12—Commentary Prepared
by Rev. D. M. Stearns.
When the men of Beth-shemesh lost
50,070 men because of their trans
gression they sent to the men of Ktr
jatli-jearlm to come and take the ark
away from them, for they said, "Who
Is able to stand before this holy Lord
God?" Their question is a very sug
gestive one, for the holiness which
God requires in His law, which is
holy and just and good, is so great
that no man can stand before it, even
as it is written: "If thou. Lord, should
est mark Iniquities, O Lord, who shall
stand? But there is forgiveness with
thee • • •" (Rom. vii. 12; Ps. exxx.
Si. The way out for all, for all have
sinned and come short, Is that the nec
essary holiness is found in Christ, who
perfectly kept this holy law and is
made righteousness unto all who re
ceive Him (II Cor. v. 21; 1 Cor. i, 30).
The ark found a resting place at Kir
jath-jeariin for many years in the
bouse of Abinadab in the hill until
David removed it to a tent which he
had 'pitched for it in Jerusalem (11
Bam. vi, 3. 4>. After it had been twen
ty years there Israel seemed to awake
to a desire for the Lord, for it is said
that they "lamented after the Lord"
(verses 1, 2i.
It may have been after the
catastrophe at Ebenezer. in which the
sons of Ell were slain and the ark of
God taken and because of which Eli
died. Samuel returned to Ills fa
ther's home at Rauiah. for there lie
lived all Ills life afterward; there he
built an altar unto the Lord: there he
judged Isratl going in circuit to Bethel,
Gilgal anil Misspell, and there be died
and was buried (i. 10: ii. 11: vii, 18, 17;
xxv, 1). Ever since the Philistine vic
tory Israel bad been under their pow
er. but now Samuel encouraged tliem
to put away their idols, return unto the
Lord with all their hearts and serve
Him only, that He might deliver them
out of the bands of the Philistines
(verses 3. 4>. The one tbing that the
Lord is looking for in all the world is
a whole heart for Ilimself (II Chron.
xvi, Oi; no idols, nothing to grieve or
hinder, but such yielded hearts that
He can magnify Himself in us aud
work in us all His good pleasure (Heb.
xiil, *JO). So all Israel gathered togeth
er to Mizpeb that Samuel might pray
for them (verses r>. 0). They drew wa
ter aud .poured it out before the Lord
and fasted and confessed their siu.
The wise woman of Tekoa said, "We
are as water spilt on the ground, which
cannot be gathered up again'' (II Sam.
xiv, 14), aud in Lam. ii, 19. we read.
"Pour out tbine heart like water be
fore the face of the Lord."' True
emptiness before Him will always
bring His fullness; He perfects His
strength in our weakness; when we
are nothing then He can work. There
must be no will nor way nor thoughts
of ours to hinder. The Philistines,
hearing of the Israel movement, went
up against thtm, for when the people
of God turn to Him with purpose of
heart the devil always wakes up to
oppose. Israel did the right thing in
saying to Samuel, "Cease not to cry
unto the Lord our God for us." So
Samuel offered a sacrifice and cried
unto the Lord, and the Ix>rd beard
him and thundered with a great thun
der and discomfited the Philistines, and
they came no more into the coast of
Israel all the days of Samuel (verses
We are reminded of such words as
these: "The God of glory thundereth;''
"God thundereth raarvelously with
His voice: great things doeth He.
which we cannot comprehend" (Ps
xxix, 3; Job xxxvii, 5). Neither thun
der nor lightning should cause us any
fear if we are right with Him, but
should rather make us rejoice to hear
His voice and see His might. As
Noah, Daniel and Job are quoted as
samples of righteous men (Ezek. xtv.
14-20), so Moses and Samuel are men
tioned as great intercessors (Jer. xv,
1). At the same place where the
Philistines conquered Israel and cap
tured the ark there the Lord overthrew
them and delivered Israel (chapter lv,
1; vil, 12). and Samuel set up his me
morial stone and said. "Hitherto hath
the Lord helped us." All who trust in
the Lord can surely say the same, and
we should say always: "Henceforth
• • • unto Him who died for us and
rose again." "Henceforth * * * laid
up for me a crown of righteousness"
(II Cor. v, 15; II Tim. iv. 8). By the
great sacrifice of Himself we are re
deemed; by His sacrifice as a burnt
offering, typified in Samuel's offering
(verse 9). we become wholly dedicated
to Him (Lev. 1), and when we willingly
acknowledge it and desire to serve Him
only then we may expect to see His
power on our behalf and His working
in and through us.
Samuel's home at Raraah and the
three other places where he Judged
Israel are full of interest historically—
his home"because of the story of Han
nah and her song; Mizpeh because of
Israel's return to God at this time
(v, 6), and the meaning of the name
(Gen. xxxl. 40-52). though It was not
the same Mizpeh. Bethel reminds us
of Abraham's second altar in the land
and his departure and return nnd also
of Jacob's dream (Gen. xli. 8; xili, 3;
xxvliL 10-19). At Gilgal Israel kept
the first passover in the land, and It
became Joshua's headquarters (Josh.
T. 10; x. 151.
The School of Experience.
The average man never fully realizes
the truth of the adage fool and
his money until after he has bumped
up against some other man's game.—
8t Louis Post-Dispatch.
