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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 26, 1919, Image 13

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-08-26/ed-1/seq-13/

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12
AMERICAN GIVES
JERUSALEM OVER
TO THE BRITISH
Yankee Photographer Rode
Out With Turks to Meet
"Tommies"
New Wilmington. Pa.. Aug. 26. —•
The city of Jerusalem was really
surrendered to the .British by a
Yankee photographer, acting for the
Arab mayor, according to an ac
count of the affair told by Captain
Wendell Cleland, a former resident
of New Wilmington, who recently
returned from Egypt where he had
served as a Red Cross worker.
After weeks of bombardment.
Captain Cleland said, the Turks had
decided to surrender. The Mayor
hitched a sorry looking team of
donkeys to a carriage, raised the
white flag and started out of the
city gates to tind the British. On
the way he encountered the Ameri
can photographer and asked him to
ride with him. Followed by many
of the city's people, the procession
continued until two British soldiers
halted them, whereupon the Ameri
can informed the "Tommies" that
he had the honor of surrendering
the keys of the city to the British
Government and asked the sentry
to lead the way to the British gen
eral's camp.
The nearest British general rode
into the city and posted a notice
that it was under the protection of
the British Government. Two days
later General Allenby rode triumph
antly into Jerusalem and' the news
of the surrender was given to the
world.
Steals Mutilated Bank
Notes Worth $1,500
Trenton, N. J.. Aug. 2 6—Charged
with passing about $1,500 worth of
mutilated bank notes here, part of
a consignment stolen enroute to the
Treasury Department at Washing
ton. Federal agents have arrested
William Sock'.eskio. of 1019 Carle
ton street. Philadelphia, at his
rooming house here. He was held
in $3,000 bail for the Federal grand
jury by Commissioner Haines, of
Mount Holly. The mutilated money
alleged to have been stolen amount
ed to $4 2,000 and was divided
among various persons to be passed.
Federal officers declared that
Sockleskie confessed. They recov
ered $6OO.
Former Tri-State Star
Joins "Treat 'Em Rough"
Another major leaguer was added
to the fast growing list on the Treat
'Em Rough Baseball Club yesterday
when Guy Empey signed Marty
Kavanaugh. the former Tiger, to
play f-st base. Kavanaugh will
play oi. Sunday afternoon at Dyrk
man Oval, near the Dyckman street
subway station, when the Empey
outfit will play another double
header with the Bacharach Giants
of Atlantic City, the third of their
series. Cannonball Redding will
pitch for the Jersey City nine, with
Hubbard for the other game.
The Treat 'Em Roughs will have
Jeff Tesreau. former Giant, in the
box in the feature, with Jimmy
Clinton for the first contest. An
other record crowd is looked for.
WATCH
THE BIG 4
C tcmzch - Kidneys-Heart-Liver
Ilecp the vital organs healthy by
rrgularly taking the world's stand
ard remedy for kidney, liver,
bladder and uric acid troubles —
GOLD MEDAL
The National Remedy cf Holland for
:enturiesend endorsed by Queen Wilhel
nina. At all druggists, three sizes.
f°r eh cj7,a Gold Medal oa ercrr bo*
iod i-.ccpt DO iciiaboß
niiium rirrwn— minimi ra—
I 43- Market Mreet Ucrnse Mo. G-353U5
Store Open All Day Thursday
Specials For Wednesday, Aug. 27,1919
Picnic Hams, any size, lb 23c
Steaks, any kind, lb 30c
Lamb Chops, lb. 25e
Top Rib and Fleshy Boil, lb 16e
Lincoln Butterine, 2 lb. rolls, 60c; lb. 32c
Fresh or Smoked Sausage and Garlic
I Links, lb 22c
Sliced Liver. 2 lbs. for 15c; lb .8c
Veal Chops, lb 30c
Salt Pork, lb 30e j
Butcher Bologna, lb 22c
Beef Kidneys, lb 15c
Fresh Small Hearts, lb 12V2C
Fresh Fish at all Times.
