Newspaper Page Text
HOSPITAL AS MEMORIAL TO YANKS WHO FELL Municipal Institution at Mont didier to Be Made of Red Cross Barracks Paris, Sept. 23.—The memory of the American soldiers who fell at Can tlgny is to be perpetuated at Mont- i DON'T BE WITHOUT SLOAN'SLINIMENT Keep it handy—lt knows no equal In relieving pains and aches SLOAN'S LINIMENT has been sold for 38 years. To-day it is more popular than ever. There car? be but one answer—it produces results. Applied wiUiout rubbing, it pene trates to the afflicted part, bringing relief from rheumatic twinges, sci atica, sore, stiff, strained muscles, lame back and other exterior pains and sprains and the result of ex posure. It leaves no mussiness, stain, clogged pores. Get a largo bottle for greater economy. Keep it handy for use when needed. Your druggist has it. Three sizes—35c, 70c. $1.40. 432 Market Street License No. Q-353U3 Specials for Wednesday, Sept. 24,1919 Picnic hams, any size, lb. ... ...... 25c Choice lamb chops, lb .22c Fresh Pudding, lb 20c Fresh Sausage Links, lb 25c Choice Chuck Roast, lb 18c Top Rib and Fleshy Boil, lb 16c B. B. Special Butterine, 2 lb. rolls 65c. lb 33c Sbced Liver, 2 lbs. for 15c; lb 8c Smoked Sausage, Garbc Links, Frank furters, Butchers' Bologna, Hogs head Cheese 22c Sirloin Steak and Club Steaks, lb. .. . 25c Small Fresh Hearts, lb 12V2 C 65 Markets In Principal Cities of 15 States Main Office—Chicago, HI. Packing House—Peoria, 111. All Meats TJ. S. Government Inspected All Goods Purchased Guaranteed or Money Refunded Extension School of Accounts and Finance Extension School Training Gives a Solid Business Foundation to Business Men and Women The almost universal judgment of \ The Freshman Class is now organ the graduate of the Extension School izing. You—a business man or woman 18: —by joining this class put yourself into The training received — a course training where lectures by experts, contact with your fellows and a Has increased my business capability. desire to increase your personal efficiency Has won my employer's confidence make possible a scientific approach to in my judgments. modern business problems with increased L, , , j ... i earning power for yourself. Has developed my power to think. —' Has revealed my ability to accom-~ C ° Urses are offered in: plish. Accounting Money and Banking Has brought me greater financial Commercial Law return. Real Estate Insurance Ha, given me a greater vision of my ' Ad " ertisi "S Government opportunities. ' Sellm8: Regulatton Registration every evening, except Saturday, 7-9 Has Won l.dc lifelong friendships. o'clock. Sessions begin October 6. Enroll now. Thomas A. liudd, Chamber of Commerce. 205 Datmhln Bldp., Harrisbiirg, Pa. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA TUESDAY EVENING, dtdler by the establishment of & muni cipal hospital constructed from Amerl can Red Cross barracks. Over the en trance to the administration building will be an Inscription reading:: "Gift of the American Red Cross to the Town of Montdidier. In Memory of the American Soldiers Who Fell at Cantigrny." Cantigny, in the valley below Mont didier. was the first American battle field in France. In the beginning of the Allied advance last summer, the Americans captured Cantigny against tremendous odds, advancing further than any other troops in taking it. Manv Americans lie buried on the hillsides about the town. The French country people are keeping the graves green, many of the families having "adopted" American graves. In the country surrounding Mont didier. the soldier peasant is return ing to the soil. Crops are growing where In January there were hun dreds of shell holes, dugouts and trenches. Nearly half of the devastat ed fields in the district have been re claimed. But while this has been go ing on the villages have in a large measure been neglected. Social life, however, is being rapidly restored. Churches and schools are springing up everywhere and in many cases Red Cross barracks are serving for this Inl De£pite the fact that their homes are dark cellars and dugouts, the peo ple are cheerful and never fail to ex press their gratitude and apprecia tion for what America has done for them. "Unholy Clamor" of Vierick Is Assailed New York, Sept. 23.