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WAGE RAISES WILL NOT BRING PEACE-STONE War Profiteering Must End, Declares President of Engineers By Associated Press. Ottawa, Ont., Sept. 16.—"1n the United States, if we cannot lower the cost of living in any other way, we are going to have a law passed that the prire received by the producer must be stamped on the commodity," said Warren S. Stoni, president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers of the United States, in an address be fore the National Industrial Confer ence of Canada. "Then we shall soon find out where the trouble is; whether it is the wholesaler, jobber or re tailer." A twenty per cent, increase in wages and a forty per cent. Increase in living costs will never bring peace. The peace period must end war prof iteering. and the cost of living must come down. Mr. Stone declared that the prob lems in the United States and In Canada were the same; that the social unrest was only slumbering under the crust and could easily bo fanned into flame. THE CAFETERIA Third and Walnut Street* Tues., Sept. 10, 11 a. in. to S p. in. Vegetable soup 9c Split pea 12c Rogst chicken and filling .. 32c Boiled beef and cabbage 30c Currie of lamb with rice ... 23c Mashed potatoes 5c Boiled potatoes 5c Succotash .* 9c String beans 9c Mashed turnips 9c Pumpkin pie 10c Apple pie . 10c Raisin pie 10c Orange Soufilet 12c Coffee witli cream 6c i How Are Your Kidneys? Asks Dr. Carey, Specialist Famous Kidney and Bladder Physician Retiring From Active* Practice Appoints George A. Gorgas Agent in This Vicinity For His Great Medicine, Marshroot During his forty years of constant practice Dr. Denial G. Carey has help ed many thousands of despairing kid ney diseased men and women in all sections of the country to regain ro • bust health. Don't take any chances 'with your kidneys. If you have the faintest sus picion that your kidneys are weak or your bladder is irritated the wisest thing you can do is to get a bottle of Dr. Carey's Marshroot at once. Remember, Marshroot is not a cure all or patent medicine, but is Dr. Carey's most wonderful prescription, which he now gives to all the world and his army of patients only because he has decided to retire from active practice. The tiniest signals often indicate that the kidneys are ailing and need attention. Dry skin for instanced and little specks ilonting before the eyes, v ; Sometimes the feet feel heavy, as if FXPFPT _ SHOE REPAIRING Quick Work Guaranteed Service Best Materials A Trial Means Satisfaction Rubber Heels Attached 50^ GORDEN SHOE REPAIRING CO. 1820 N. Third St. Cor. Delaware Ave. Are Weak Nerves and Lack of Physical Strength Holding You Back in Life? You Must Have Plenty of Iron in Your Blood If You Want the Power and Energy t to Win, Says Physician • When crushing; grrlp of worry, trials ti /i care Naps your vitullty und keeps you from the full en joyme nt of lio.ne, soeiul and business life take Suxnted Iron und watch its strength - Kivln*. up-build ing effect lt will Increase the strength and endurance of weak, nervous, rundown folks In two weeks' time In muny Instances. Thousands are held back In life for want of sufficient Iron in the blood," says Dr. James Francis Sullivan, formerly physician of Belle vue Hospital (Outdoor Dept.), New York and the Westchester Hospital, in commenting on the relation of strong nerves and physical endurance of the attain ment of success and power. "A weak body means a weaken ed brain; weak nerve force means weakened will power, and like the I race horse beaten by a nose, many a J capable man or woman falls Just j short of winning: because they don't back up their mentality with the physical strength apd energy which come from having plenty of Iron In the blood. "Iron is absolutely essential to en able your blood to transform the food you eat into muscular tissue and brain. It is through Iron in the red orain. it is oiruusii iron in uic IOU coloring matter of the blood that life sustaining oxygen enters the fiody. Without iron there is no strength, vitality and endurance to combat ob stacles or withstand severe strains. Rack of sufficient iron in the blood has ruined fnany a man's nerves and utterly robbed him of that virile force and stamina which are so necessary to success and power in every walk of life. "Therefore, I strongly advise those who feel the need of a strength and blood builder to get a physician's prescription for organic Iron—Nut ated Iron—or If you don't want to go to this trouble, then purchase only Nuxated Iron in its original pack ages and see that this particular name (Nuxated Iron) appears on the package. Nuxated Iron has been used and strongly endorsed by many physi cians formerly connected with well known hospitals, Ignace Jan Pade rewskl, Master Pianist and Nation Maker: Jack liempsey, Heavyweight Champion of the World; U. S. Com missioner of Immigration Hon. An thony Camlnettl; Judge Atkinson, of the United States Court of Claims at Washington. and others. Id regard to the value ot Nuxated < TUESDAY EVENING, AUTO UPSETS, KILLING 2 MEN, INJURING 3 Members of Party With the President Meet Accident Near Portland Portland. Ore.. Sept 16.