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PIEDMONT COAL COMPANY BUYS THOMPSON LANDS Will Pay $5,500,000 Cash For Properties of Union town Man By Associated Press. Pittsburgh. Pa., June 14.—The signing of the bill of sale, transfer ring the coal and other properties of V. Thompson, Uniontown. Pa., to the Piedmont Coal Company for $5,500,000, was to he made here to day by the trustees in bankruptcy. The sale is contingent upon ratifica tion and approval by the United States courts not later than Decem ber 81, 1919. The purchaser takes title to the property subject to all mortgages,; deeds in trust, vendors' liens and! dower charges. The purchase price is for equities in the properties and is to be paid in cash on delivery. The secured indebtedness assumed by the, purchaser will aggregate between $12,000,000 and $13,000,000. Wants Monroe Doctrine Defined So All Nations Can Understand It By Associated Press. Washington. June 14. —Demand that' the Monroe doctrine be de fine 1 in the covenant of the League of 'ffations, since no nation of the wof'd has ever expressly accepted the doctrine, and that the former , Gerr.tan Emperor be tried by his own countrymen isA made in a memorandum submitted to Peace Conference bv General Policarpo BonfUa. head of the Honduranian del'*( ation to the Paris conference. •"The Monroe doctrine." the mem- , tranium, made public here to-day, ; tiys, "directly affects the Latin- Ar-itrican republics, and it is indis l>'hiable that in the Peace Treaty •sport to be signed it shall be ex- | defined so that it shall be writ- ; leh into international law." Will Put $30,000,000 in Mortgage Loans Now York. June 14 —During the tession of the joint legislative com- | hittee on housing yesterday, Sena- j lor Charles C. Lockwood, the chair man, announced that the committee ! had received promises from banks j and insurance companies that more | ban $30,000,000 would be placed in real estate mortgages during the text two months. He said that s"•>,- )00,000 would be needed. At yesterday's hearing the com mittee continued the examination of sarings bank officials, each of whom ; was asked how much his irrstitu- j tion would invest in real estate mortgages in the next few months. The officials of the banks named various amounts ranging from a few hundred thousands to a million dol lars. All of them said this failure to invest to amy extent in mortgages cf late was due to the large amount , Of money they had put into the gov ernment loans. Mt. Gretna Soldiers End Course of Study Mt. Gretna. Pa.. June 14.—Officers of the Pennsylvania Reserve Militia, here for a week's tour of duty and instruction preparatory to the an nual encampment of the entire brig ade next month, concluded the course of study yesterday. Having participated in a spectac ' ular battle, against concealed sil houette targets on the rifle range Thursday, the major operations of warfare were undertaken to-day with practical as well as theoretical fea tures. "BEWARE 'l A BREAK! To-day, (Thursday, June 12) the ssonitor is warning its clients that important declines are indicated in the Oils, such as Sinclair, Mex. Pan-American, Royal Dutch, etc. Also, the Steels, Maxwell and all other Motors. Int. Marines, have in dicated (under Monitor Methods of establishing Ranges of Manipula tion) that they are immediate short sales, subject to rallies, and should no longer be bought. This has to be prepared in ad vance for mailing to distant cities to be in time for Sunday appear ance. Thus —does the Monitor now add to its record on the bull side of purchases for four months past, its public announcement of an opposite move, for the benefit of the In credulous. In that letter of tp-day, it speci fies Group No. 9. of other stocks yet it) full bull position, and which in dicate at this time that upon a trading dip of 2 to 3 pts.,—very lit tle if any margin will be needed to hold them. In the Monitor's last announce ment, it gave full warning of a "two sided market" hereafter, and an im pressive vindication should occur very near the time you read this. U. S. Steel, the Coppers, import ant Rails, and many other leaders aire not likely to be final bottom this week, while Group No. 9, should be ready to purchase. The need of scientific, mathema tical competence will soon be dem onstrated, and hardly more than half a dozen people in the country approach anywhere near the high percentage of accuracy established by the Monitor. If in position to buy, ask the Mon itor what and when to buy. If hold ing stocks, ask the Monitor whether your margins