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MAJESTIC iligli Class Vaudeville Milo; Eddie Carr and Company, in "The Offivo Boy;" three other acts. ORPHEUM To-night Rose Ccghlan in "The Afu rmath." To-morrow, evening only Wcscott Lecture and War Pictures. Saturday, matinee and night. March 1- —Charles l'rohman presents Ethel Barrymore in "The Oft Chance." Monday and Tuesday, with daily matinees. March 21 and -J "Th- Smarter Set." Wednesday, matinee and night. March -t>—Samuel Wallack offers Booth □ I=l □ I=l j MAJESTIC ! I MILO 111 Eddie Carr and Co. WHAT IS IT In The Office Boy | S THREE OTHER BIG ACTS jj EDDIE POLO IN THE LURE OF THE CIRCUS II THURSDAY—FRIDAY—SATURDAY COLONIALS 7 MRS. CHARLIE CHAPLIN (Mildred Harris) This dainty and popular screen star in a Louis Weber production. Her best film with a well balanced cast. WHEN A GIRL LOVES ORPHEUM To-night The Greatest Dramatic Sensation of the Season WILLIAM MOORE PATCH e PRESENTS THE AFTERMATH (The Second Reaping) The Washington Post Says The Syracuse Journal Says A Play That Grips the Heart Giant Among the Plays of the Season IS YOUR BOY STILL IN FRANCE? WHEN WILL HE RETURN? WILL HE COME BACK FIT TO MARRY? —THE CAST ROSE COGHLAN MONA KINGSLEY MALCOLM DUNCAN JANE MEREDITH RICHARD GORDON ROBERT W. FRAZER A GREAT HUM AN APPEALING COMEDY-DRAM V IT'LL OF ROMANCE SEATS—2Sc to $1.50 Saturday a X|ht Mar. 22 SEATS NOW SELLING EOR ETHEL BARRYMORE —IN "THE OFF CHANCE" PRlCES—Matinee and Night 50c to $2.00 S Monday March 24 I Matinee Daily AMERICA'S GREATEST COLORED SHOW THE Smarter Set HEADED BY SALEM TUTT WHITNEY and J. HOMER TUTT PRESENTING A MUSICAL COMEDY, entitled DARKEST AMERICANS Everything New and Ahead of the Times PRlCES—Matinee 25c, 50c—Night 25c to $l.OO VICTORIA TODAY ONLY DUSTIN FARNUM In "IN THE LIGHT OF THE WESTERN STARS" TOMOItnOW AND SATURDAY AFPAI P ? WHEN THOUGHTS OF HER PAST *** I FLASH THROUGH HER MIND. X , i HER HEART GROWS COLO. -e- \ SHE KNOWS HER HUSBAND V_ Q 1 WOULD NEVER FORGIVE HER = IF HE LEARNED THE TRUTH. i f f X*" = "WILLIAM FOX Presents W / V f ! GLADYS m As i BROCKWELL | %e CALL of the SOUL j | A Story of. Sex Inequality and the Woman's Penalty '= DIRECTED BY EDWARD J LE SAINT," *' ADMISSION. 10 AND 20 CENTS AND WAR TAX THURSDAY EVENING, I Tarkington's comedy. "Seventeen." COLONIAL To-day, to-morrow and Saturday— Mildred Harris (Mrs. Charlie Chap lin) in "When a Girl Doves." Monday and Tuesday Tom Moore in "A Man and His Money." Wednesday and Thursday Alice I Brady in "The World to Love In. ' REGENT To-day. to-morrow and Saturday Douglas Fairbanks in "Arizona. VICTORIA To-day, only IJustin Farnum in "The Light of the Western Stars." To-morrow and Saturday - Gladys i Brockwell in "The Call of the sou 1 .. I How America's groat Army turned the tide of battle, lighting shoulder to shoulder with the War l.ecturc French. British and Friday Earning others of the allied countries will be shown cn the screen at the Orpheum Theater on the evening of March 21. Heretofore, the pictures which have been exhibited to the public have either dealt with a special phase of the war or have been taken by the individuals who talk about them. Mr. Wcscott, who was formerly one of the Associate Directors of the Com mittee of Public Information. Division of Four Minute Men, has been able to I obtain oflieial pictures taken by the Army photographers, not only of | America, but of the associated Allies. The pictures are all beautifully col- I ored with tldelity to the environment land scenes of action and depict a very I wide lunge of activities. I In his vivid talks describing the Pictures. Mr. Wcscott shows a touch .of the humorous, although the pie ! lures themselves are not at all har rowing or gruesome, with the exeep ! lion of two which go to make up the j complete story. Rose Coghlan, now a featured player in the cast of "The After math," w h i c h i Hose t'oghlnn In comes to the Or "Tlie Aftermath'' pheum to-night, lor twenty years has held and justified the dictum of ■ the dramtlc writers of the United ! states that she is about the best ae -1 tress that England has sent us. Cer- I tuinly she is the most remarkable of | those who have remained with us, I for after starring in her own and her | brother's plays for decades, to-day ; she stands at the top of the list of 'the versatile character actresses and > grande dames of the metropolitan | theater. The Coghlans of the then- I tor have all been artists in one