High Class Vaudeville George
choos' musical comedy, "Perhaps
You're Right;" four other Keith
' Also another episode of "The Light-
Raider," teaturing Pearl
\Europe and His Band, the Three Hun
dred and Sixty-ninth Infantry.
Wednesday, matinee and night. March
2, Comstock and Gest
offer 'Oh. Boy!" with original cast
Thursday, evening only, March 20
Rose Coghlan in "The Aftermath."
To-day Marion Davis in "The Belle
of New York."
Wednesday—Bert Lyteli in "Faith."
Thursday. Friday and Saturday—Mil
dred Harris (Mrs. fharlie Cliap'.in),
in "W hen a Girl Loves."
To-day and to-morrow William A.
Brady presents "Little Women."
Thursday. Friday and Saturday
Douglas Fairbanks in "Arizona."
To-day and to-morrow "Wanted
The most famous of all Army bands
that of the Three Hundred and
I.lent. .11 111 Europe's S. infantry
J<IKS" Concert the b 1 a r k
ers, of Harlem, under the leadership
of Lieutenant James RCese Europe,
will give two popular concerts at the
Orpheum Theater, this afternoon and
evening, inaugurating a long roncert
tour of the United States The band,
which comes direct from the fighting
fronts cf France, consists of sixty-five
instrumentalists and has been organ
ized by Lieutenant Europe along the
most approved, modern lines, it is of
a quality that will compare with the
best military concert bands in any
country; but has the advantage of
presenting a style of musical enter
tainment that is unique and all its
"J", us well as excelling in the ex
liilirating. characteristically American
.iazz music, which is just now the
melodic craze of the entire world. But
.I'm Europe offers "super jazz" that
lias nothing in common with the .tin
pan effects of the dance orchestras, it
is tile music with which Lieutenant
Europe entertained tiie doughboys in
Franco the music witli which he won
the hearts of the Parisians and set
them keeping thpo to its infectuous
rhythm, the music that tells of the
dash and vigor of the real American
't is, indeed, a most distinguished
company with which the Charles
Frohman Company lias
F.thel surrounded Ethe! Bar
lllirryniore rvinore for her appear
ance here at the Or
pheum Theater for two performances.
Saturday, March 22, in R v C. Carton's
delightful comedy, "The Off Chance."
Eva Lc tialiienne, who achieved some
thing of an individual success in the
same role in New York last season,
and earlier in "Mr. latzarus," appears
as the young Duchess of Burchestcr;
Edward Emery, agreeably recalled
here for innumerable appearances in
< ongenial roles, is the poker-playing
Major F.agleigh, a role in which he,
too. scored a. personal hit ill New
York. Anita Rotlie, who was the
funny emali-'nwn authority on clothes
with Miss Barry-more, in "Our Mrs.
McChesney." hn-* an equally humor
ous characterization in "The orf
Chance." Miss Rithe has been identi
fied with many of Miss Barrymore's
greatest successes, notably as the
amusing ballet mistress in'"Captain
'.littles. ' William Boyd, who was the
likable T. A. Buck. Jr., in "Our Mrs!
McChesney," annears as the Duke of
Burohester in Miss Barrvmore present
New people, new singers, dancers,
comedians, costumes, scenic and elec
tric effects, and a complete
"The new program with "The
htnsrter Smarter Set" this season,
Set" and which will be the at
traction at the Orpheum
next Monday and Tuesday, with daily
matinee:-. From the opening overture
to the close of the big show, called
"Darkest Americans," every number
is said to move with a snap and vigor,
characteristic with "The Smarter Set."
The Majestlc's headline!' the early
naii of this week is another of George
Choos' breezy musical com-
A the edies entitled, "Perhaps
Majestic You're Right." The act is
brimful of good comedy in
jected by a clever comedian; the'girls
are pretty and dress attractively, and
the s.tage settings are elaborate
enough to call forth admiration from
everyone in the audience. A good
comeay show is booked around this
attraction, and includes Nelson's Rats
and Cats in an amusing novelty of
fering; Manning and Lee, clever duo
a plight song and patter skit of
the flirtation variety; Wilson Broth
els, original comedy entertainers, and
Cordon and Iticca. novelty bicyclists.