—An auto mobile containing members of the party accompanying President Wilson on a scenic trip over the Columbia highway near here late yesterday, overturned, killing two men and in juring three. It was the first accident of a serious nature to occur during the President's tour of the country. The dead: Ben !•'. Al'en, member of the Presi dential party and Washington corre spondent for the Cleveland (Ohio) Plain liealer. James K. Patterson. Portland, Ore., driver of the automobile. The Injured. Stanley Reynolds, Washington cor respondent for the Baltimore Sun. Robert T. Small, Washington corre jspondent for the Public Ledger, Phil adelphia. and former superintendent of the Southern divis'on of The Asso ciated Press. Arthur D. Sullivan. Portland, Ore., news writer. Allen and Paterson were killed out right when the heavy automobile, be ing turned aside to escape another automobile in its path, overturned, pinning them underneath. The car righted itself after turning over. Small. Reynolds and Sullivan were riding in the tonneau. Small, who was on the upper stde. was thrown clear and escaped with painful bruises and lncerations. AVOTDINO ItEPKTTTOX, [From Birmingham Age-Herald.] "Tommy, did you say your pray ers before going to bed?" "Tes, ma." "My. yon got through In a hurry." "Well, I didn't say the whole prayer, ma. 1 got tired of using the same one over and over again. I just said, 'Lord, you remember what I told you last night. Amen.' " your shoes were full of lead. Often the Joints ache or you have quick, darting pains shooting through the back or side. Then again that frequent desire ta empty the bladder, cold, clammy fut and just a little pufUness under the eyes. Occasionally the hands or feet swell slightly and the palms of the hands are moist. No regular practicing physician has devoted more time to the study of kidney and bladder diseases than Dr. Carey. He himself asserts that many thousands of cases of Bright's disease and even diabetes could have been conquered by Marshroot. if it had been taken in time. Hereafter you can always get this effective prescription at George A. Gorgas and all reliable pharmacists the country over. Keep in mind the name. Dr. Carey's Marsh root. No other medicine can take its place. Iron, former Health Commissioner of Chicago, William R. Kerr, said: "From my own experience with Nux ated Iron I feel that it is such a val uable remedy that it ought t6 be used in every hospital and prescribed by every physician in this country, and if my endorsement shall induce anaemic, nervous, run-down men and women to take Nuxated Iron, and re ceive the wonderful tonic benefits which I have recived, I shall feel greatly gratified that I made an ex ception to my life-long rule in recom mending it." Dr. Schuyler C. Jacques, formerly Visiting Surgeon of St. Elizabeth's Hospital, New Vork City, said: "I ■ have never before given out any med ical information or advice for publi cation as I ordinarily do not believe in it. But In the case of Nuxated Iron I feel I would be remiss in my duty not to mention It. I have taken It myself and given it to my pa tients with most surprising results. And those who wish quickly to in crease their strength, power and en durance will find it a most remark able and wonderfully effective rem edy." I 4 NO matter what other tonics ot EASTERN EUROPE WAS STRIPPED OF CATTLE IN WAR Goat Now Takes Place of Cow as the Provider of Milk Prague, Sept. 16.