or sev eral branches of esthetic endeavor land for five generations the family | has included painters, musicians, playwrights and orators (always an actor or more) who have gained not i able success. The ever-popular colored company, j "The Smarter Set." with Salem Tutt Whitney and J. Homer ••Tlie Tutt. presenting their lat "Miinrter est musical comedy, set" "Darkest Americans." which is a combination of melody. Fong and dance, will be the attf; Don at the Orpheum next Mon j danv and Tuesday, with daily mati nees. Salem Tutt Whitney Is seen in the 1 principal role, while J. Homer Tutt. in a light comedy part, a conspicuous factor i" the success of the entertain ment. In the musical program are to h, found twentv-tliree numbers, writ l. n . xpiessly for the "Darkest Ameri cans," among which are: "I Want i You Ba, l< " "Promise Me. Ain't It Funny What Love Will Do." "Mv Jcwe' of th- River Nile," "Sanuny Got . ll is Gun." "When You're Dreaming in the Moonlight. This Creole Flower ■C.O'd-n of Mine." "Since the Sammies and the Sambo's Got Through Fight- REGENT Today—Tomorrow —Saturday IJ<H (iI.AS FAIRBANKS in the famous atage success, "Arizona" \ powerful story of life on the Mexieuu Border with dramatic scenes, relieved l>> delielous comedy. Also M'.NNETT COMEDY, "Itlp A Stitch. Tailors." Monday Tuesday Bryant Wnshlturn in "The Way of a Man Willi a Maid." Comedy, Mr. and Mr*. Sidney- Drew in "Itomanee and ltlngs." TONIGHT Song and Ballad Recital William H. Boyer BARITONE Fahnestock Hall, Y. M. C. A. ADMISSION, 50c / KKSORTS GALEN HALL i WFPNEBSVILLE.PA. Opens SqturdayApril 5" 1 J HOWARD M.WING I American Owned, Entirely! BILLION TAKEN i "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" Quick Relief —with Safety! For Headache Colds 1 Neuralgia Grippe Earache Influenzal Colds 1 Toothache Neuritis ! Lumbago Backache Rheumatism Joint-Pains Adults—Take one or two : tablets with water. If neces ' sary, repeat dose three times a day, after meals. Sinco the original introduction of j "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" millions ' upon millions of these genuine tah- I lets have been prescribed by physi i cians and taken by the people each ! year, with perfect safety. Always insist upon ziN Dauer -Tablets ©Aspirin® The'Bayer Cross"on Genuine Tablets I Aspirin i* the trade marij nf Raver Mamtfac | lure of Mouoaceticacidester of Salicylicacid t 20-eent package—LaTger sizes. Buy only original Bayer packages. i HAJRRISBURG rihMll TELEGRAPH ins Over There," and "Keep Tour] Smile On Straight." When Ethel Barrymore, whom we are to see at the Orpheum Theater for two performances. Ethel Saturday, in H. Car i nurrymore'a ton's delightful coal | First Stage cdj', "The Oft I Appearance Chance," became fif teen years old, she encountered a difficulty. It was one rather common and not a novelty to most of us. it was, in fact, a press ing shortage of money. Kittle Miss Barrymore was at u convent school in Philadelphia, when this wordly | need fust made Itself apparent to her. With an independence and | bravery, characteristic of her distlu g undid stage ancestors, numerous Drews and Barrymores, she determin ed to meet the difficulty face to faco and persuaded her uncle, John Drew, to award her a small role in "The Bauble Shop." in which he was ap pearing: at the Empire Theater in New York. Strictly speaking, the youthful Miss Barrymore had made one previous appearance on the stage, but it was in a very tiny role. In far j off Canada during a school vacation, when the girl was visiting her grand mother. the elder Mrs. John Drew, j then touring that country in "The - Rivals." Mr. Drew listened to his niece's pleading and she was given the task of understudying Elsie de Wolfe, who | had met with something of a success las Lady Kate Fennel in "The Bauble j Shop." And on one eventful night, when word reached the theater that j Miss de Wolfe was too ill to appear. ! the girl was told to prepare to play I the rcle. J What promises to he one of the most important "speaking stage" pro ductions of the sea- Booth son is Booth Tarking l'n rk i ngt on', ton's "Seventeen," j "Seventeen" which comes to the Orpheum, Wednesday. ! matinee and night. This comedy of | youth and love and summertime has I just completed an engagement of | eight months at the Booth Theater, j New York: fourteen weeks at th " j "Plymouth Theater, Boston, and six I months in Chicago. The cast is head led by Robert