are safe or whether you are holding on. blindly, only to suffer irreparable injury. The Monitor was no different from every estimable citiaen, whether lafwyer, waiter, merchant, cook or mc-.icanic, who were right as long as everything went the way they guess ed. Franklin said "Those who won't be sounselled can't be helped." The Monitor's Power of Discrimination and Super-Efficiency are available. Special Offer: $lO.OO on account of monthly subscription of $15.00 (balance .of $5.00 out of profits when made), do not delay. Financial Monitor, 18 B'Way, N. Y FOCH WARNS GERMAN GOVERNMENT TO LET HALLERS MEN PASS Trains Bearing Polish Troops Stopped on Way to Danzig; Erzherger Protests That .4 rmislice Terms Are Being Violated; Wants Poland to Abandon Purpose By Associated Press. . Coblenz, June 14.—An ultimatum demanding the immediate continua tion of the movement of Polish troops across Germany has been sent to the German government by dispatches from Spa. Orders were issued at Berlin sev eral days ago to hold up the Polish troop trains. One was held at Cob lenz, another at Treves, two at Ems and eight in the interior of Ger many. The transfer . of Polish LOSS OF WALLET AND $5OO LEADS TO MAN'S DEATH Howard L. Shettcr, Weil- Known Businessman, Ends Life at Chambcrsburg Cliambersburg. Pa., June 14. Howard L. Shetter, a well known businessman of this place, shot and instantly killed himself near his home in this place yesterday even i ing. Shetter was engaged in the ice and wood business and had a large clientele. It was his habit to carry much money in a wallet in a trouser's pocket. At Hagerstown a couple of weeks ago he was robbed of his wallet containing $5OO and friends say he worried over the loss of his money and this was the motive for his self-destruction. He lived in Lincoln Way East, where he had a beautiful home. He is survived by his widow and two sons. The dead man was well known as a clubman and fraternal (or der man, having belonged to the Chambersburg Lodge of Elks and the Fraternal Order of Eagles. He was 50 years old. He was an active Republican and had been a mem ber of the borough council. Coro ner Kinter determined an inquest unnecessary as it clearly was evi dent he had taken his own life. FIREMEN HOLD A BIG PARADE (Continued From First Page) — -i— p JOHN E. SHUPF Elected President Dauphin County Volunteer Firemen's Associa tion burp. The appointive officers, in cluding the committee, wlil be an nounced later by the new presi dent. It was decided by the delegates to pay $25 as a death benefit. Plans will be taken up during the year by which this amount will be in creased and at the next convention plans will be discussed for additional beneficial features. In a series of short talks yester day afternoon delegates were en 'husiastic iry their desire to secure every fire company in the county as a member of the association, and to have a larger attendance at the next meeting. George W. Lutz. former fire chief of this city and prominent in State firemen circles, made an address showing the needs of fire departments in various county districts. The Parade The parade this afternoon was the big event of the convention. In line were 35 companies, including a number of out-of-town organiza tions. The latter were guests of the local companies and were given the light oi line of the several divisions. Some of the county companies were represented by delegations only. Middletown sent the Rescue Com pany and band. They were the guests of the Reily Company, also the Baldwin Hose Company and band of Steelton. The Shamrock Company had four companies and several delegations from the upper end. including Williamstown and Lvkens. The Friendship. Hope and Allison Companies also had guests. The line-up of the parade follows: First Division—Platoon of police; Fire Commissioner E. Z. Gross. Chief John C. Kindler, Assistant Chief Marion Verbeke. Chief Mar shal George W. Lutz and aids. Col. H. C. Deipming. H. P. Fleck. W. R. Wen rick, George G. Geiger, Edward L. Rowe. W. J. Rupp. John P. Con rad, G. C. I/Ongfelt, A. H. Kreidler, Frank Fasan, Milton Beamer, Ben .iamin Gnstrock. P. K. Rogers, George Mcllhenny, George W. Thomas. Edgar Beck. Harry Miller. George Ellis. Charles Delkcr S. K. Beatty, Simon W. Goodyear, Warren Budder, Benjamin Zimmerman. Harry Snyder, Earl J. Mum ma and H. L. Patton. Division Marshal Wil liam H. Lynch and assistants. Friendship. No. 1. and guests; Hope. No. 2, Citizen, No. 8, Washington, No. 4, and guests, Mount \ ernon, No. 5, Paxton, No. 6, Mount Pleasant, No. 8. Second Division Division Mar shal John E. Shoop and assistant marshals, Susquehanna, No. 9. and their guests. Reily Hose. No. 10, and guests. Shnmrork, N. 11, and guests, Allison, No. 12, and guests. Camp Curtin, No. 