65 Markets in Principal Cities of 15 States
Main Office, Chicago, 111.
Packing House, Peoria, 111.
All Meats U. S. Government Inspected
TUESDAY EVENING,
' kSPORTIt)
KUTZTOWN RACES
ARE BIG SUCCESS
j New Records For Ten Horses;
< One World's Mark; Win
ning Drivers
The Kutztown Fair races of the
; Central Fair Circuit and opener of
j the fair circuit racing In this part
j of the country, held last week were
most successful from every view
point. Ten horses acquired new
records, in addition to the 2.02?,
made by Lizzie March in winning
the free-for-all pace in the world's
record time of 2.05%, 2.02% and
: 2.04.
The three miles paced by this
beautiful little sorrel mare, driven
by her owner, John H. Lawrence,
of Hoboken. X. J.. will prove hard
to beat in a race over a half-nnle
course. The Kutztown track is ic
garded by horsemen as the best in
that section of the country, and
one of the very best in the United
States. Her miles are the more
wonderful when it is considered that
she came home without any assist
ance in the first and second heats,
as the other two horses were not
near enough to her at the !in ; sh to
urge her to great efforts.
Lawrence Big W inner
Tiainer Lawrence was 'be largest
money winning driver at the meet,
as he received a bonus of $3OO for
breaking the track lecord of 2.03 %
held by the Reading pacer Roan
Hal, the contestant in last Friday's
race, making his winning total $350.
Harry Goodhart. of Reading, is sec
ond with $515. Nick Grady, ol Phil
adelphia and William McHenry, of
Hagerstown. Md.. were the next
highest winners with $550 each to
their credits.
The following trotters acquired
new marks: Petzer Girl, bin, by
Henrv Setzer, 217%, a maiden
mark. Dr. Hale. bh. by Senator
i Hale. 2.17%. Madam Dillon (2) by
Dillon Axworthy, 2.21%, a maiden
mark. Scottish Chief (3) by Tlie
Clansman, 2.21%, his first mark.
The following pacers took new
records: Zombrona Bell, bm, by
Zombrona. 2.13%. Tommy Hayt.
bg. by General Hayt, 2.14%.
Frances, og. by Allerton, 2.14%.
Major King. bg. by Jack Heron.
2.16%. Zion Girl. 2.16%.
Drivers Who W on
The money winning drivers were
as follows: John Lawrence. Hobo
ken. X. J , $550; Harry Goodhart,
Reading, $515: Nick Grady, Phila
delphia, $500; William McHenry,
Hagerstown, Md.. $500: Frank
Turner, Philadelphia. $480: John
Young- Gettysburg. $340; J. Hart
! man. Trenton. $300; J. McGrath,
Kutztown, $260: Al. Kline, Reading,
$225; Adam Carr, Freehold. N. J.,
$220; Grant Page. Paoli. $200; Jo
seph Brey. Lehighton. $100: Harry
Fry. Mount Holly, N. J.. $140; H.
Corbin. Hanover, $140; William
Welland. Philadelphia, $lOO. John
i White. Philadelphia. $100; Joseph
Serrill- Newtown Square. $100; R.
Goldsmith. Annendale. X. J.. ss6o;
Albert Entwistle. Philadelphia. $4O:
j Eddie Braucher. Reading, -$4O; J.
' Kutz, Gettysburg. $4O.
There Will Be No Tax For
Football Team This Year
Washington, Aug. 26.—Americas
football fans will feel one leSs
| touch of the high cost of sports be
cause of a recent ruling of the
i Treasury Department. The ruling
jis that where the money front a
I football game or other form of col-
I legiate sport is used exclusively
in education work, the 10 per cent
i war tax is exempted.
Educational work is interpreted
to mean the maintenance of an
• athletic establishment and depart
j ment of physical education. The
1 interpretation was broad enough
! to include all high schools and col
leges where control of the moneys
received for athletic purposes is
i vested in faculty members.