— George Syl vester Viereck. erstwhile editor of Vaterland, said yesterday that he considers himself "as true an Amer ican as Senators Borah, Reed and Johnson," and also that he considers Viereck's American Monthly as tru ly American, "if not more so. as Harvey's Weekly." . . „ Mr. Viereck made these declara tions after hearing that the Amer ican Defense Society had protested to Attorney General Palmer "against anti-Roosevelt and anti-Wilson propaganda as printed on a. circular distributed by George Sylvester Vie reck." BULGARIANS RETURNING TO PRE-WAR WORK Internal Condition of Coun try as Peaceful, Says Ivan Guichof Geneva, Switzerland. Sept. 23. Bulgaria is one of the most tranquil states in Europe to-day, says Ivan S. Guichof, formerly Bulgarian Min ister of Foreign Affairs and now minister to Switzerland. Instead of resorting to revolution, the Bulgarians have returned to their farms and peace-time pursuits, believing this to be the only way of curing the ills caused by two suc cessive wars, the minister adds. M. Guichof ascribes this peaceful internal condition and the opposi tion in Bulgaria to anarchistic or communist propaganda to the fact that the majority of the Bulgarian people, eighty-five per cent., are peasants, owners of their own land and homes. This is sufficient, he says, to show that the people so con stituted as the Bulgarians will al ways be averse to communistic ten dencies. An'other reason for internal peace is the fact that crops in Bulgaria have been good. State Department Seeks to Check Work of Dry League in Europe \ 'iy Associated Press* London, Sept. 23.—The American State Department is taking meas ures to check the extension of the Anti-Saloon League's prohibition campaign in Europe, according to the Daily Mail, which says two agents of the league who recently sought passport facilities in Paris preparatory to visiting England were unable to obtain the necessary vises. "The American State Depart ment," the newspaper continues, "is fully alive to the detrimental effects which an extension of the Anti-Saloon League's activities to Europe might have on international relations, especially at the present time, and is said to be resolved to avoid possible misunderstanding." The Daily Mail which is conduct ing a campaign in opposition to William E. Johnson, organizer of the Anti-Saloon League, says it is considered unlikely that many more Anti-Saloon campaigners will be al lowed to embark for England at present and quotes Mr. Johnson as saying that officers of the organiza tion are "scared at all the atten tion which has been focussed on the campaign here." He Won't Drop Dead Any More "My husband suffered terribly from stomach and liver trouble, which caused such bloating of gas as to seriously affect his heart. Doc tors warned him that he might drop dead at any time from this trouble. A friend in Cleveland advised him to take Mayr's Wonderful Remedy, and since taking it, 4 months ago, he is feeling like a young man again. All his friends are surprised at his appearance." It is a simple, harmless preparation that removes the catarrhal mucus from the intes tinal tract and allays the inflam mation which causes practically all stomach, liver and intestinal ail ments, including appendicitis. One dose will convince or money re funded. H. C. Kennedy, Clark's 2 drug stores and druggists every where. HXWRISBUEU TEI^GKXPfi NEWSY JOTTINGS OF THEATER AND SCREEN ORPHEUM Three days, starting to-night, mat inees to-morrow and Thursday— Robert Downing in "Ten Nights in a Bar-Room" and "A Modern Shy lock." Friday night and Saturday matinee and night, Sept. 26 and 27 Lee and J. J. Shubert oiter "Maytime." Monday and Tuesday with daily mat inees, Sept. 29 and 30 "The Un married Mother." REGENT To-day and To-morrow Double Atraction—Marion Davies in the Paramount-Artcraft special, "The Dark Star," by Robert W. Cham bers, and the Mack Sennett