Fiske. who, by arrange ! ment with Stuart Walker, has been t loaned to the Sgntuel Wailack man jagement for the first tour. Mr. Fiske I has been leuding man at Mr. Walker's j Portmanteau Theater. New York, for 'several seasons, and won this position i by liis portrayal of "Willie Baxter." in I "Seventeen." He is supported by ten jof fourteen of the original company. | which includes: l.eal Davis. Florence Hart. l.eah Temple, Richard Cubiti. i Judith Cook. Benjamin Suslow, Wil iliam Cullineton. Emma Wilcox, Anita | Lawrence. Frank Readick, William | iielfort. Edwin Wilson and Edward j Melsher. The comedy is presented I with a complete and very elaborate ■ scenic production. It is produced j under the persona! direction of Stuart j Walker and George Barnum. j Two prominent attractions appear | on the bill at the Majestic the latter half of the week. The on" j the is Milo. who lias been a ! Majestic great favorite at the Pal ace Theater. New York, and I the other is Eddie Carr, well-known to Harrisburg vaudeville devotees, and a competent company presenting (the farce comedy. "The Office Boy." | Th" act is a big laugh from start to linsh and. of course, Eddie is the chief funmakcr. The remainder of the bill includes: The Puppets, novelty offer ling: Haywood and Mayfleld. entertain | ers in song, and Harry Seranton and iAnna Seranton in a lively variety act. Another episode of "The Lure of the Circtls" will also be shown. The Colonial opens a three-day en gagement to-day with the screen's most popular Mrs. Clinrlle Chaplin and daintiest 'at tlie Colonial of stars, Mrs. Charlie Ciiap !lin (formerly Mildred Harris) in a Lou Weber production. entitled "When a Girl Loves." This story .gives the star excellent Opportunity' [to dtkplay her talents, and her acting lis said to be the best ot any she has [ever done. The clever work of the ! piquant, smiling, little star, is en ! hanced by a well-balanced support of' ia vveU-selected cast, each member of I which contributes to the picture's suc cess. Mondav and Tuesday. Tom Moore, the happy-go-lucky young Irishman, will be seen in a photoplay just suit ed to him, "A Man and His Money." !Two Harrisburg Nurses i < Reach Home Port on Transport Harrisburg Two Harrisburg nurses are includ jctl among the twenty-seven nurses | from Base Hospital 38, who yester | day arrived on the auxiliary cruiser, Harrisburg, in the New York City ! harbor from Brest. Thej' are Miss j Myra Badorf and Miss Flora M. Jones. Base Hospital 38 is a Jefferson | Hospital unit and was commanded Iby Captain Frank H. Husted. The unit went to France ten months ago and at that time Included 103 nurses and 35 medical officers. Its headquarters were at Nantes, was used in many sectors, and at one time forty nurses were attending 2,400 patients. Cases came from all fronts and last November saw a rush of work that taxed the endurance or every woman connected with the unit. The returning nurses left their base two weeks before sailing and got ten minutes' notice to catch the boat. A tug took them out to the Harrisburg, and it was found there was no accommodation for them. "How did you make out?" the nurses were asked. "Well, we didn't," replied one. "But when you have had ten months at a base hospital in France, you don't mind a little thing like that." Those who stayed behind are distributed throughout France and a few have gone into Germany with the army of occupa tion. The returning nurses in addition to those from this city arc: Misses T.illian E. Bowen. Alice M. Dawe. Ij"lora E. Dexter, Mary H. Hickman, Elizabeth High, Margaret A. Kane, I Adele M. Eewis, Katherine A. I.ogue, Elenor F. Mason, Nellie V. Miller, Elizabeth McLaughlin, Mary A. Owens. Anna M. Parsons, Anne L. Rogers, Nora M. Shearer. Ella M. Shoemaker, Mary Stafford. Anna B. j Stoneslfer. Gertrude Vanpelt, Mary |Vanpelt. Emily Swarren, Helen Wil | bee, Eva K. Zelkra. i Groundhog Proves Theory; Pet Vanishes at His Shadow Hazlcton, Pa., March 20. —Persons who doubt the groundhog theory regarding weather conditions can have their curiosity satisfied by con suiting Andrew Capes, a Cranberry miner. Two years ago, while hunt ing for groundhogs in the woods, he captured several young ones and brought them to his home. One survived and became a great pet. The little fellow shares equal hon ors with the family dog and is a big favorite with Capes and his nine children. Last October, when the weather began to get cold, the groundhog disappeared and it was feared that it had returned to the wild life. On February 2 it returned to the Capes home, but the day was bright and sunny, and when the groundhog saw its shadow it vanished a second time. Six weeks later, to the day. in accordance with tradition, it came back and has remained ever since. L'se McNeil's Cold. Tablets. Adv. KOREANS NEED JAPCONTROL Belter Off Than if # Independ ent, Says tlie Rev. Dr. E. D. Soper Madison. N. J., March 20.