A Mean Question.
"I have been to consult a beauty doe
tor about my complexion."
"Does he hold out any hope?"—Kan
tus City Journal.
I antHragrant and the H
■ I. LEWIS CIGAR MTG. CO., NBWARS, N. t. H
■ Th« Largeat Clfar Factory la the World
P a =!lw!l
BALL COMEDIAN SIGNS WITH FEDS
1~ " dttv. 1
*■' '' ' |
3 C '
Herman "Germany" Schaefer, the greatest comedian in the history of
baseball, has been signed to coach the Newark team in the Federal League.
Schaefer lias been Identified with the game for years and was the life of every
club he played with. He was captain and second baseman of the Detroit
learn iu the American League when that club wou three pennants in a row.
Society of Friends to Meet
A meeting of the Society of Friends
will be held Saturday afternoon at '.ho j
homo of Ceorge Chambers. Wornilevs- '
burs;. At tlu> meeting, a discussion rela
tive to the peace meeting to be held in i
Technical High school 'March C will !
take place. The meeting will be held J
under the auspices of the Society of (
Friends and the Pennsylvania Arfbitra-,
tion and Peace Society.
Mayor Addresses Motorcyclists
Mayor John K. Royal addressed a j
special meeting of the Keystone Motor
cycle Club last night in their rooms,
Thirteenth and Walnut streets. The '
Mayor complimented the members forj
AMUSEMENTS I AMUSEMENTS
GifPH EU M Z?^s. OPERA =?-1.
V ■«!— WirJ Milton Pollock A Co.
THE FASHION SHOP
A musical comedy with startling gowns on beautiful
living models. Another of those girl acts that always
take the town by storm.
MAJESTIC THEATRE "'WV&Fxfit *
TO-NIGHT—LAST TIME 3 DAYS COM, MONDAY MAR. 1-2-3
Sydney It. BUI* Present* MiHn., Tuea., Wed., 23c i«n«l r»Oe
The tiolden Voiced Sinner Nlfclit
AL. H. WILSON A™ » d ernu
In Hl* Song-adorned Comedy I ll U It M I UN
UHE.\ OLD NEW VOHK WAS
«... DI T, CH See Him And Wonder
Henr Wllnon Sin* "Moon-Moon-
Moon/ 9 "When the It one* in Spring -0 People; 2 < hHoihlm
Bloom AKaln, 1 ' "When I Flrat Met ...
You," anil other*. THEM Al.I. Effect-
I'rlrex. %'ir to 11,90 100 NEW MYSTKHIES TO SOLVE
*- _ __ ; /
Photoplay To-day REGENT
■ iV«V|io«i| aw mmwj P. Mngnro. Ouner anil Mnnaner
ammm ""l2 \ooi» to 11 P. M.
CHARLES CHAPLIN IN -r
"A MIGHT OUT"
■-1 l«l«l> ■ **** ■ FKATI It IMi W 11,1.1 AM FAHMM
2 reel* SHohliik nl I.Ott, 15.1.", 7.24, N.4H,
j 10.1.1, together with our dnll> change:
ALICES JOYCE I.\ "Another Sliude of tireen," l«tihlia;
M "The Hunker'* Double," Kdlwon.
"HER SUPREME SACRIFICE
2 let Knleni IIOMK," a La»*kv-l.lebler Pro
duction, with €ll tit LBS Hit II
"THE VAN THORNTON DIAMOND" MAN In the Principal Hole.
2 Act Sellg AdmlNNlon. 10c; Children, 5e
f\\ f\ AI f M f I Aged Marietta Citizen Dies
C.l Ml IJIVI Al f i Marietta, "Kcfo. -7. —<3eorgc KudiHilT,
WWVII II Ifc. 81 vearfl o)(li (lic( , y C( , t p r ,| u y tro||| , U ,
attack of heart disease, superinduced
. by old ace. He was a native of .Mali
-8,,"-v Corn " etta and lived here all his life. With
liis father, the late George Kudieill,
5Q AIIP QA A I IV, he learned the trade of tiusmithiii);
HI IIVll" | and worked at the business more than
llt# 111 kil It# \m j fifty years, ami was the oldest in the
I e.ountv. His widow and three children.
Ciaaale Son* and l>an<-r» ■ Mrs. R. H. i'leam, Hamburg; Chester
j W., of Marietta, and George 8,, ot
.1 other sootl acta for thr prior of on* I New Jersey, survive.
Mnllnrr 50, 10c. Rvrnlnxa I Or, J.V , IT PAYS T0 USE STAR-
J 1 INDEPENDENT WANT ADS.
tjeir co-operation with the police de
partment in observing the traffic laws.
Answering an appeal of the Homo
and War Relief Association, lrtenioer*
of the club raised a sum of $12.36.
At the Photoplay
Charley Chaplin, that funny guy,
comes to the Pnotoplav again to-day ia
"A Night Out," two-reel Bs»amay com
edy. Alice Joyce and (luy Coombs ap
lear in a two-act Kaiein drama, "Her
Wuprcme Sacrifice," and a two-reel
Kciig feature, "The Van Thornton Dia
monds," complete the bill. Sipecial
Monday, a Broadway-Wtar feature pro
duction "O'darry of the KuyuJ Mount
el," in three acts. —Adv. *