THURSDAY SK' NG MARCH 20
1 lie Greatest Dramatic Sensation of the Season
WILLIAM MOORE PXTCH
(The Second Reaping)
The Washington Post Snys The Syracuse Journal Says
A Play That Grips the Heart Giant Among the Plays of
IS YOUR BOY STILL IN FRANCE?
WHEN WILL HE RETURN?
WILL HE COME BACK FIT TO MARRY?
ROSE COGHLAN MONA FV
RICHARD M rnpnnM N JANE MEREDIT H
RICHARD GORDON ROBERT W. FRAZER
A GREAT HUMAN APPEALING COMEDY-DRAMA
PULL OP ROMANCE
Seats to $1.50. Sale Opens To-morrow.
Evening MARCH 22
In the Most Emphatic Comedy Success of Her Career.
"The Off Chance"
By R. C. Carton
PRlCES—Matinee and Night— to $2.00
Mail Orders Now Seats Thursday
A CHORUS SCENE FROM "OH BOY," THE CHARMING MUSICAL COMEDY, AT THE ORPHEUM WEDNESDAY
I , _ ( ' i w
miii,'T St v' k and Elliott's magnificent production of "Oh Boy," the brilliant New York Princess Theater musical comedy success, booked by Guy Bolton and P. G "Wodehouso and
if ° tne Kerns, with the original cast, will come to the Orpheum Theater tomorrow, matinee and night. "Oh Boy" is one of the signal musical comedy successes of tlie 1
mmt • n !! e i popularity is due to the exceptionally clever, witty book and tuneful score, possessing more distinct hits than any other musical comedy of the season The
most striking numbers are: "An Old Fashioned Wife." "Till the Clouds Roll By," "Rolled Into One," "Flubby Dub the Cave Man" and "It's Nesting Time in Flatbush."
I Fresh, clean, throbbing 1 with mem
ories of the homely, old-fashioned
days when our
••l.lttlc Women" grandparents were
I Splendid Picture young. lx>uisa M.
I novel was presented in motion picture
j form at the llegent yesterday. It will
also b shown to-day and to-morrow.
I It is n beautiful, old-fashioned story
j of love and sunshine and happiness
ii i. • ryone knows. More than 10,-
i OaU.UOO people have read the hook and
t • theni it is as much a classic as
[ "Vncle Tom's Cabin," and the other
epoch-making literary works that
have a permanent place in our 11-
| braries. Everyone, too, knows the
I story of "Tattle Women," that delight
-1 ful love story we sat up late reading.
I There is a thrill and a captivating
| charm to it thai bring/ the tears and
I smiles just as the month of April
i brings clouds-and sunshine.
The story is a beautiful one, and the
• east is well fitted to handle it. The
Parts of Uie four little women, Jo.
I Beth. Meg and Amy. are taken by
players who are renowned for thVli
beauty, charm and talent. Strength.
. vim. vigor and exquisite artistry are
characteristic of the production.
The Kiwanis Club or Harrisburg,
and their guests, including soldiers,
j sailors and marines, saw the picture
l # last night. About 300 were present in
this party and besides there were
; many other prominent people, includ
! ing high civic and State officials.
Marion Davies will he seen for the
last times to-night at the Colonial
Theater, in a striking
"Rcilo of screen version. "The
York" Belle of New York." The
tit Colonial story concerns a Salva
tion Army lassie, who
| karns lhat the man she loves is the
son of the man who brought ruin and
death upon her father. How she be
et men a society queen wins instant
sympathy from the audience. She is
supported by an excellent cast and an
interesting asset is the appearance
of Flo Ziegfleld's famous beauty
chorus in some of the scenes.
Wednesday, onlv, Bert Lytell will
be aeon in "Faith."
Issue Warrant For
Arrest of Dr. Wilkins
For Wife Murder
lautg Beach, N. Y., March 18.—A
warrant for the arrest of Dr. Walter j
K. Wilkins, of this place, charging |
the physician with the murder of his j
wife at their home lire February 27, j
was issued last night by Justice of ;
the Peace Coleman at the instant of j
Ihstrict Attorney Weeks, of N'as- |
sau county. A general search Is be- i
ing made for Dr. Wilkins, who is ]
said to have disappeared Monday!