—The rev olution in Korea AVHS described as "wild fire agitation by a people as yet unfit for self government," by the Rev. Dr. K. D. Soper, a professor in Drew Theological Seminary here, who has just returned from a seven months' tour of the Far East, part of which ho spent in Korea. Dr. Soper was born in the Orient, the son of a Methodist missionary. lie was of the opinion that not withstanding mistakes in Japanese rule and abuses of power by some of the Japanese in tlie country, tlie Koreans were better off morally, physically and economically under Japanese control than when they were independent. He said the Ko reans were yet "children" while the Japanese were "adolescents." What the Koreans complained of as misrule he attributed to the inapti tude of the Japanese in handling a big and delicate problem and not to any wilful desire to injure or ex ploit the Koreans. Many influential j Koreans, he said, favor Japanese con trol but they nrg not in tlie major ity. One of the chief causes of the up ! rising, according to Dr. Soper, is tlie widespread talk of "self-determin ation for small nations," fostered by agitators. The severity of Japanese rule, the backwardness of the Kore ans in accepting modern customs, the introduction of the Japanese langu age schools, tlie death of former Em peror Yi lieui, the system of espion age adopted by the Japanese all over Korea; and the maladministration and venality of some of the Japanese judges sent to Korea in 1010 at. the time of the occupation were mention ed by D'r. Soper as other causes. Last Honors Paid to Dr. Schaeffer Lancaster. Pa., March 30.—Col leagues of the late Dr. Nathan C. Schaeffer. chosen from his office force in Harrisburg. yesterday after noon bore the body of the veteran educator and former head of the Commonwealth's school system to its grave in Greenwood Cemetery, lie is buried on a knoll overlooking Conestoga creek. The entire east paid tribute to Dr. Schaeffer, the most notable gath ering of educators ever seen in this city attending the funeral services. Obsequies were conducted privately in the Schaeffer home, and later in the chapel of the Reformed Theo logical Seminary. Dr. Schaeffer was beautifully eulogized by the Rev. Dr. H. M. J. Klein, of Franklin and Marshall College. The Rev. Rob ert Pilgrim assisted with the serv ices. Schools here and in other parts of the State were closed in honor of their former director and flags hung at half-staff. Among: the prominent men attend ing the funeral were Governor Sproul, Dr. John P. Garber, super intendent of Philadelphia schools; United States Commissioner of Edu cation Dr. O. T. Claxton, of Wash ington; Dr. George D. Sayer, of New York, president of the National Edu cation Association; Dr. J. W. Crab tree. Washington, D. C., secretary of the National Educational Associa tion; Dr. C. W. Bardine, Washing ton. D. C.; Dr. M. Bates Stephens, State Superintendent of Education of Maryland; Dr. M. C. Shawkey, State Superintendent of Education of West Virg.nia: Dr. Frank T. Graves, of the University of Penn sylvania; Dr. John Keith, principal of the Indiana, Pa., Normal School; Dr. Oscar Corson, of Columbus, for mer Commissioner of Education of Ohio: Dr. Thomas E. Uinnegan, Dep uty Commissioner of Education of New York; Dr. W. XI. Davidson, su perintendent of Pittsburgh schools; Dr. James E. Bryan, superintend ent of Camden, N. J., schools; Dr. Henry Snyder, superintendent of Jersey City schools. Private Nissley Dead of Accident in France Private Howard Nissley. "7 years old, son of Xlr. and Xlrs. Jacob Nissley, 3 20 Race street, Xtiddletown, is dead as a result of an accident in France, the War Department in formed his parents. He was a mem ber of Company K, 146 th Infantry. STRONGER MEN TAKETHE LEAD They Have Nerves of Iron and Deal Red Fighting Blood X'ltal force is the material from which leaders in all walks of life are made, it is well worth getting and holding. The health and nerve of the athlete is what