Schools where individuals or or
ganizations of students or alumni
have charge of the funds, or re
l ceive a profit therefrom, must eon
! tinue to exact the tax from their
patrons.
WHIRLWIND WAR
AGAINST DEALERS
Twenty-Three Warrants Are!
Issued by State Agents
For Profiteers
I'liilaili-llihlfi. Aug. IC.—The Ponn- [
t sylvania State Bureau of Foods has j
! started a whirlwind war against the ,
' same dealers whom the Federal au- |
j thoritir3 have announced they are I
! "investigating" in connection with '
; the Government action against hoard
! ers and profiteers. Operating on '
slightly differ* nt lines, because of the
I variance between State and Federal ;
laws, the Bureau of Foods has passed J
I the stage of "investigation" and be- I
( gun making arrests.
Twenty-three,warrants were sworn:
i to yesterday by Robert M. Simmers, j
general agent of the State Bureau of |
Foods in Philadelphia, and Mr. Sim- I
i mors stated he stopped only because |
; his supply of blanks ran out. He will j
replenish th • supply and swear out
' 28 more to-day.
Something less than half a dozen j
of these warrants rre stated to be j
for the arrest of local agents of the |
"Big Five" packers, against wnom j
Attorn* y General Palmer has un
it ounce! nis intention of taxing ac-j
tion nationally. The charges filed by 1
Mr. Simmers will be under the State j
t law. which prohibits the sale of food !
kept in cold storage more than a ;
! year.
Indict Eight in Boston
For Hoarding of Food
Huston. August 26.—Eight corpora- j
tions have been indict- d by the conn- I
j ty grand jury for keeping in cold I
storage more than one year a total |
I of 136.817 pounds of fresh fish. 61,847 j
j pounds of fresh meat and egg pro- j
j ducts.
The district attorney announced he i
had received information that deal- I
j ers purchased army food is
' some districts had resold it at a con- I
siderable profit. Nine individuals
also have been indicted.
IKGES PUBLICITY TO UREA]*,
i DOWN HIGH PRICE OF FOOD |
Washington. August 2>.—Publicity)
I regarding retail food prices and
I stocks of food in storage would tend
'to reduce high prices, the house ap
propriations committee was told to
; day by officials of the Department of
! Agriculture, who urged an appropri
ation of $50,000 for that purpose.
Present high prices were said by
; Herbert C. Marshall, of • the market
bureau, to be the result of inflated
currency, with waste and profiteer
ing contributing causes. Information
regarding supplies of fruits, vege
i tables, dairy and poultry products, I
: on city markets would, he said, tend j
, to stabilize the market, prevent loss |
! and result in more money for the
| producer with cheaper prices to con
sumers.
! I\Dl';r S MILK DEALERS
!\ DAYTON AS PROFITEERS:
Dayton, Qhio, August 26. Eight
local milk dealers were indicted yes
; terday on charges of boosting prices
i and operating in Vestraint of trade
! K y a special grand jury which has
I been investigating high cost of liv
! ing.
; Immediately upon being served with
; a copy of the indictment J. L. Lay
| mon. treasurer of the Dayton Ice
! Cream and Dairy Company, entered
a plea of guilty for his company,
j Sentence v.-as deferred.
ARREST TEN HOARDERS
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 26.—Ten Se
; attle commission men were arrested
j here charged with hoarding several
| hundred thousand pounds of potatoes
!in an attempt to increase prices.
I Four of the ten were Japanese.
$lOO,OOO in Liberty
Bonds and $3,500
Taken From Vault
By Associated Press.
Boston. Aug. 26.—The theft of
$lOO,OOO in Liberty Bonds and $3,-
| 500 in cash from a vault in the of
! flee of the paymaster of the Boston
! and Albany Railroad at the South
' station was discovered yesterday,
j Police authorities and railroad offi
j*tials said they had no clue to the
I robbery.
The break occurred some time be
tween Saturday afternoon and the
: reopening of the vaults this morn
i ing. The cracksmen are believed
I to have had a key to the office. One
I of the two iron doors to the outer
! vault had been left open, and the
; key to the other was in the lock.