Cse McNeil's Pain Exterminator—Ad i
SCENE FROM "THE AFTERMATH" AT THE ORPHEUM THURSDAY J
. . ' ■ _ " j. - /
■A |hj% !
• .TV'. •'•
'_ ' . _±_ ,_ . -■ ■ ?■-.■> __ _K;
Upon the hilltops of Pittsburgh is one of the largest and finest private libraries in America. It is espe
cially rich in and the literature of the drama, for its presiding genius is G. George Seihel the
Thursd'fy 1 evening °' oS * whoso drama, "The Aftermah," will be presented at the Orpheum Theater' this
Being a dramatist and "The Aftermath" dealing with a moral problem, Mr. Seibel naturally has views on
whether the drama should be employed to teach such lessons, "How can any drama help teaching a lesson""
he asked. The only question is whether it shall teach a lesson of uplift or a lesson of debasement Many
people seek only light amusement and cry out against plays that tell unpleasant truths. Well medicine is
usually unpleasant tp take, but very necessary. Plays like 'Ghosts,' 'The Second Mrs. Tanquerav ' 'Justice'
and 'The Aftermath' are moral medicine." 'ueraj, J "SGco
M. E. Appointments
Will Be Made Today
By Associated Press.
Philadelphia, March 18.—A debate
on Bolshevism featured yesterday's
session of the Philadelphia Metho
dist conference. It grew out of a
resolution, which was adopted, con
demning officers of the Methodjst
Federation for social service for per
mitting alleged Bolshevistic utter
ances by its secretary, Dr. Harry F.
Ward. Dr. Ward is a member of
the faculty of Union Theological
The conference also adopted a
resolution protesting to Presidfnt
Wilson against the appointment of
George D- Herron, on the United
States commission in Russia.
It is expected that the conference
will adjourn to-day after the an
nouncement of the appointments.
TELLS OF SOLDIER'S DEATH
Details of the death of Clarence
K. Hinkle, a former member of the
Good Will Fire Company, are given
in a letter from Corporal Ralph G.
Baughman, or Company D, One
Hundred and Twelfth Regiment, to
the deud man's mother. Mrs. Elmer
Hinkle, of Chambersburg. formerly
of this city. Private Hinkle was
buried in a small cemetery near
Chateau Thierry after having been
pierced by shrupnel lust August.
&&RRZSBURO ttS&bi TELEGRIVPH
Plans For New Church
For Christ Lutherans
Outlined at Anniversary
W. M. Hoerner former superin
tendent of Christ Lutheran Sunday
School in an address at the twenty
ninth anniversary yesterday out
lined plans for the Construction of
a new church edilice with a seating
capacity of 1200. Mr. Hoerner was
the first superintendent of the Sun
day School twenty-nine years ago.
Old buildings on the three ■ lots
on Thirteenth street now the prop
erty of the church, will he razed and
a modern edifice erected to adjoin
the present Sunday School rodVn.
The Rev. Thomas Reisch, pastor. W.
H. Sechrist, and Frank J. Wallis
addressed the school.
John A. Geiger, of the Hill sta
tion, continues in the lead in tlie
sales of AVar Savings Stamps among
Harrisburg mail carriers with a total
of $1,242. G. A. Hollinger leads the
main office carriers with $587.
TO ORGANIZE TAIL CEDARS
The Tail Cedars, of Lebanon, a
Masonic social society, wilt establish
a hranch in this city within a short
time, the charter being expected to
be granted next week. Applications
have already been received from ap
proximately 100 members.
To Tell of Devices
Used During the War
Detailed explanations of the per- 1
[ fection and use of the more impor
tant inventions which were adopted
by the government and which help
ed to bring the war to a close w.ll
be given by Dr. K. A. Eckhurdt, of
the Bureau of Standards, at the
membership luncheon of the Cham
ber of Commerce in the Penn-Har
ris hotel next Tuesday at noon.