comedy, "Uncle Tom Without the Cabin." Thursday, Friday and Saturday An all-star cast in the Super-Spe cial, "The Turn in the Road." Hundreds of Harrisburgers saw Stewart Edward White's greatest production, "The At the Colonial Westerners," at the Colonial Theater yes terday and liked it. In fact, they couldn't help liking the picture as it is hailed as the greatest story of Western life ever told. The novel, entitled "The Westerners," has made. Mr. White's name class as among the greatest Action writers of the pres ent day. Many pictures produced from novels, however, do not follow the story and plot- of the novel but deviate in numerous ways. The au thor of this famous book, however, claims the photoplay Is exactly what he conceived when he wrote the novel. It is not exaggerated n any way, shape or form. The Sterling Saxaphonc Four now playing at the Majestic Theater scored a tremendous At the Majestic hit yesterday after noon with the large audience that crowded the theater. Every member of the saxophone quar tet is a clever musician of the first rank. Their offering is so jazzy that everyone in the audience felt like swaying to its catchy strains. They ara only one of the five head line Keith acts playing at the theater the first half of this week. Coupled with this exceptional show is a laugh-rollicking comedy. Next Monday the initial episode of the great Helen Holmes serial, en titled "The Fatal Fortune" will be shown. ABOUT PLAYERS Lillian Hall has been receiving so many fan letters lately that she Is afraid it will soon be necessary to en gage a secretary. Needless to say, she enjoys the ones from Japan most of all. Burton King Is busy thinking up ways and means of killing Gorge l.(u Kin. It must be done, because the scenario compels George to sell his brain to an eminent but unscrupulous psychologist for examination after death, and the psychologist wants to make sure that George doesn't win out by. living any longer than he does. And as one man couldn't possibly think up enough murderous methods to keep a fifteen-episode serial going, the director has to help him out. Meanwhile, Mr. Parkin is quite wor ried for fear they'll forget it's only a movie. Olive Thomas, Director Ralph ince and company have gone to Marble head, Mass., for scenes in Miss Thomas' fourth Selznck production The Girl From Out Yonder." It seems that a seacoast town plays an important part in the story. ~S \ .u , a rt Holl es is said to be getting all his ammunition and camping: out fit ready to go moose-hunting in Maine, so if he can't be found around the Beck studio, there'll be no use hunting for him in New York. Marc McDermott, who distinguisned himself in "Kathleen Mavourneen" as the duke who turned out to be so much nicer than he seemed at first will also appear in "The Amazing Lovers." Edmund Goulding, the most prolific writer that we know in New Vork at the present time, is working on "The Daughter of Two Worlds," for Norma Talmadge. Were it anyone else it would be Quite safe to assume that this report would hold true of Mr. Goulding for a few weeks at least but as it is. we know it will be fin shed and almost forgotten by the time this goes to press. Fred Windemere. who is playing the juvenile role in "The Hawk's Trail " the serial featuring King Baggot which is being produced by Burston Fims, Inc., has been loaned by Pro ducer Louis Burston to the Hank Mann Comedies, in which Windemere has the most important straight role in the slapstick offerings being made under the supervision of Morris R. Schlank. THIRST CRAZEI) GIRLS MOB HOT DESERT WELLS The thousands of Armenians de ported by the Turks in the time if the Armenian atrocities perpetrated in 1915, which are shown in "Auction of Souls," now showing at the Vic toria Theater, were walked many miles across the deserts without wa ter. Their lips parched, their tongues cleaving t.o the roofs of their mouths, they are seen at last ap proaching a well. No longer afraid of the swords or bayonets ot the Turks, they make a mad rush for the water. The wildest of Bolshevist disorders are no