I Entrance to the inner vault was
; gained by tunneling through brick
and mortar exposing a small safe.
The combination dial of this safe
was knocked out and the safe forced
, open.
The bonds, owned by.employes of
! the company who were paying for
j them by instalments, had been plac
jed in the, vault only on Friday. !
; This, with other facts not disclosed.
' was said to indicate to the police
officials that the work was done by
some one familiar with the office.
Engineer Blamed
For Collision of
Excursion Trains
By Associated Press.
Atlantic City. N. J., Aug. 26.
Two of the eight persons injured in
the collision between two "Washing
ton excursion trains at Elwood, X.
J., Sunday, remained in the City
Hospital here to-day. They are
George Seitz, of Washington, whose
right hip was fractured, and En
gineman Ralph Townsend, Camden.
N. J., who is suffering from a
broken leg.
In a statement issued by a com
mittee of railroad officials. Engine
man Townsend is held responsible
for the collision. The report states
that the engineman did not observe
the signal set to proceed with cau
tion, 'and that when he saw the
signal to stop he was too near the
I other train to come to a standstill in
j time to avoid a collision.
Coroner Charles Cunningham, of
Hammonton, came to Atlantic City
and empanelled a jury to conduct
jan independent investigation into
j the death of Odie S. Wathem. of
I Washington, killed in the wreck.
! Representatives of international
I unions whose members are employ
! Ed in the packing industry In Chi
! cago, have notified the Department
! of Labor of their willingness to ac-
I eept the proposal made by the five
largest packing companies there to
continue existing scales for one year
after the conclusion of the war.
Basket makers before the war
were paid an average wage of $lB
per week, hut they now receive
about $4O a weak.
' *
HAItRISBURG TELEGRAPT?
NEWSY JOTTINGS OF THEATER AND SCREEN
ORPHEUM
Thursday Matinee and Night, Aug.
28—Frederick V. Bowers in "Kiss
Me Again."
Friday Night Only, Aug. 28—Irving
Berlin's International Musical suc
cess. "Watch Your Step."
Saturday Matinee and Night, Aug, 30
—"The Dancing Widow."
VICTORIA
To-day and To-morrow Only—Show
ings of Anita Stewart in "Two Wo
men."
Thursday, Friday and Saturday—
Florence Reed in "A Woman Under
Oath," also a Fatty Arbuckle
comedy.
COLONIAL
To-day—-Posit.vely last showing of
Bert Lytell in "One Thing At a
Time O'Day."
To-morrpw and Thursday—Mahel
Normand in "Upstairs."
Friday and Saturday—Viola Dana in
"The Microbe."
MAJESTIC
Elaine and Titiane. spectacular danc
ing novelty: Evans and Wilson,
clever comedy skit: Bert and Bettie
Ross present "The Cheek Room |
Girl:" Frank Gaby, ventriloquist:
Rubeville, ten men in a fast comedy
skit.
REGENT
To-day—Dorothy D'alton in "Other
Men's Wives."
To-morrow and Thursday Mar
guerite Clark in "Girls," and Fatty
Arbuckle in "The Cook."
Friday and Saturday—Charles Ray in
"The Busher," and the Mack-Sen
nett Comedy. "Treating 'Era
Rough."
PAXTANG PARK
Vaudeville—Two shows every even
ing.
That it is a dangerous thing t.o
look with longing eyes on other men's
wives, is the
••Other Men's Wives*' moral brought
nt the Regent out in Thomas |
H. Ince's latest ;
Paramount picture "Other Men's j
Wives." in which Dorothy Palton is
starred with a remarkably strong 1
cast supporting her. It will be shown j
at the Regent Theater to-day, where j
it met with whole hearted approval ;
yesterday.