As the government has released
the censorship ban on this informa
tion Dr. Eckhardt was at once se
cured to address the chamber. He
will explain how submarines signal
while running submerged; electric
control of machine guns, how sound
singing instruments are used to lo
cate heavy artillery, wireless
telephony to and from a'rplanes and
other devices in use.
Esthonians Masters of
Situation on Pskov Front
Copenhagen, March IS.—Ksthonian I
forces are again masters of the sit
uation of the Pskov front, according !
to an official statement issued by the '
Ksthonian ijriny headquarters, which !
says the Esthonians have launched a
powerful counterattack in that i
region. In heavy fighting in the !
Petchnr! district. west of Pskov. I
Ksthonian and Finnish troops have I
captured a number of villages, the
| The story of "Wanted For Murder,"
I showing' at the Victoria to-day and
J , .to-day and to-morrow,
"M tinted For opens in a small west
; Murder" at ern town. Dick Randall;
tiie. \ jetaria a typical American boy,
is the sole support of
| Ills widowed mother ,tuul during; the
j days of the second draft on this •
| ground he cluims deferred classifica-!
hater, however, this claim is with-I
I drawn voluntarily .and we lind Dick i
in the midst of lighting- in France,
j Subsequently he is wounded and in
r. delirium wanders to the German j
trenohes and through a peculiar inci-i
dent is permitted to pass into the or- j
jctinied territory hack of the lines. I
1 Here he meets Corinne, a llttlei
I French girl, who lives with her
I mother. Mine. Frenaud, and sister,
| During a counter attack by the Ger-|
mans Mine, Frenaud and Annette arc!
} killed. Dick and Corinne escape and
work their way back safely to the
American lines. After satisfying the'
I commanding officer concerning his ab- |
| sconce and relating his experiences, I
I telling at the same time the protee-j
tion and care given him l>v Corinne.
the officer offers Corinne the protee- t
tion of tiie Stars and Stripes and de
tails her to Dick's especial care. •
Corinne soon becomes the idol of |
the regiment, and the overwhelming!
attention she receives from the boys!
makes Dick extremely jealous, which
j results in a relapse of the fever, and |
again in a delirium he wanders off
from his regiment.
| Meeting with some Yanks .who are
I amusing themselves by drawing car-j
loons of Rill Kaiser, lie walks over to I
I one of the sketches and writes the'
I immortal words, "Wanted For Mur-I
dee" as a fitting caption.
He then conceives the idea to dis
tribute circulars from an airplane |
broadcast over Rerlin, carrying a pic-t
tore of tiie Kaiser with Hie words, I
"Wanted For Murder." The effects i
|of this results in a complete collapse'
lof tiio German morale .and Dick, 1
through a series of incidents, captures!
j ihe Kaiser and Spa son single-handed.
Of course, tliis is all an hallncina-
Hon. (Bii.'ert by fner, lint la'er. when I
lie is restored to Corinne. lie learns;
of (.rn,"iy's surrender, and flna'lvl
we find tlioin back in America with I
|D,"ks mother, a living testimony of;
in I'll ton between America and France,
in love and in arms.
; e™——— w
Song and Ballad Recital
WII,I,IAM 11. MOVER
! Assisted by ,1. D. WHITMAN, -Vio- j
I linist, and ,1. fi. STEWART BLACK.
; FMINHSTOCK ll\ll„ >|. c. A.
Tim milll.v Evening. Mareli g(l 1
I Tivket-s on Sale at Box Office
i A.M. C. A. Night of Iteeital.
Paramount-Arte raft Spcelnl
"LITTLE WOMEN" 1
A pioturlrntion of I.OUIMII 31.
A loot I'M famoiiM book. More I linn
Iroad it; S,<MJO N On it vcj- i
'l'liur* day, Frlda.v, Saturday
In a UelraMe "Arizona"
- —-'jgf* M M" THROBBWG
[gmpgk L b ■ ■' XJ £P/COfTHECIOS/MGDAyS
rWfflmF I AlllL OF WE war SHOWING WE f/NAL
WtVLI CAB WCTORYOFAMERfCA'SOOOGHBOKSWOV j
WRCH WTO GERMANY. THE FL/GNT Qf WE
RAISER. A THE NATIONS OF THE WORLD SOLY/NG WE
• " PROBLEM OF H/S FtNAL FATE
| Wednesday * *• * Want a Seat
— — .1. j
r ": MARCH 18, 1919.