Nature intended every inaa and woman to have. The blood of an athlete Is pure and red, a strong heart pumps and drives it through his body. No wonder that every inch of his system Is filled with energy and health, his nerves like Iron, spirits high, hard tasks a pleas ure and life one song of Joy. A leading Doctor says, "Everyone should feel this way. That if you are not red blooded, are nervous, all run down and on your last legs, for you to build up your blood and nerves with ex ercise. fresh air, nourishing food and Nature's great prescription, Phosphat ed Iron a real blood and nerve builder". He also says, "Phosphated Tron feeds the blood cells with iron and Nerve force, and that leading specialists are now using it successfully all over the country, that It Is one of the few reme dies that better class doctors can now depend on to produce results". Special Notice: To insure doctors and their patients getting the Genuine Phos phated Iron we have put in capsules only, so do not allow dealers to sell you pills or tablets. George A. Gorgas, the Druggist, and leading druggists everywhere. If Those Neri Irl DalO-Headed f?o/ HAO US £O Heujbro^ THEY WOVLP 13 e S,Tr'rt& H Co- ofdio '~fo o Late t-v " <'s.H *r *ii r" D r'r J T.<rt j MISSIONARIES SENT TO SIBERIA Heavy Drafts Being Made on] tlie Forces, in the Orient Von York, March CO. Heavy drafts on the missionary forces in j the Orient, especially in Japan an<l I Korea, have been made by the j American Rod Cross Society and the i Y. M. O. A for war relief work in [ When the cicilian relief de : partment of the lied Cross sent out ;an urgent call for workers in 81- ! beria there was an immediate re ' sponse from missionaries in the Ori- I ent. The same thing happened when I the Y. M. C. A. issued its Call. Mis | slon work was seriously curtailed by : the absence of leaders, and is now being largely carried on by native ] converts. Constructive work in Si beria was * recognized as one of the j best ways of cementing Russian and | American friendship, even if it meant ! temporary slackening of missionary ! enterprise. I Edwin T. Iglehart, son of the ! veteran Methodist preacher and anti - saloon worker, Ferdinand C. lgle j hart, writes from Tokio that some of i the missionaries who volunteered for | service in Siberia have not been beard from for months. His brother, i the Rev. C. W. iglehart, is now in j Yladivestoek, at the head of the con i tingency work of the Y. M. C. A. i To till tlie ranks*of mission work i ers who have left for emergency | service in Siberia, tlie Methodist i Episcopal Church will send a new j contingent to the Orient in tlie 1 spring. As part of its Missionary l Centenary Program, to carry out | which $105,000,000 is being raised, THE MEN IN CLASS A 1 I A sound, healthy man is never a back . number. A man can be as vigorous and able at seventy as at twenty. Condition, not years, puts you in the discard. A j Bysteiu weakened by overwork and care : less living brings old age prematurely, j The bodily functions are impaired and j unpleasant symptoms appear. The weak Spot is generally the kidneys. Keep j tl.tni clean ami in proper working con dition and you will generally find your ! self in Class A. Take <!OI-T> MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules periodically and your system will always be in working i orcer. \our spirits will be enlivened, jour muscles supple, your mind active, ; and your body capable of hard work. Don't wait until you have been rejoet i ed. Commence to be a first-class man I now. Go to your druggist at once. Get a trial box of GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules. They are made of the pure, original, imported Haar lem Oil—the kind your great-grandfath er used. Two capsules each day will keep you toned up and feeling fine. Money refunded if they do not help you. Remember to ask for the imported . GOLD MEDAL ltrand. In three sizes ! staled packages. What Makes Men of Blood and Iron? Do You Know Any of These People? Ignace Jan Paderewski, Pianist and Nation Maker United States Judge G. W. Atkinson, Former Governor Dr. George H. Baker, Former Hospital Physician and Surgeon Hon. Anthony Caminetti, United States Commissioner of Immigration Former U. S. Senator Wm. E. Mason, Now Congressman from Illinois Read What They Say About Nuxated Iron As A Tonic, Strength and Blood Builder Physician Explains How It Helps Put Renewed Vim and Energy Into the Veins of the Weak, Run-down, Infirm and Aged Often Increases Their Strength in Two Weeks Time. When wklclv known men of the highest caliber come out frankly and publicly endorse a product which they have personally found valuable tor building up the health and strength, it must arouse the interest or every thinking person in Nuxated Iron which is today being used by over three million people annually to help create red blood, power and endurance. 