The plot is one of special interest |
to women as it is based on the clash i
of women's emotions. One wife, tired
of her husband and in love with an- i
other, manipulates through Iter lover
to force another (played by Miss
Daltonl to compromise the husband
so she can get a divorce. The hus
band wins the respect and admira- ■
tion of the girl who is trying to work
his undoing and there comes a terrific
struggle between the two women.
i
Rubeville hailed as one of vaude
ville's best offerings had the Ma- !
jestic Theater pa-
At the Majestic trons rocking with
laughter last night ;
with their drolleries. Rubeville pre
sents in a humorous way all the do- j
ings around Yap's crossing on any j
day of the year. The men who form
this company are all experienced
vaudeville artists and have a way
all of their own of injecting "pep"
into an audience.
Another episode of "The Perils of
Thunder Mountain," featuring Carol
Holloway and Antonio Mereno is also
being shown. Four other high class
acts complete the bill for the first
half of this week.
Anita Stewart attains practically
the heighth of her wonderful screen
career in "Two Wo-
At the Victoria men" the heart
pounding drama
which is now showing at the Vic
toria Theater. Hundreds of people
saw this compelling picture yester
day and liked it—hundreds more will
see it to-day and to-morrow.
Miss Stewart takes the hole of
Enid Arden a simple country girl in
this picture who fails in love with a
handsome man who had been mar
ried, but whose first wife had been
found unworthy of his love. Two
locomotives collide in this picture,
and fate takes its dues. Thursday,
Friday and Saturday of this week
Florence Reed will be shown as the
only woman on the Jimmy O'Neill
murder case jury in "The Woman
Under Oath."
To-day is the last opportunity Har
risburgers have of laughing at ver
satile Bert Lytell.
At the Colonial Metro screen star
in his latest and
greatest production "One Thing At a
Time O'Day" now playing at the Co
lonial Theater.
To-morrow and Thursday Mabel
Normand will be shown in the bright
est photoplay of her varied career, as
a screen comedienne. As a slavey in
the cellar of a large hotel, she is
bound to win your sympathy; and
with her drolleries such a shooting
billiards with a mop handle and three
cherries, she is bound to get your
laughter.
Friday and Saturday Viola Dana
will be shown in "The Microbe."
The vaudeville bill at Paxtank Park
this week is said to be a fast show
all the way
New Bill at Puxtang through. From
the time Gould
and Gold in their singing and novelty
dancing act start the fun until the
curtain drops on the Lorraine Troupe
there is not a dull moment.
Bill and Irene Tellack are the fea
ture act on the park bill with a real
variety offering that is cleverly pre
sented. The Tellacks sing excep
tionally well and their smart dialogue
offers some new comedy that pleased
the park audience immensely. Eddie
Oassidy, late comedian with Du
mont's Minstrels, has a good mono-
YITOLYN
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Our Open Formula I
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Valerian Root
Gentian Root
Ginger Root
Juniper Berries
Licorice Root
Cardamom Seeds
Rhubarb
Flaxseed
Dandelion Root
Culver Root
Cascara Sagrada
Ceylon Moss
Vegetable
Charcoal
YITOLYN is put up in convenient
Tablet Form.
Sold by Forney, Kennedy, Golden
Seal Phnrmacy and all leading drug
gist*.
STEVENS MEDICINE CO., Inc.,
648 Vunderbllt Ave., Brooklyn, X. Y.
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t-*... * ** -J
Beautiful little Marguerite Clark,
who has been called the sweetest
girl on the screen, will appear at the
Regent Theater to-morrow and
Thursday in the picturization of
Clyde Fitch's famous comedy "Girls."
logue and sings some runny parodies.
He was greatly appreciated by the
audianee at Paxtang.
Gehan and Gehan were seen in a
talking act of more than ordinary
merit.
vO'i Thursday evening there will be
a fireworks display at the park and a
py roteehnieal program with many
beautiful as well as spectacular fea
tures will be shown.