—The goat la tak ing the place of the cow as a milk provider in Czecho-Slovakia. The armies which battled in Eastern Eu rope stripped this land of its horses and four terrible years of war al most exterminated its cattle. Every where is felt the lack of facts even In regions which formerly produced enormous quantities of dairy pro ducts. Formerly only the very poor re sorted to the goat as a source of milk but now these animals are peen everywhere herded singly and in flocks by children and old persons. They are cheap, mature and repro duce quickly and furnish nutritious milk. , The absence of horses and oxen is evident everywhere. The harvest js on as this is being written and in the fields the men and women are gathering grain and dragging wagons. Although this section was untouched by actual -battle the ab sence of live stock in the fields and pastures and the smokeless stacks of hundreds of factories show the blighting effects of the great war. USE STRATEGY IN CONTROL OF LAWLESS BANDS Bolshevik Leaders in Russia Arrest Sailors "To Kill Prisoners" Paris, Sept. 16. —Bolshevik leaders In Russia are compelled to practice strategy in order to control the law less elements they use as official ex ecutioners of the sentences pro nounced by the Soviet tribunals. One instance occurred in the arrest of 16 sailors who had been employed in this way by DJerjinsky and Peters who have been described as "the ter ror men of Petrograd." The sailors had become obstreperous but as they were heavily armed they wero not expected to submit docilely. So they were ordered to Boutlrky jail "to execute prisoners" of the Bolsheviki. They entered the yard gaily and were .marched to inner en closures where the officers left them to fetch the condemned men. Soon the executioners discovered that machine guns menaced them •from every window and the warder ordered them to surrender. Realiz ing their helplessness they threw away their weapons and were marched lntd the Jail where they made the day hideous with their I threats and cries. Pure as a Lily DR * BLAIR'S Cleansing Cream Acts as an as tringent for re- J moving black •■R |> * heads, pimples and all zHn >).K\ blemishes of the skin. Positively prevents jf f,n <i removes wrinkles, 11 if used regularly. Con- Is tains no fat, will not grow hair and Is perfectly harmless to use. Sl*es flk and 50c per Jar. At all leading Druggists or direct from Cucumber Specialty Co. 310 Herd Hide-. Philadelphia, Pa, iron remedies you have used without success—if you are not strong or well, you owe it to yourself to make the following test: See how long you can work or' how far vou can walk without becoming tired. Next take two five-grain tablets of Nuxated Iron three times per day after meals for two weeks. Then test your strength again and see how much you have gained. Nuxated Iron will increase the strength, power and en down people in two weeks' time in durance of delicate, nervous, run many instances. Manufacturers' .Note. Nuxated Iron, which is prescribed and Recom mended by physicians and which is now being used by over three mil lion people annually, is not a secret remedy but one which is well known to druggists everywhere Unlike the. older inorganic iron products it is eas ily assimilated and does not injure the teeth, make them black, nor upset the stomach. The manufacturers guar antee successful and entirely satis factory results to every purchaser or they will refund your money. It Is dispensed in this city by J. N. Clark, C. Kellae. Q- A. Gorgaa. and all Idruggiata, fiUUUBBURG TELEGn^XFS REFUGEES ARE TRYING TO GET BACK TO HOMES Long Trains of Freight Cars Are Filled With These People Warsaw, Sept. 16. All through the quiet portions of Poland are to be seen long trains of freight cars filled with the displaced population of the troubled regions. They are the human flotsam from Russia, homeless some of them for years and in many cases hundreds of miles from their home. On the grass and weed-grown sid ings these long trains dot the coun try side. Scanty and ragged Wash ing flies from the nearby bushes and on improvised stoves or open fires on boxes of sand they cook such meager food as foraging or charity either of the villages or government gives them. Generally they are wretchedly clothed, the children of ten being half naked. Many of these refugees are try ing to get back to their homes in the freed regions, but many more arc simply "milling" about aimlessly, having long ago abandoned hope. Now and then a locomotive will drag hem slowly somewhere, so these floating ana pitiable people drift about Poland 'and face the rigors of nearing winter. PACKERS' HEAD DEFENDS TRADE Wilson Declares Industry In vites Investigation of Its Business Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 16.