more insane than the charge of these wo men who actually suffer bloodshed to gain a drink. All cannot get water to fill their mouths, so they crouch upon the ground, touching to their hot lips the drops wrung from the garment of those who have been pushed into the water by the rush. Deaths and Funerals SAMUEL WESLEY JOHNSON Funeral services for Samuel W. Johnson, who died yesterday at his Enola residence, will be held Thurs day morning at 9 o'clock at the house. Mr. Johnson is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sohpia Johnson, a eon, Archie R.: two grandsons, George and James Johnson; a sister. Miss Emma John son, of Altoona, and four brothers. Jesse 8., of Duncannon; Charles L, of New Bloomfleld; George and Otis, of Goldfleld, Nev. Burial will be made in Hill cemetery at New Buffalo. MRS. EMMA S. WHITE I Funeral services for Mrs. Emma S. White were held this morning at 1U.30 o'clock at the Hoover & Son funeral parlors, the Rev. H. W. A. Hanson, pastor of Messiah Lutheran church, officiating. Burial was made in the Faxtanr cemetery. Mrs. White is survived by her hus band. Daniel, a daughter, Edith, and a son. Earl White, former newspaper man and now record clerk at police headquarters, and two stepsons. MRS. VICTOR IBACH Funeral services for Mrs. Esther Ellen Ibach, aged 20 years, who died last evening at the Harrisburg Hos pital. will be held on Friday morning at 10 o'olock at the home of her mother. Mrs. Daniel 'Evan. 1995 North Seventh Street. The body will be taken to Newport for burial. Mrs. Ibach is survived by her husband, Victor, her mother, Mrs. Evan, and five brothers. ASK FOR and GET Horlick's The Original Malted Milk For Infants and Invalids Aveid Imitations and Substitutes EILEEN VAN BIENE IN "MAYTIME," MUSICAL ' PLAY AT THE ORPHEUM FRIDAY-SATURDAY J 'ISP** . P,(fi;v - ' • - : ■ ; *,••> t-.T" *> ** ■' IS '*• Ife i **■ - ■ , ■ * k V : ! r *3 Those to whom theatrical entertainment of established quality appeals potently are certain to be interested in the announcement that on Friday evening and Saturday matinee and night will be the first presentation here of Messrs. Lee and J. J. Shubert's production of the popular and "different play with music. "Maytime." This refreshing dramatic and musical novelty with book and lyrics by Rlda Johnson Young, and musical settings by Sigmund Romberg, is as most newspapers are aware, the outstanding popu lar success in recent seasons in New York City. "MAYTIME" "Maytime," the brilliant Shubert musical novelty, which Messrs. Lee and J. J. Shubert will offer for the first time here at the Orpheum next Friday night and Saturday matinee and night. "Maytime" is the work of Rida Johnson Young, one of America's foremost feminine playwrights. She is responsible for many successes but none of Mrs. Young's former hits, however, approach the record for popularity with all classes of thea tergoers established by "Maytime," which in New Y'ork alone was seen by over half a million, during its run there that lasted over a year. The musical score with which the story of "Maytime" is embellished was provided by Sigmund Romberg, composer of many of the songs made popular in these elaborate winter garden spectacles. The hauntingly pretty "Will You Remember" song which recurs throughout the play, has the continent because of the large made the fame of "Maytime." across circulation it has had in phonograph records and piano copies. "May time," which is in four acts or epi sodes, employs the talents of sixty five persons, including an attractive, youthful chorus. It is staged on a sumptuous scale, rich in its appurte nances and trup to every of the widely varying period of New York life it depicts. DOUBLE ATTRACTION AT THE REGENT Harrisburgers felt yesterday that the double attraction was the best program of the season at the Re gent Theater. It will be repeated to-duv and to-morrow. The pictures are "The Dark Star" and a Mack Sennett comedy. The big Paramount-Artcraft spe cial, "The Dark Star," based upon Robert W. Chambers' famous novel of the same name, is a thrilling