'l3, Royal, No. 14. SATURDAY EVENING, * troops from France to Poland be gan about six weeks ago and was due to be completed on June 17. Mathias Erzherger claimed that Poland intended to distribute two divisions of General Haller's troops along the frontier. He protested that this was opposed to the terms of the armistice and that unless Poland abandoned her purpose, Ger many would be compelled to sus pend the movement of the Polish army across Germany. WILL NOT MAKE NATION'S LEAGUE PARTISAN ISSUE Republican Party Chairman Rejects Challenge From Democratic Side By Associated Press. Fort Wayne, Ind., June 14.—Will i H. Hays, chairman of the National Committee of the Republican party, I in an address last night, rejected the | challenge of Homer S. Cummings, chairman of the National Demo cratic Committee, recently made in Chicago that the Republicans make a partisan issue of the League of : Nations. Mr. Hays, without naming \ the league, nevertheless said: "The conclusion of the treaty of ; peace, including all its provisions— , when we know what they are—is in no sense a partisan question. It is lan American question. In the same I spirit in which Republicans during ! the recent war measured their I every act by how they could con : tribute most to effective action, so I now they are determined to meet this new phase of the war problem ' in that revived spirit of fervent Americanism which is the glorified result of our experience of fire and blood, moving with a full apprecia tion of this country's duty as a re sponsible factor in the world of to day,and to-morrow with the earnest I determination to do all that can possibly be done toward the mainte nance of peace without sacrificing our own supreme nationalism, the preservation of which in its integrity is the greatest safeguard for the fu ture. not only for the citizens of this country but for all peoples ev erywhere." Other Declarations Among his declarations were the following: "With all our power we will strive to prevent the further spread of so cialism. x "That criminal clement, organized or unorganized, called I. W. W., or anything else that goes about this countrv seeking whom it can do story—that thing is a traitor to this country, nothing else, and should be treated as such. "The Republican party will not forget, in the stress of other mat ters. that its protective tariff policies have made the wages of our laborers the highest In the world. "In the great readjustment ahead, business must have sympathetic help, not antagonistic curtailment. "There must be strong federal regulation, but not federal owner ship." Proposes United Effort of America to Assist Europe Chicago, June 14.—A Commercial League of Nations, to put Europe back on a productive basis, was pro posed last night by Henry P. Davi son of J. P. Morgan & Co., who ad dressed forty leading bankers and businessmen at the Chicago Club. "I have no definite plan," he said, "but I know the situation. My sug gestions apply to every city in the United States. The problem of what we must do for Europe 'is an Amer ican question. Let us approach it, not in- an altruistic, but from the most selfish point of view. "Continental Europe is nearly prostrate. She needs food, mate Vials, about everything, in fact, that Amer ica can furnish her. She owes Amer ica about $10,000,000,000. She has got to have materials, but how can she pay? "If we want business to contimie properly we must have an outlet for our products. Europe is our great est customer. If we want our in dustries and our mines to keep op erating and our farms to remain prosperous, we must have Europe as a customer." World's S. S. Convention to Be Held in Tokio Now York, June 14.—The world's eighth Sunday school convention, to be held at Tokio in October, 1920, is expected to attract to Japan many Sunday school workers and others engaged in various forms of reli gious activity from all parts of the world. About 1,500 delegates from the United States and Canada are expected to attend. Reception Program Is Plan of fLocal "Y" Committee Members of the entertainment com mittee of the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. are planning a big time for next Fri day night, June 20. The occasion will be a reception to new members. The program will include music, ath letic stunts, short talks, anj refresh ments. Plans fora big years will be announced. VICTORIA Today last showing here of THEDA BARA no n Breton maid In her latest and grentest photoplay snceess 'THE SIREN'S SONG' A story of a quint peoplr j^AMUSEjj&J'MEN'TsQ ORPHEUM To-night—The 28th Division A. E. F. show "Who Are Ydu?" MAJEStIC High Class Vaudeville Patrlcola. singer and violiniste; Fallon and Brown, excellent comedy entertain ers: "On Manila Bay," big musical acts' C noVelty • two other choice COLONIAL To-day only at this theater—Violn 1 ana in "The Parisian Tigress." Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday— l Harold Lockwood in "Shadows of Suspicion.^' Thursday, Friday and Saturday-*- Alice Brady in "Redhead." VICTORIA To-dav last showing of—Theda Bara in "The Siren's Song." All next week "The End of the Road. REGENT To-day—Ernest Truex and Louise Huff in "Oh, You Women." also Sen net t comedy "Love's False Faces." Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday Elsie Ferguson in "The Eyes of the Soul." Thursday, Friday and Saturday —• William H- Hart in "Poppy Girl's Husband." PAXTANG PARK Vaudeville Two shows every evening. One could not wish for more pleas ing entertainment than the vaudevile bill at that Majestic gives At the last half of this week. Pa- Mnjestlc trlcola, the clever and charming singer and vio liniste, is a big hit. Fallon and. Brown are good comedians and keep' the .audience in constant laughter George Randall and Company offer an amusing skit, while Mahoney and An burn introduce some new gymnastic feats and club juggling. The big feature of the bill is the musical scenic success, "On Manila Bay." The scene is the beach of Manila Bay, large steamships pass in and out of the bay. there is an exact reproduc tion of the Battle of Manila and a fishing expedition. Next week—Our old favorite, Pop i Ward, in his big laughing hit. "His Honor, the Judge." If you wish to see a. unique story of Paris before the war don't miss the production show -1 nlqtic Story of ing at the Colonial Paris Showing theater to-day cn nt Colonial titled "The Paris ian Tigress feat uring Viola Dana, the woman of emo tions. It is without doubt one of the strongest pictures this famous actress lias ever appeared in. The setting is unique. The scenes wonderful and the plot excellent, making it a clever photoplay which should win the ap proval of Harrisburgers. Harold Lockwood, the actor con sidered "King of the Stars" has been booked for a three Harold l ockwood day engagement ut Colonial hoon at the Colonial thc ator Monday, Tiiepciav and Wednesday. June 16, li and IS. It is considered Harold Loek wood's Vest picture, and has played in New York and Philadelphia at preatl> increased prices. The Colonial prices will remain the same for this PAXTANG PARK THEATER THE THREE MAXIM GIRLS Classy European Novelty ELLIOT and WEST The Boys From Daneelniul WEST & EDWARDS Comedy Musical Artists ROMN and HANEY —in— Around the Bulletin Boards STANLEY Fun on the Wire ' 3 PERFORMANCES NIGHTLY—2 15c—All Parts of Uio House—lsc s. / BHKSMHI Today only nt thin theater VIOLA DANA as a pretty nrtlnt in a nnlque story of Paris before the war, en titled, THE PARISIAN TIGRESS MONDAY TUESDAY' WEDNESDAY The man that draws the crowds Harold Lockwood In liln bent photoplay SHADOWS OF SUSPICION THI'RS., Fill and SAT. ALICE BRADY "REDHEAD" e ■ —> Special attraction at Beauti ful Hershey Park, Sunday Afternoon, June 15th. in Con vention Hall. 1 FREE CONCERT By the Cameo Club of New York Artists Clarence De Vaux Royer, Violinist Pearle K. Quimby, Contralto Elizabeth M. Schlegelmilch, Harpiste Anna E. Martin, Pianiste Accompaniste Musical critics over the country have given unstinted praise to the ability of the j above artists. Never before has this con cert been given free to the public. Automobile parking free. Come early. Npcml your en tire tiny at this pretty park. Best meal service. Chicken Dinner Served front 11 a. nt. to 8 p. in. • H-AJRRJSBURG VgStN&f. TET^EGRXPS production 10 and 20 cents plus war< tax. To-day Is the last showing of "The Siren's Song," a Metro production featuring Theda Bara. It Is a quaint story of the pco "The Siren's Song" pie of Breton, allows to-dny only. The kind of peo ple who are pure id mind and body. So old-fashioned that they still take their clothes to the river bank to wash them. It U considered the gest picture popular Theda Barn has ever played in. It shows at the Victoria for the last | time to-day. There was a time when mothers were either afraid or ashamed to tell their/daughters of the [•'The End of risks they ran through (he Itond." indiscreet flirtations with