—A vigorous defense of the packing In dustry was made here at the open ing session of the first annual con vention of the Institute of American Meat Packers by Thomas E. Wil son, president of Wilson & Com. pany, of Chicago, recognized spokes man for the packers. Mr. Wilson said the packers in vited a thorough investigation of the packing industry, declaring the latter had nothing to fear, but on the contrary would do everything to facilitate such an investigation. "We find ourselves confronted with a conflict that is striking at the very vitals of our undertakings," declared Mr. Wilson. "Ignorance of truth in connection with our opera tions has made the public sus ceptible to being misled through uniformed sources, and this has re sulted in creating suspicion and criticism that if permitted to con tinue unnoticed could early result in wrecking both branches of the ln •dustry, livestock production and meat packing." chairman of the executive commit tee, in his report said there was de veloping among the lawmakers in 'Washington a feeling that some sort of extra legal control must be ap plied to the meat industry. "Just what is meant by control is not clear," he declared. "Certainly the bills now being discussed are ex tremely paternalistic in nature, hazy as to their details and, we think, pregnant with great danger to all industry." Mr. Ogden said there were enough lqws already in existence to "curb any poscfible misbehavior on out part." Demand Firemen and Police Dissolve Unions Macon, Ga., Sept. 16.—Acting on a demand made by Macon citizens yesterday at a mass meeting, the city Civil Service Commission last , night called police and firemen here Ito dissolve their unions immedi ately. Members of the Firemen's Union announced they would "only be put out with gune," while the commissioners were hooted by the police when the order was pre sented. SAME OLD WORLD [From the Washington Star.] "Not like the old days!" I heard somebody say, "The old world changes as it swings along Its way!" But a robin came a-slnging in the sunshine's golden glotv, He sang the song the robin sang a thousand years ago. The flower that came blossoming to make a summer show Was blooming Just as flowers did a thousand years ago. The breeze, all perfume laden as It whispered soft and slow, Was whispering as the breezes did a thousand years ago. The moonbeam shining far across the water's silver flow Was shining Just as moonbeams did a thousand years ago. Just like the old days, In spite of work or play, It's the same old world that goes swinging on its way. Pyramid Pile Treatment The Great Household Treatmeat for Itchiag. Bleeding or Pro* trading Piles, SEND FOR FREE TRIAL. S' Almost every / %W. family has at / ■ least one sulTer r ,* ** j|3 er who should \ i ' I v the ta free trial by cannot wait, get a 60 cent box at any drug store. Take no subatl slng the'pralses of Pyramid. U* la as Morals# Feellag Use this oou- Flao aa the Reeell of pon for free Pyramid Ballet trial. FREE SAMPLE COUPON PYRAMID DRUG COMPANY. 618 Pyramid Bid#., Marshall. Mich. Kindly send me a Free sample of Pyramid File Trsatnfeat, in plain wrapper. Name Street. NEWSY JOTTINGS OF THEATER AND SCREEN A Group of Good-to-Look-U port Choristers With Arthur Hammerstein's "Some Time" I- \ - "Some Time," Arthur Hammerstein's offering that was the musical hit of last winter at the Casino Theater, New York, where it ran for one year, will be given at the Orpheum Friday and Saturday and Saturday matinee. A rare treat is said to be assured for "Some Cme," with its sparkling humor and tingling melodies—already .whistled, sung and danced to throughout the whole country—is a constantly shifting kaleido scope of beauty not excelled in any musical play of the period. It is the 'joint work of Rida Johnson Young and Rudolf Friml. BRYANT WASHBURN COMING TO REGENT Bryant "Washburn shows the value of persistent application as s means of getting results in his new Paramount picture, "Putting It Over," which will be shown at the Regent Theater to-morrow and Thursday. ORPHEUM To-day, matinee and night. "A Bad Boy." a musical trace. To-morrow, matinee and night. Soldiers Over sea Review. Friday night and Sat urday matinee and night, September 19-20, Arthur Hammersteln offers "Somo Time." Monday night only, September 22, Edna Goodrich in "Sleeping Patrners." MAJESTIC High-clnss vaudeville —Helena Jack lev "The Sensational Girl;" McCor mick and Winehill, the two jazz boys from Dixie; Green-Miller and Green, a riot of song and laughter; Henry and Moore, presenting "The Newstand;" a bombardment of laughs Arthur J. Finn and company in "Scotty in the Trenches." Com ing eoon, Helen Holmes in "The Fatal Fortune." VICTORIA To-day and to-morrow last showings of Tom Mix In "A Rough Riding Ro mance." Thursday. Friday and Sat urday. Anita Stewart in "Human Desires." COLONIAL To-dnv and to-morrow positively last showing of Jack Plckford In 'Bill Apperson's Boy," a great First Na tional production. REGENT To-day, Vivian Martin in "Jane Goes a Wooing." To-morrow and Thurs dav Bryant Washburn in Putting Tt Oxer." Friday and Saturday. Wal lace Reid in "You're Fired!" Thurs day. Fridav and Saturday, the