photoplay and scored a decided hit at the Regent yesterday. Marion Davies has the chief role, that or a girl who lives under the influence of an evil planet. The Mack Sennett comedy. Uncle Tom Without the Cabin," is a de lightful satire on a one night stanu "Tom Show." Banking Institute to Open For Fall Work The opening meeting of the Har- j risburg Chapter, American Institute j of Banking, for the coming season] will be held Friday evening ut; eight o'clock, at the Colonial J Country Club. William A. Nick-1 ert, assistant cashier Eighth Na- j tional Bank, Philadelphia, and j member of the National Executive j Council of the A. I. 8., and Al. K. | Thoman, cashier East End Bank and j secretary of the Harrisburg Clear-1 ing House Association will talk, as: will also George Ross Hull, who has j been selected as instructor for the coming season. Mr. Hull will out line the course to be covered during the coming year. A buffet luncheon and informal dancing will follow. Much interest has been manifested in the work this fall, and now that ; war conditions are past, the institute I is looking forward to a successful season. The regular course leading , to the Institute Certificate, which [ was started the first year following organization, and discontinued last year, due to the unfavorable con ditions, will be resumed, the subject to be taken up being "Negotiable Instruments." This will afford those | who took the elementary course last [year an opportunity to continue I along more advanced lines, and will also be a good opportunity for those | who have never started the course, ito take up charter work. It is plan ned, too, to have a series of month ly talks on various banking subjects by prominent men. Advertising Clubs Approve Peace Pact New Orleans, Sept. 23.—Resolu tions pledging faith in the Peace Treaty and League of Nations and urging their ratification by the Sen ate "without amendment or reser vation" were adopted by the Asso ciated Advertising Clubs of the World at their fifteenth annual con vention here yesterday. The resolution was introduced by James Schermerhorn, editor and publisher of the Detroit Times. When a call for a second was issued, several hundred men arose and finally a representative of the Dal las, Texas, delegation made himself heard. He announced that "three hundred and fifty Texas delegates i wish to second it," Theda Bara received a set of paper dolls from a Boston manufacturing company the other day. Not that they expected her to play wth the dolls, but they wanted her to know that the dolls, which incidentally, are named for her, and designed to look like, her, are on the market. STERLING SAXOPHONE FOUR A jazzy musical offering that will make you a devotee of the mellow saxophone. /J —Other Keith Acts—^ Hnrrlsburgers like good music. That's why our enlarged orches tra, under the direction of Wal ter E. Stanzcl, is so popular. VICTORIA To-day and All This Week 4000 PEOPLE SAW men OF SOULS yesterday and marveled at the wonderful screen drama, featuring beautiful AURORA MARDIGANIAN the sole survivor of 500,000 Armenian girls who were captured by the Turks and sold on the slave block to the highest bidder, all because they would not denounce the Christian religion and accept Mohammed as their God. THE ONLY PICTURE THAT EVER PLAY ED AT $lO A SEAT People in Boston, Chi cago, New York and Philadelphia paid $lO to see this wonderful screen * production. They were more than satisfied. The press has given this picture the greatest stories and reviews of any photoplay made dur ing the past decade. Ladies and children are urged to attend the matinees in order to avoid the enor mous waiting lines at night. Adults, 30c; Children, 15c. A Play Based on Facts— Not Fiction SEPTEMBER 23,1919. ' MONEY OH LOVEf The answer to this question is most dramatically shown in the lat est production, "A Modern Shylock," which the actor-evangelist, Mr. Rob ert Downing, will present under the management of Mr. Arthur C. Aiston, at the Orpheum for three days, start ing tonight with matinees Wednes day and Thursday. This