young men. The [photoplay "The End of the Road," to [be,shown at the Victoria theater all next week, contrasts the fate of the 'girl kept in ignorance by her mother and the girl whose parents thought [it their duty to warn of these perils. [This now famous screen drama has the hearty indorsement of the United States Public Health Service. it is from the pen of Dr. Katherine Be ment Davis, known throughout the country for her correctional know ledge and achievement and Edward 'T. Griffith. Claire Adams, the most beautiful woman in film, depicts the role of the heroine who was properly safeguarded through the timelv warn ing of her parents. John Emerson and Anita Loss, au thors of "Oh. You Women" which is attracting im- Kinal Showing mense audiences ••Oh. Yon Women" to the Regent nt Urgent. theater, have en riched the mo tion pictures with the most extraor dinary scries of satirical comedies vet produced. In "Oh, You Women." shown for the last fime to-day. they have treated a most timely subject in a novel and entertaining manner —always with a laugh up the sleeve., hut with a very real and interesting purpose behind it all. Ernest Truex and Louise Huff head a capable cast. Elsie Ferguson the lirst half of next week in "Eyes of the Soul." One man was rich—a judge and he loved her. The other was poor—a soldier —blinded in the war. She wfts just a girl—a dancer in a cabaret—longing for ease and luxury. Yet she looked on life through the eyes of her sou!, and chose. And if you live a hun dred years you'll never feel a picture tugging harder at your heart than this. Those who have not already seen the vaudeville bill at the Paxtang Park theater this week At Pin- have their last opportun tnng Park itv of doing so this even ing. The bill consists of five acts, headed by the The Three DANCING WILLA-VILLA Monday, Thursday and Saturday Evenings Admission: Ladies, 40c Tax Paid Gents, 60c 'V 4 ■ One Entire Week, Beginning, Monday, June 161 I Children under 16 STANLEY S || Admission || l are not admitted at |J| IJI * A 30 C any performance. | 1 J | and War Tax ■ I ATTRACTION EXTRAORDINARY I I By request of the PENNSYLVANIA STATE DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH the Public I Health Films Present I A TREMENDOUS DRAMA OF HUMAN LIFE 1 "THE END OF THE ROAD" I CLAIRE ADAMS, the most beautiful woman ever screened, in an absorbing love | I story that tears the veil from a phase of life that affects every man and woman in the world. 9 I "IT MAY BE BRUTAL: IT MAY BE STARTLING: /7°| \ MAY BE THE NAKED TRUTH-BUT SHOW IT! IT'S I I BETTER THAT THE TRUTH BE KNOWN." I That is what the committee of officials, club women and prominent citizens said after seeing the pri- B g vate showing Wednesday evening at the Orpheum Theater. _ || Mayor Daniel 1.. Koistor— F. V. Mallery, Representative— E. p. Huntingdon, Representa- Q. R. Hewitt, Representative— Without a doubt it is one-of > r ' 'ch scenes depict the expert- live— )egson youn ~ man a nd 13 the greatest lessons ever taught, ences of girls more vividly and The lack of early training by K | r j should learn I strongly endorse this picture forceful than either tongue or fathers and mothers causes and only wish every Harris- 'Pen. more trouble In this country J. M. Fox, legislator— burger would see It, because it „ .. ~ , ... _ , „ than any other r.eglect that can 01...,, i„ oitv tfj Is the type of picture needed. U. 1. JahllL General Manager be mentioned. and town the K H Harrisburg Shoo Company— and town in tho State. Polloc Cliiof Edward Wetzel— Excellent. Would suggest that John F. Bigler, Representative— . A(V Wish it were possible to make n r e " feature pictures of this Intensely Interesting an d ' Representative H llt eompulsory for every person k,nd be shown - should be shown in every com- It was very impressive, in to see It. Without a doubt a Centrul Y. M. C. A.— P. Cluttnn, Representative— ■ tTHa e rrisburrs Think ills the beBt hea,th P ic " Excellent, Should be seen by ,la| P h J - Htetol ' Representative- ■ s ture that has thus far been pro- every man. woman, young and Highly commendable In every I Col. J. B. Kemper. Commandant fluced - It shows actual facte old. detail and worthy of united sup- H \rmv Recruiting Station which create trouble, without port of press and public. Army ttccruiung .sumon bc ing o'.Jeetionable. C. M - Baner. Representative— I strongly an.', heartily en- I can say it ls fine. Miss M. Glenn Gnttschall. Gen dorse this picture and believe Edward E. Kinsman, Roprcscn- cral Secretary Associated Atd I every man, woman and child in