Para mount-Drew Comedy "Sisterly Schemes." In "Bill Apperson's Boy," the first First National photoplay starring Jack Plckford, mo- A the Colonial tion picture enthu siasts will find plenty of entertainment. This picture is hail ed as the crowning point in this ver satile star's successes so far. So con fident are the producers of this film, that it will win new laurels for Jac-c Pickford tbey have advised the ad vertislng men throughout the State toi say it will make new friends. Hundreds of people attended the initial showing of this picture at the Colonial theater yesterday. To-day and to-morrow are the last showings of this plctuer and larger crowds than attended yesterday are expected, therefore the Colonial management suggests all the women and children who possibly can. to attend the mat inees In order to avoid the enormous night audiences. This week's hill at the Majestic theater Is undoubtedly one erara riot of laughter. The At the Majestic bill Is opened by Hel ena Jackley, the sen sational girl presenting an unusual line of difficult tricks. Then comes MoCcrmick and Winehill, the two jazz boys from Dixie, singing popular songs and Interspersing their songs with real "pep" and comedy. The third act is "Green-Miller and Green." presenting an assemble act including singing, instrumental play ing, tricks and comedy. "At the News stand" the fourth act, Is a riot of laughter which is bound to win the most exacting vaudeville devotee. The last act "Scotty In the Trenches." la the story of a colored soldier trying to make good under shell fire. A comedy Is also being shown in con junction with this feature bill. As there will be three changes In the program at the Regent theater this week, Vlvlgn Vlvtnn Martin Martin's new starring at thr Urgent vehicle, "Jane Goes A-Woolng." which captivated audiences yesterday, will be shown for the last time to-day. This new Paramount photoplay has decidedly more dramatic interest than any of the proceeding Martin pictures, I ■and In addition presents a likeable girl. She is loved by two men. and In a delightful, tactful way keeps them both believing she is liis, until she is ready to choose between them. Ntles Welch, who plays the leading male role does an excellent bit of acting in this picture. He is graduated to the motion picture after his interest has been aroused during his college course at Yale, and which was follow ed by three years in stock. MISFORTUNE LUCKY FOR I'EARL WHITE It was a flsfortune that led Pearl White, the new Fox film star, who soon is to appear in "Tiger's Cub," into motion pictures. She was seek ing a career with a well-known stock company when she contracted laryn gitls—-and Just at a time when she was attaining success. Hor doctor recommended complete rest for her voice. Miss White saw her career van ishing. but did not despair. Instead, site went to a motion picture pro ducer and asked for a chance In the fcinema world. This manager, think ing she was a country girl who hud been reading a novel, ndviscd her to return to her mother. She finally con vinced him that she was not entirely an amateur, and was given a minor part In a picture. It took but a short time to prove that she was far from an amateur, and before long Miss White's name uppeared In electric lightß as well as in the hearts of the film fans. EDNA GOODRICH IN ■SLEEriXG PARTNERS" Coming to the Orpheum, Monday evening* Sept. 22, will appear Edna Goodrich In a new comedy adapted from the French of Sacha Guitry by Seymour licks, "Sleeping Partners," best described as a farce of the Pa- VICTORIA Today and Tomorrow last screenings TOM MIX the. athletic William Fox Star in his latest A ROUGH RIDING ROMANCE A play replete with thrills. He lassoes a speeding train; rides his horse up a fire-escape and does many other hazard ous deeds. Thursday, Friday & Saturday ANITA STEWART IN 'HUMAN DESIRES' A charming love story— featuring Harrisburg's most popular screen star. SEPTEMBER 16, 1919. risian Boulevard. A.s-"Faisons un Reve" it enjoyed a long run in Paris while in its present form it ran for over a year in London and also en joyed a run of over seven months at the Bijou Theater, New York. Miss Goodrich will be seen as the charming and willful French wife and never in her career has she had j such an opportunity to display the | supreme taste in gowns as in this i play. EARI.Y MOVIE SYMPTOMS The screen ability of Harry Carey was forecast from the time he en- j tered high school in New York. The famous star took part in many ! scholastic theatricals,, but he liked I best to organize pageants and spec- , tacles where the voice had no part. So successful