1 Dr T. Alphonsus Wallace, a physician of many years' experience and for ' nierly of the British Naval Medical Service, says; "It is the men of blood 'and iron—on a par with the war-hardened fellows returning from camp land fields —who will lorge ahead in the business and political life of j the country today. "hiving in the open, eating coarse foods and leading regu | lar lives have made blood rich lin iron for these strong, i healthy, vigorous specimens of manhood. Uut no such oppor tunity for building up their i health is open to thousands of linen and women in civil life I whose wearing tasks and iron -1 impoverished food sap their 'energy and vitality, make them . weak, anaemic and run-down and often cause their blood to laterally starve for want of ! iron. Without iron there can ; he no strong, red-blooded men or health y rosy - cheeked women, and unless this strength-giving iron is obtained front the foods we eat, it must be supplied in some form that is easily absorbed and assim ilated. For this purpose 1 al ways recommend organic Iron I—Nuxated 1 —Nuxated Iron which I have used so successfully both in ; civil life and for convalescing soldiers that 1 am absolutely con vinced of its effectiveness for help j ing to build red-blood, strength and endurance." I Of great importance to the public ! should be the strong endorsement of j Nuxated Iron as a preparation of | great merit as a tonic, and blood I builder given by former l\ S. Senator J William K. Mason, who lias the dis j tinetion of being one of the really big j men of the nation. His championship | of Pure Food and Drugs legislation. | his tight for the rural free delivery | system, and his strong advocacy of jail bills favoring labor has made him I a national fj ire and endeared him to I the hearts of the working man and ■tile great masses of people. Senator j Mason says: "I have often said I I would never recommend medicine of I any kind. 1 believe that the doctor's i place. However, after the hardest political campaign of my life, without a chance for a vacation. 1 had been ! starting to court every morning with that horrible, tired leeling one can not describe. 1 was udvised to try Nuxated Iron. As a pioneer in the pure food and drug legislation. I was at (list loatlj to try an adver tised remedy, but after advising witii one of my medical friends. X gave it a test. The results have been so bene ficial In my own case. 1 made up my mind to let my friends know about it. and you are at liberty to publish this statement If you so desire. 1 am now lie years of age and 1 feel that a remedy which will build up the strength and increase the power of endurance of one hi my age, should he known to the world." Kgually interesting is the opinion of Judge G. W. Atkinson of the United State Court of Claims, at Washington, who for twenty years has been in the public service as Judge, Governor. Member of Congress and L". S. District Attorney. He says: "it is without hesitation that I MARCH 20, 1919."^ the Methodist Church will add 177 doctors, teachers atyl preachers to its stnlT in Japan and Korea, including 140 native workers. The opening of mission outposts in Siberia is con templated. YANKS BOOST OPERA Cublens. March 20.—When the army of occupation arrived in Coblenz in December a German grand opera company was giving performances nightly and the soldiers (locked to the theater in great crowds. Since that time, perhaps fifty per cent or more of tho company's business has been due to the fondness of American soldiers for grand opera. PAINS AND ACHES YIELD QUICKLY TO SLOAN'S LINIMENT Are you tormented by Neuralgia. Lumbago, Sciatica or any of those aches that require a counter-irritant? Then let the soothing, warming ap plication or Sloun's Liniment stop the pain by drawing the blood away front the congested part. It is the pressure on the nerves by the blood rushing to the inflamed muscle or joint that makes you ache. So when Moan's Liniment re lieves the swollen blood vessels by setting