Those who have read of the suc
cessful career of "Kiss Me Again,"
in all the large
I*. V. Rowers In cities will be glad
••Kiss Me Again ' that the production
will appear at the
Orpheum on Friday evening with
Frederick V. Bowers as the comed
ian star. That a Bowers musical
comedy is invariably a success proves
conclusively Mr. Bowers' power as a
comedian and, it may be truthfully
said that Kis work in his present
vehicle is proving the most enter
taining of his entire career. Those
who have laughed at him in such
successes as "Commencement Days."
"The Sweetest Girl in Paris," "Rogers
Brothers' Shows," Mclntire and
Heath's "Ham Tree Company," "His
Bridal Night." and "I'm So Happy"
will find him even funnier in "Kiss
Me Again."
Spontaneous dancing, lifting melo
dies and up-to-the-minute comedy is
what is promised
••AVnteh Your Step" in Irving Ber
lin's interna
tional syncopated musical success,
entitled "Watch Your step." which
will be the attraction at the Orpheum
PAXTANG
PARK THEATER
BILL and IRENE
TELLACK
IN JUST PLAIN VARIETY
EDDIE CASSIDY
Late of Duniont's Minstrels
3 Other High Class Acts
2 PERFORMANCES NIGHTLY
MATINEE THURSDAY
ADMISSION 15 CENTS
FIREWORKS
DISPLAY
THURSDAY EVENING
VICTORIA THEATER
TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW LAST SHOWINGS OF
ANITA STEWART
f Is at her very best as "Enid,"' the child of nature, fighting a wo
% man's fight for a man against a grasping woman of the world, in
# her latest production ,
"TWO WOMEN"
K No play of recent years will make you THRILL and think more
J than fids tremendous heart pounding drama of the gamble of life 1
■ and love. |
£ THURSDAY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
FLORENCE REED
K in the best play of her brilliant career I
"A WOMAN UNDER OATH"
m If you were arrested, and asked to commit yourself upon a deed ■
1 some loved one has clone would you talk?
wiifmrani
FRIDAY NIGHT ONLY AUG. 29
Irving Berlin's International Musical Success
A RIOT OF COLOR
Syncopation —Ragtime—Dancing
SEATS ON SALE TO-MORROW
PRICES 50S 75<, $l.OO, $1.50
on Friday evening The company, it .
is said, will be found an unusually
strong one, tlie chorus a large and
well chosen one, while the leading
roles will be assumed by exception
ally capable performers, possessing
real musical talent as well as abil
ity to present the comedy and rag
time dancing in an effective way.
Most theatergoers have seen the
funny antics of Charlie Chaplin, the
loveliness of
•Tlie lfanelng Widow" M a r y Pick
ford, the vam
pire entreaties of Theda Hara and
jollity of Fatty Arbuckle on the
screen, but few, if any, have witness
ed their impersonations on the stage,
however, on Saturday matinee and
night at tlie Orplieum when Europe's
musical sensation, "The Dancing
Widow," will be presented these fa
mous characters will be impersonated
by noted stars and although "The
Dancing Widow" is not a moving pic
ture those_ types will be introduced
and around" mistaken identities which
they cause hinges the plot which
produces laughs galore from curtain
to curtain.
NEW JAPANESE
ACTRESS STARTS AYOIllv
Tsuri Ookl, wife of Sessue Hay
akawa, noted Japanese motion pic
ture star, has been engaged by Uni
versal to make three pictures, all spe
cial features, elaborately staged and
costumed. Miss Ooki. who is a star
in her own light, will, it is under
stood. receive one of the highest
salaries ever paid in lilmdom.
Her lirst story is a tllm version of
Sydney McCall's well-known novel,
"The Breath of the Gods," and its
scenes are laid in Washington and in
Tokio. All the Japanese roles are to
be played by Japanese actors and it
is stipulated in Miss Ooki's contract
that all the accessories used in the
Japanese sets are to be selected un
der her supervision in order that
every detail of the production may
be perfect.
Rollin Sturgeon, one of the best
known directors in the business, will
direct Miss Ooki, and the first scenes
will be shot early next week at Uni
versal City. It is possible the com
pany will make a trip to Washington,
D. C., for the making of certain
scenes. At present Miss Ooki is in
Yosemite finishing a picture with her
husband, while the casting of her own
picture is sroing forward.