were his dramatic ! efforts in high school that he con- i tinued the work through college and ' becume the leading spirit in dramatic ; presentation sat his alma mater. i While the star's first dramatic work was done on the speakng stage, ! he looked hack with pleasure upon his siient pageants and pantomimes and determined to enter motion pic tures. His success as a portrayer of the silent drama has been phenomenal. To BChoolday pageants and panto mimes does Harry Carey attribute his dramatic ability and attendant suc cess. STARS JEAI.OUST OH. NO. In many movie companies one star is envious of the other and far be it from one star that he or she should ever pass compliments on another star's work—especially in the same bailiwick. Not so with Ifustln Far num, however. Mr. Farnum and Miss Florence Reed work for the same company. Both play in great big productions. Mr. Farnum went to sec Miss Reed in her latest picture at a Hollywood theater the other evening. When he left the theater he was certainly en thusiastic over Miss Reed's work. "Do you know," said Mr. Farnum, "that Miss Reed is perhaps the great est actress of the present day? Not ony docs she excel n the spoken drama but her work on the screen is superior. She is a wonderful artist and will make drhmatic history for this day and age. A BAD BOY" If you are interested in the hear ing of pretty song successes sung IWILHSWNI Today and Tomorrow LAST SHOWINGS JACK PICKFORD j In a First National release that proves he Is a wonderful star in i Ills own right. i BILL APPERSON'S BOY The picture the crowds raved j about yesterday—Will you see It I today? He solved the step ! mother problem by calling her I "mother." Bigger Than Ever THE great Allentown Fair September 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27 THE ONE BIG FAIR OF THE TEAR $35,000 in Purses and Premiums 16 Trotting and Pacing Races Automobile Races on Saturday GROUNDS mors beautiful than ever. Grandstand seats over 10,000 people. Nineteen vaudeville and ctrcus acts. ADDED ATTRACTION Double-Team Race, Friday, Sept. 26, for $2,000 Purse* Winner Takes All. All large buildings handsomely decorated, Over 70,000 articles and novelties will be shown that the United States uses and manu factures. , The Big Midway lined with new and novel features. Largest Poultry and Pigeon Display in the World v TRANSIT SERVICE UNSURPASSED All Roads Bead to Allentown—Accommodations the Best No Fair can offer better travel accommodations than this Gigan tic Exhibition. Special trains and reduced rates on all railroads—The Beading. Lehigh Valley. Jersey Central and Perkiomen K, R. The Valley Transit Co. will have direct connections to the grounds from Sixty-ninth Street, also Chostnut Hill, Philadelphia. DO NOT FORGET THE .FAIR WILL HE SIX DATS, MONDAT, SEPT. 22, TO SATURDAY*, 27. INCLUSIVE. COME TO THE BIG AUTOMOBILE RACES ON SATURDAT H. B. SCHALL, Secretary. isasoir SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MATINEE 3.3Q W. D. FITZGERALD Presents The. Sensible Vehicle for Songs and Laughter A BAD BOY A MUSICAL FARCE It Is Clean, Tuneful and Funny MATINEE—AduIts, 25c and 50c; Children, 15c NIGHT, 25c, 50c, 75c and SI.OO TOMORROW TWO DAYS-Frlday and Saturday September 10 20 Mntlaee Saturday Matinee and Night ARTHUR HAAAMCRSTEIN SEATS NOW SOLDIERS jjmZ* OVERSEAS AHI'IA REVIEW WITTf 35 SINGING SOLDIERS Hear the Latest Catchiest Songs by These 7L~i> e . ' d x*n- o c- oaok & Lyr/cs by JVusrc by Boys Who Can Sing. PidaJohnsonXung Xuctof Frimi Augmented Orchestra ONE YE/JR AT CASINO Matinee. ...,25c to SI.OO J"-H£fITRE NEW >ORK. Evening ~. .25c to $1.50 t.° by master singers in musical farce it is claimed you will not make any to-day, matinee and night, to see mistake if you go to the Orpheum est musical farce from the pen of and hear what "A Bad Boy," the new- Ben Dudley has to offer. The at traction comes with the stamp of approval and the one musical offer ing supplied with musical numbers from the pen of the talented writer, William B. Friedlander. ~ SCOTTYINTHE TRENCHES 4—Other Keith Acts —4 Coming Thursday THE THREE TWINS AH twins in Harris burg ore In vited to sec this show free, pro vided they runic to the theater together. COMING SOON HELEN HOLMES the peer of all serial actresses in 'THE FATAL FORTUNE' THANKS for the thoteanh rf compliments we have been recefr liip for oar enlarged orchestra directed by Walter lv Stamd. Ire gent" Last Times Today VIVIAN MARTIN | | in her new Paramount Photo i play "JANE GOES i A-WOOING" ] The picture which delighted j audiences yesterday. See it! Tomorrow and Thursday BRYANT WASHBURN j Is the Village Cut-up in I "PUTTING IT OVER"