comedy-drama was written by one of the most distinguished, and one of the most successful authors of England. Its production in Lon don was an immediate success. As "Robert Golden" "The Modern Shylock," Mr. Downing has a part that is entirely different from any thing he has ever given during his long and successful career on the stage. The play is intensely inter esting, from start to tlnish, it is full of dramatic situation and climaxes, while the vein of comedy that runs through it, and the delightful love story that is developed, makes it a play that one can witness and feel refreshed. WILLIAM lIODGE IN "THE GUEST OK HONOR" An event of theatrical importance and popular interest is contained in the announcement that William Hodge will appear at the Orpheum Theater for one night only, Wednes- When Young Meets Young and Old Meets Old It Means a Trip to UYIIIE LEE AND J. J. SHUBERTS' Musical Play of Never- Ending Joy AT THE WIIK^PMR Friday and Saturday Seats Tomorrow SAT., MAT 50c to $1.50 NIGHTS . ...; 50c to $2.00 WILKfiSNT3 •J STARTING I\/| ATQ TOMORROW ° 1 ° TONIGHT THURSDAY Arthur C. Diston Presents ROBERT DOWNING Tonight and Tomorrow Thursday Only—His New "Ten Nights In A A Modern Bar Room" Shylock" Wednesday and Thursday Mats 250 and 500 Nights 250, 500, 750, $l.OO WLMStMI mtowsai To-day and To-morrow Last Showings STEWART EDWARD WHITE'S master novel recently adapted to the screen, entitled "THE WESTERNERS" The greatest story of the West as it really was in the old frontier days told by America's greatest novelist of Western stories. The play captivated America for its gen uine scenery, but the author declares the photoplay is greater than the stage success. Thursday—Friday and Saturday EARLE WILLIAMS "THE WOLF" # Bigger Than Ever THE GREAT Allentown Fair September 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27 THE ONE BIG FAIR OF THE YEAR $35,000 in Purses and Premiums 16 Trotting and Pacing Races Automobile Races on Saturday GROUNDS more beautiful than ever. Grandstand scats over 1.0,000 people. Nineteen vaudeville and circus 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 TRANSIT SERVICE UNSURPASSED All Roads Lead to Allentown—-Aceomniodutlons the Dest No Fair can offer better travel accommodations than this Gigan tic Exhibition. Special trains and reduced rates on all railroads—The Reading. Lehigh Valley, Jersey Central and Perklomen R. R. The Lehigh Valley Transit Co. will have direct connections to the grounds from Sixty-ninth Street, also Chestnut Hill, Philadelphia. DO NOT FORGET THE FAIR WILL BE SIX DAYS, MONDAY, SEPT. 22, TO SATURDAY, 27, INCLUSIVE. COME TO THE BIG AUTOMOBILE RACES ON SATURDAY H. B. SCHALL, Secretary. day, October 1, In his new play, "Tha Guest of Honor." This latest vehicle to serve In exploiting: the droll humor and inimitable artistry of this favor ite comedian is described as a com edy romance of New York life, and is said to afford Mr. Hodge a typical I characterization in his happiest vein. Mr. Hodge will be supported by a large and unusually capable company of well-known players. REGENT TODAY AND TOMORROW DOUBLE ATTRACTION "THE DARK STAR" By Robert W. Chambers With MARION DAVIES Harrisburgers delighted In this wonderful Paramount-Artcraft Speelnl yesterday. It is an amaz ing picture of inyr',ery, crime, in trigue and during. A picture you will see, and also The Mack Sennett Comedy "Uncle Tom Without the Cabin" THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY The Gronton! Supor-Spooinl Ever Shown in llnrriMhurK "THE TURN IN THE ROAD" With u C'nKt of Itomnrknblr !>!■- 11 notion lIIMI Exeepiionnl Talent Full of luiiKhtcr and tenra w Mrrcen piny thnt will make you happier bccuuae you have Keen It. MASS MEETING Tlic Brotherhood of Railway nnd Steiunahlp Clerks, FrelKht llnndler, Expre* mid Station Employe*. MEMBERS AND NON-MEMBERS Wednesduy ErenlnK, Sept. 24th, IUIO, at 8 O'clock Technical High School MUSIC Vocal and Instrumental SPEAKERS I Mr. Robert*, formerly U. S. Labor I CommiNNioncr to the Porto Iticnn Government, and Mr*. Mac F. [ lluKheM, general organizer.