up a counter-irritant on the SEE THE NASH PASSENGER CARS AT THE AUTO SHOW. Myers iWotor Sales Co. niSTHIHITOItS 1210 Penn St. Sales and Service i ' recommend Nuxated Iron to persons who in the stress of physical or men tal labors have permitted the system to become debilitated, the body ex hausted or tho nerves run-down, it has restored my appetite and my vitality. I feel that 1 have dropped off the burden of months of toil in tho few weeks that 1 have been fol lowing the very simple directions for the use of Nuxated Iron." ignaee .Jan Paderewski. one of the greatest musical geniuses of the age at a time when his untiring work for Poland over-taxed It is strength and impaired his health had recourse to Nuxated Iron to help re build his wasted forces and restore his old-time health and strength. He says: "I am using Nuxated Iron very frequently and consider it as an ex cellent tonic." With the strain im posed by two years of almost cease less work in the cause of his father land it is easily understood why he sought the sustaining benefit of Nux ated Iron. Then there is United States Commis sioner of Immigration Hon. Anthony Caminetti who, despite his G1 years and a life which calls him to all parts of the country in all climates and all seasons, is today more active and alert than many a younger man would be in meeting the strain of his official duties. Commissioner Caminetti says: "In the heat of summer, and the rigor of winter and the debilitating weeks of spring time, I have used Nuxated lion with unvarying success and satisfaction. After weeks of busiest confinement to ofTlce duties, I find in Nuxated iron the true tonic qualities which help bring one's physical be ing to that state of fitness which is the desire of every healthy minded man or woman. Nuxated iron I recommend to whoever feels the need of a tonic restorative for debil itation, exhaustion and overwork." HARRISBURG THIN PEOPLE Ritro-Phonphate should give you a small, steady iiu'reuse of firm, heal thy tlesh each day. It supplies an essentiul substance to the brain and nerves in the active form in whicl\ it normally occurs in the living cells of tlie body. Hitro-Phosphate replaces nerve waste and creates new strength nnj energy. Sold by druggists ur.der definite guarantee of results or money back. surface, the circulation is equalized, sympathetic nerves all soothed, and soreness or lameness disappears. Sloan's Liniment is probably th counter-irritant most widely used to overcome painful inflammation in cases of neuralgia, sore muscles, wrenched joints, strains, bruises, gout. Rubbing is not required. This clear, clean liquid is easily ap plied as it docs not stain the skin. t Generous size bottles at youi druggists. 30c, COc, $1.20 In commenting upon the prob ability of building up a stronger race of people by increasing the supply of iron in their blood. Dr. George H. linker, formerly Physician and Surgeon, Monmouth Memorial Hos pital of New Jersey, says: "Iron Is absolutely necessary to change food into living tissue, muscle and brain. Refined foods and modern methods of cooking have robbed us of much of the iron which Nature intended we should receive. For supplying this deficiency and increasing the red corpuscles, 1 know of nothing more effective than organic iron Nux ated Iron. From a careful examina tion of the formula and my own tests of Nuxated Iron, I feel convinced that it is a preparation which anj physician can take himself or prsv scribe for his patients with the ux most conlldencc of obtaining higUP beneficial and satisfactory result u The fact that Nuxated Iron is tr>da.< being used by over three million pe*T pie annually as a tonic, strength apf.. blood-builder, is in itself an evidence of tremendous public confidence a-n> 1 am convinced that if others woiih take Nuxated Iron when they fe,,.- weak and run-down it would he, < make a nation of stronger, healthie. men and women." Manufacturers' Note: Nuxated Iron which is recommended above is not a secret remedy but one which is well known to druggists every where. Unlike the older tnorganiu iron products it is easily assimilated and does not injure the teeth, make them black nor upset tho stomach. The manufacturers guarantee suc cessful and entirely satisfactory re sults to every purchaser or they will refund your money. It is dispensed in this city by Clark's Medicine Store, Croll Keller, G. A. Gorgas, J. Nel son Clark, and all other druggists.