tativc— RiHiard Powell, Representative- Societies— the country should see it. I heartily endorse the picture. Very good. Fine in every respect. Note:—The above endorsements arc only a few of the many received at the Orpheum on tho preliminary screening for the I Rotary Club. THIS PICTURE HAS BEEN SUBJECT TO MORE ABUSE AND HAS WON MORE 1 ■ PRAISE THAN ANY PICTURE EVER FILMED. [Maxim Girls with West and Edwards as an extra feature and offers n most Interesting- evening's entertainment fcr al' who enjoy good vaudeville. Two performances will be given this evening beginning at seven thirty. One of the prominent members of the 28th Division Theatrical Troupe, playing at. the Or- Who's Who In pheum Theater Frl "Who Are You." day and Saturday of this week, is Corporal Edgar J. Myers, a well known boy from Harrisburg. Edgar Myers is but one of the group of these talented actors, and nearly everyone in Harrisburg knows what a beautiful baritone voice Myers has. for he sang for many years with the Penn State Four Quartet, and in many of the Harrisburg rhurches. Corporal F.dgar Myers enlisted June 4. 191". in Harrisburg with the Com pany A of the 103 rd Supply Train,'and after training at Camp Hancock, Georgia, arrived in France. May 31. 1918, just at the critical moment, and as a member of the 28th Division he went into the tiring line in July 1918, at Chateau Thierry. Myers served with the "Iron Divi sion (2Stll) in all its engagements from Chateau Thierry, through Fis mes, over the Vesle river to the Alsne, [then in the Vrgonne Forest and final [lv on the Thiaeourt Sector. In front of Metz. where the 28th Division was in position when the armistice was sinned. This show in which Myers appears ! was arranged on January I, 1919 for ; the purpose of entaining the boys "over there" iff the various units "of •be 28th Division. The piece was a I bit from the start and was given in places of everv type, churches, barns. !v. M. C. A. huts, hangars and Red 'Cross canteens. renter the soldier troupe made a tour of the A. E. F. ' circuit, which enabled them to play • In modern theaters in such towns as [Nancy, Toul. Toursnnd . Cliaumont, 'General Headuuarters. in their travels entertaining in all about 150.000 men. COMING ORPHEUM THEATER June 13 and 1-1— Matinee Daily THE FAMOUS 28th DIVISION THEATRICAL TROUPE Will Bombard Harrisburg in a Barrage of Laughs in "WHO ARE YOU?" A Musical Military Melange in Two Maneuvers. Original Overseas Soldier Cast and Orchestra. Special Benefit Arrangements For PYTHIAN HOME COMMITEE PRICES to $1.50 JUNE 14, 1919. Makes New Record For Destroyer Type Py Associated Press. Philadelphia. June 14.—The tor pedoboat destroyer. Cole, the twen tieth of her class built at Cramps' shipyard here, covered a five-mile course in the Delaware river yester day at a speed of 41.1 knots an hour, claimed to be a world's record , for a destroyer of her type. The j contract speed requirement for the j Cole is 35 knots. The record for this I type vessel over the Rockland. Me., course is said to be 38.5 knots. J. Harry Mull, president, of the Cramp I Company, said the record was made ] with an extemporized crow. COUNTKSS ARRESTKD Dublin. June 14.—Countess Mar kievicz, a Sinn Fein leader and a member of Parliament, was arrested here. She was taken to Cork under escort. HERSHEY PARK Your EvoninK Dinner Party will be especially entered to If nerved on the Hershey Pnrk Cafe Yerandn. Squall Chicken Dinner $2.50 Capon Chicken Dinner $1.50 Chicken and Waffle Dinner, $1.50 Advance Or dee*—Bell Phone 18-M Theater Curtliln Rises 8.15 (halm at theater renerved for Dinner Pnrtlen 1 Dancine; Wednesday and Saturday Kveninjss, 8.30 to 11.13 | Music Furnished by Ilanjo-Saxo Orchestra of IlarrlsburK \ / Use McNeil's Cold Tablets. Adv. ICED AIR KEEPS' WIIMSWNT3 theater so cool in summer Hundreds of people are mar veling at the wonderful electrical display in the battle of Manila, entitled— ON MANILA BAY Today is the l.ist showing. 4—Other Keith Acts—4 The kind that will make you laugh loud und long. REGENT THEATER THE COOI.F.BT SPOT IN TOWN DON'T MISS SEEING "OH, YOU WOMEN" with ERNEST TRUEX ■ind LOUISE HUFF which 1m attracting Immense audiences, n roaring; comedy of feminine foiblea Also n SENXETT Comedy '•l.ove's False Faces* 9 MONm TI ES, and WED. ELSIE FERGUSON the brilliant Arteraft star In her latCMt success "EVES OF THE SOUL" Mlm FerKuxon portray, role of cabaret .lancer who refuara a wenlthy jurlxt and devotes her life to n blind aoldfter whom she lovex. THURS., FKI. and SAT. WILLIAM S. HART In I "The Poppy Girl's Husband"