! Dr. Orr to Address I
Y. M. C. A. Next Sunday
Dr. W. W. Orr, evangelist, who
addressed the men's mass meeting
in Fahnestock Hall Sunday after
noon. and who is conducting a series
of evangelistic services in the Mark
et Square Presbyterian Church, will
address the meeting to bo held in
Fahnestock Hall next Sunday after
noon. Harry P. Armstrong, evan
gelistic singer, will render esveral
solos and will 1 the chorus sing
Yesterday's meeting was an in
spiring one. Dr. Orr spoke on "The
Devil's Detective." Mr. Armstrong
led the song service and sang sev
Friends o£ Free Ireland
to Ask President's Aid
More than 800 people were pres- j
ent at the annual entertainment and
dance in celebration of St. Patrick's I
Day, held by the Ancient Order of
Hibernians in Cathedral hall last |
night. Resolutions calling for the j
right of the people of Ireland to se
lect their form of government were '
adopted and it was resolved to pre- j
sent them before President Wilson, j
Official Pictures in Colors
Our Boys in the Great War [
' Prices—sl, 75£, 50£ 25£ ''
'•Surely till* 'I'Uo band that
niu.t be the rri 1 Ren. Rournrd
beat regimental '■ ' of the French
hand it. our JL Ulid V Army perm.
Army. Certainly / „llj- regueatcd
It U the bent • Ren. I'rrKhlng
® Im%c t Id return tit the
heard in Matinee, 50c to $l.OO tiring linen from
£vln"s." t~bb._ Night. 50c to $1.50 ~ h er ,S *ht,ne r
Snt. hve. 1* out. | mpii in trenches.
THE BAND THAT SET FRANCE JAZZ MAD
The Inspiration of the "Dough Iloy* M In the trenches, rest billet* anil
hospital*. tliin hand WIN the mimical Mentation of the war /.one anil
hN but recently returned from abroad.
f and the
Presenting n renl nninlenl trent for the miinie lover with enough of
the nniuipy .lAmelodien to take you out of yourself and away from
all thnt In net and solemn.
The one opportunity to hear tills band of Kbukl .larrern that eheered
Fit AM U In its darkest hour null was often billeted in liberated vil
lages among poor folks who never dreamed of being happv again, yet
found themselves laughing and trying to clanee to the hypnotizing
■nusle of this bund.
This Band of the "Hell* Fighters" was the
Favorite Joy Tonic of our Fighting Men
Don't Fail to Hear Them Under the Direction of Their
TOMORROW-^™ EE ~~
Let Joy Be Unconfined Triumphant Return
The Most Delightful Musical Comedy Ever Seen in Harris
burg With Positively the Original N. Y.
Princess Theater Cast Intact
With li- IVortision of Sparkling Tunes and Tri|>plin<; Melodies That
Turns Toes Topsy Turvey
The Big Brother of "Very Good Eddie," "Oh. I.acl.v. Endy!" and
"Oh, My Dear," by Bolton, Wodclioiisc and Kern
Positively the original Princess Theater east intact, direct from a
14 months, engagement at the Princess Theater, New York, and
3 capacity months in Philadelphia.
Anna Wheaton, ffal Entile, Eileen Wilson, Charles Compton, Stephen
Maley, Edna May Oliver, Augusta Uaviiand, Jack HaO'ncl. Jack
Merritt, Harry Qnalcy, Etliol Eonle, Italpli O'Brian, Margaret Mason,
An Ensemble of Youth, Beauty and Charm for Which the Princess
Theater Is Famous
PIHCES NIGHT —SOe to 92.00. MATINEE 25c to $1.50
• Scats on Sale Now
Last Time Today
THE BELLE OF
The story of a Salva- *
tion Army lass who be
came a society leader.
One Day Only Wed.
Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
Mrs. Charlie Chaplin
"WHEN A GIRL LOVES"
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