Miss Ooi" has had a varied experi-
THURSDAY, AUG. 28
MATINEE AND NIGHT
Ak-jSkceu-errr of
sweeps. nwftccßs.coriFDt/ois
CH9BUS OF /OUTtt m BEfIUTy
smpooliy ORCHKSTRfI
DON'T MISS IT!
Matinee ... ,25c to $l.OO
Night 25c to $1.50
AUGUST 26. 1919. #
race on the screen. Although horn
in Japan, she was educated for the
most part In this country, being
chaperoned by an aunt previously to
her marriage to Mr. Hayakawa. She
met her husband whtile he was a stu
dent at Chicago University, where he
was studying English literature in
order to translate certain Shakes
pearean plays into Japanese, a work
which he consequently accomplished.
This new Japanese star is a niece
of Sada Yacco. the famous Japanese
actress, who was the first feminine
player to be recognized in Japan.
The oldest of the great magicians
of the past who s still living is Prof.
Harry Kellar, D'ean of the Society of
American Magicians, now residing in
retirement at Los Angeles.
Houdini Is a particular friend of
Thomas H. Inec Presents
"OTHER MEN'S WIVES"
A Paramount Picture Starring
DORTHY DALTON
The crowd of social parasites site chummed with thought that
Pj she was so badly "broke" that they could use her for a cat's paw—
U hut they found that site could scratch the wrong way.
TOMORROW AND THURSDAY
Jesse L, I.asky Presents
MARGUERITE CLARK
in her new Paramount Picture
"GIRLS"
You'll have to come and sec Marguerite Clark hate (?) men
H in this captivating picturiziition of Clyde Pitch's famous comedy.
I You'll also see
FATTY ARBUCKLE
in a return engagement of
"THE COOK" _
I Friday and Saturday—Charles Ray in "The Busher" I
and the Mack-Sennett Comedy
"Treating 'Em Rough"
11/11 UFO & IIUI PC Iff TODAY LAST
WI LKt!?¥YTM£IN I SHOWING
B ERT L YTELL j
in his latest release which made hundreds laugh yesterday
"ONE THING AT A TIME O'DAY"
TO-MORROW AND THURSDAY ONLY
ifi HUD
The screen's greatest oom
numerous other productions in
|^^^IIPSTAIR.S"
fry T T ▼ T T *
: Third Annual :
: Williams Grove Picnic :
► <
! ► .... 4
► Farmers' and Industrial Exhibition 4
; August 25, 26, 27, 28, 29 .
K Display of Farm A . T - nTr Horticulture
K Machinery UJM iii Di vJ Live Stock
' Household WEEK Poultry
' Goods _____________ Automobiles i
: > <
: ► Aeroplane Flights—Free Attractions -j
' AUTOMOBILES— TRACTOR
K PRACTICALLY EVERY EXHIBIT—SHOWING '
! ► MAKE WILL BE ON ACTUAL DEMONSTRA- <
j ► EXHIBITION TIONS <
| ; GOOD MIDWAY {
► i
► SPECIAL TRAINS WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY <
Leave Mechanicsbuj-g daily 6, 7.30, 9.05 a. m., 4, 5.40, i
6.55 p. m. Special Wednesday and Thursday, 8.10, 11.05
, ' a. m., 12.20 p. m. Special excursion rates from all pointa 1
► on the Cumberland Valley. 4
; REMEMBER THE WEEK;
j ' C. A. Markley, Mgr. C. N. Koser, Adv. Mgr. '
the famous conjurer and the latte
has decided that the noted escapt
artist and star of "The Grim Game,'
the mystery picture recently com
pleted at the Famous I'layers-Lask j
studio in Hollywood, Call., is the one
to write his biography.
Now Playing
RUBE VILLE
One of vaudeville's best offer
ings. Funny from start to finish.
FRANK GABY
Eccentric Comedian
3 Other Keith Acts 3
v j

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