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Jerry on the Job By Hobar I'ANN- QihAvcc hai* \ *) —' . _ . <B ° O'TME HAM9IE- \ \ !\ OHl) J Vl* * 1 7 / AKA M S 43 jfe D |TMC GOAfT AND l 1 AlOU) • / /V/CsTS 1 Jw f \ t HCPIO \T AKJD r lfe«L V . S STEP ' - 1 s\ \AISuGNE IT / S_Q^ c C f K S HAJF \T RWNS I tmwi If / yxilMUUlmlllill W/M/& Wffl, F MT MUST BE" l) Pik«t A*R®P ) 1 _ I '', (SuPPosEo-TOte *m >Mf ' tZePK ™i || f Stowes UP \\ / IS \V \ AK>T WOQK-GEB- \ N IT \ AU.VK6 J (vaci/\ I tocgj Vli %. zh X ON~m«- ViCNus j V* w J w <\ m Wi nowcm. WJ/ MACK BUILDING UP APEIiIWH? If He Accomplishes This Feat, It Will Be One of Most Note worthy in Baseball History New York, July 10. Apparently Connie Mack, manager of the Phila delphia Athletics, has at the age of 63 undertaken the task of Imilding an other pennant-winning team for Shlbe Park. Because of his record of six American League pennants and three world's championships, this latest re construction work on the Athletics baseball machine will be watched with unosual Interest by fans In all parts of the country. Following the fourstraight game de feat administered to the Mackmen by the Boston Braves In the world's series of 1914 there were many reports to the effect that the Athletic combi nation would be broken up and a new team formed. The sale of Colling to the Chicago White Sox: Pennock to Boston and S hawkey to New York; the release of Coomhs, Bender and Plank: the dropping of Baker from the pay roll and the passing of other players to the miners, indicate that the work is well under way. Now rumor has it that still other stars of yesteryear are to change their Alhletlc uniform for those of other American League clubs, while Mack will fill their places with promising re cruits from minor and college dia monds. Grounds for these reports are found In the signing of Crowell, Healey. Haas. Sheehan and Johnson and the statements that Mack has lines out for some promising material In southern and western circuits. The ability of the veteran manager to develop stars from youthful players recruited from varsity end bush fields is well known. Plank, Collins, Coombs and Barry all joined te Athletics with out the formality of minor league ex perience, while Baker, McTnnls, Ben der, Strnnk and severafl others served but a short period in the minors be fore being gathered in by Mack. If he can repeat his previous record in this respect In these days of close baseball competition and fine-comb scouting, ish position as the greatest manager of baseball history will be beyond dis pute. Charcoal IS The Ideal Fuel FOR The Range when the weather is hot. No Trouble—No Danger No Ashes—Xo Smoke Makes a quick hot fire. Cooks a meal thoroughly without heating the kitchen un comfortably. The Satisfactory F'uel The Most Kconomical Fuel For a Bag At Your Grocer's If he does not have it phone bs and we will see you are sup plied. McCreath Bros. 567 Race St. COAL ll<*ll 19M CEMEXT I——g Keystone Iron & Metal Co. ,640-661 Broad Street, Cor. Broad and Currant Ave*. Just opened a new place of busi ness. Highest prices paid for old rags, paper, rubber, iron and metals of all sorts. lc per lb. paid for rags. Sc per lb. paid for old gum boots and shoes. 4c per lb. paid for automobile tires. Zinc, copper and brass a specialty Call Bell phone 1047-M, or drop postal and wagon will call. A. KATZMAN SATURDAY EVENING, Baseball Summary; Games Past and Future YESTERDAYS SCORES International league Montreal. 6; Harrisburg, 4. Providence, 6; Buffalo, 4. Toronto, 14; Richmond, 4. Jersey City, 4; Rochester, 2 (first game). Jersey City, 3; Rochester, 2 (second grame). Aijnericnn League Philadelphia, 3; St. Louis, 1. Detroit, 15; Boston, 4. Cleveland. 4; New York, 3. Chicago, 5; Washington, t. National League Philadelphia. 2; Pittsburgh. 1. Brooklyn, 8; Chicago, 7 (10 innings). Boston, 4; St. Louis, 3 (10 innings). New York, 5: Cincinnati, 3. New York, 4; Cincinnati, 3 (second game). federal league Pittsburgh. 4; St. Louis, 2. St. Louis, 5; Pittsburgh, 0 (second gcme). Buffalo, 8: Brooklyn, 2. Buffalo, 9; Brooklyn. 1 (second game). Other clubs not scheduled. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-DAY International I/eagiie Buffalo at Harrisburg (two games). Toronto at Jersey City. Montreal at Richmond (two gamewr. Rochester at Providence. American I/eague Philadelphia at St. Louis. Washington at Chicago. Boston at Detroit. New York at Cleveland. National League Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Boston. Cincinnati at New York. Federal league Brooklyn at Buffalo. Baltimore at Newark. St. Louis at Pittsburgh. Kansas City at Chicago. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-MORROW International League Harrisburg-Buffalo not scheduled. Toronto at Jersey City (two games). Rochester at Providence. Montreal-Richmond not scheduled. • American League Philadelphia at St. Louis. Washington at Chicago. Boston at Detroit. New York at Cleveland. National I/cague No games scheduled. Federal League Baltimore at Newark. Pittsburgh at St. Louis. Kansas City at Chicago. Brooklyn-Buffalo not scheduled. WHERE THEY PLAY MONDAY International League Buffalo at Harrisburg (two games). Montreal at Richmond. Rochester at Providence. Other clubs not scheduled. American League Philadelphia at St. IXJUIS. Washington at Chicago. Boston at Detroit. New York at Cleveland. Rational League Pittsburgh at Philadelphia. St. Louis at Boston. Chicago at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at New York. Federal league No games scheduled. STANDING OF THE CLI'BS International Ijcagtle W. L. P. C. Providence 3(! 22 .621 Buffalo 32 2 5 .561 Montreal 34 31 .523 Harrisburg 30 30 .500 Richmond 32 32 .500 Toronto 32 35 .478 Rochester 28 3 4 .4 52 Jersey City 25 40 .385 American League W. L. P. C. Chicago 48 26 .6 4 9 Boston 43 25 .632 Detroit 4 5 2 8 .616 New York . 36 37 .493 Washington 32 37 .464 Philadelphia 28 44 .389 Cleveland 26 43 .377 St. Louis 26 4 4 .371 National League • W. L.» P. C. Chicago 40 30 .571 Philadelphia 37 31 .544 St. Louis 38 36 .514 Pittsburgh 35 35 .500 Brooklyn 35 35 .500 New York 31 35 .470 Cincinnati 30 36 .455 Boston 31 39 .443 Federal League W. L. P. C. St. Louis 42 30 .583 Kansas City L . 43 3t .581 Chicago 41 31 .569 Pittsburgh 40 32 .556 Newark »»... 39 35 .527 Brooklyn 31 4 4 .413 Buffalo 26 46 .403 Baltimore 27 45 .375 Central Pennsylvania League W. L. P. C. Mlddletown 9 4 .692 New Cumberland .... 9 5 .643 Lebanon 7 7 .500 Steelton 6 7 .462 Hershey 5 7 .417 Highspire 4 10 .286 Dauphin-Perry Ijeague W. L. P. C. Mlllershurg 7 2 .778 Marysville 5 4 .556 Newport 6 5 .545 Dunoannon 6 5 .545 Dauphin 4 6 .4 00 Halifax 2 8 .200 Dauphin-Schuylkill Game W. L. P. C. Lvkens 7 3 .700 | WHHamstown 7 3 .700 i lirabethville 6 5 .545 I Tower City 1 9 .100 Harrisburg Firemen's league W. L. P. C. I Good Will 4 1 .800 i Washington 4 1 .800 Friendship 4 1 .800 Allison 3 2 .600 Citizen 2 2 .500 Camp Curtln 2 3 .400 Hope ... 0 4 .000 Belly 0 6 .000 BOWLS PUT CRIMP ID lll'S STRIDE Ice Game With Bunch of Bingles; Miller Proves His Ability When Runners Fill Bases Montreal blocked the Indian's path leading to third place yesterday. The Royals won, score 6 to 4. it was an argument between pitchers and bats men. The Canadians made their hits count in two Innings. They made a garrison finish, taking the game from Harrisburg in the ninth. Miller, the Royal's star twirler lack ed control in but one inning. Numer ous bingles by the Indians went to waste Montreal's heaver tightened up in an effective manner when the In dians had runners on bases. Kuzman with his peculiar dip de livery had a few things too. He held the Royals to four hits in five innings. Lucky breaks for Montreal in the sixth and ninth were factors in the scor ing. Eddie Zimmerman's bunch furnish ed the thrills with sensational fielding. Mowe and Tamm and Callahan pulled off hair-raising plays. Tooley was also in evidence with brilliant plays. Smith and Holden were Montreal stars. Harrisburg Starts Scoring The Indians opened up in the third with a run, Snow tripled to center, and scored on Euzmann's single to middle field. Mowe sacrificed and reached first on Miller's error. Zim merman singled. Mowe lost out in trying to reach home on Tooley's grounder. It was poor base running. In the fourth, Kraft's single, Tamm's sacrifice and Snow's single gave Har risburg their one earned run. A pass, stolen base, error by Flynn and a throw home, scored one in the sixth. More hits went to the scrap heap In the eighth. Callahan singled, went to third on Kraft's drive to right, and scored on Tamm's single. One run counted. Miller gave a fine exhibition of pitching, retiring three batters with runners on third and second. He fanned two. The Roynls got busy In the sixth. Whitenian went out on a fly to left. Flynn knocked down an infield hit. Develln singled to right, scoring Flynn. Smith singled, and with Develin moved up a base on Holden's out from sec ond to third. Hawley singled scoring two runs. In the ninth Hawley started with a double to left. Miller sacrificed to third and beat out the hit. Nash fanned and Trelan sent a sacrifice fly to right, scoring Hawley. Whiteman Iced the game with his triple to left, scoring on Flynn's single to left. Flynn went out trying to stel second. The score: Montreal— AR. R. H. O. A. E. Nash, ss !i 0 1 0 2 0 Trelan, 2b 3 0 .0 2 2 1 Whiteman, cf .... 4 1 2 1 0 0 Flynn. lb 5 1 2 4 4 i Develin, 3b 3 1 1 1 2 0 Smith, rf 4 1 1 4 0 0 Holden, If 4 0 0 4 0 0 Hawley, c 4 1 3 7 1 0 Miller, p 4 1 2 3 1 1 Total 36 6 12*26 12 3 Harrisburg— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Mowe, ss 4 0 0 3 4 0 Zimmerman, 3b . . 5 0 2 0 3 0 Tooley, 2b ...... 5 0 1 5 3 0 Callahan, cf 4 1 1 2 0 0 Kraft, lb 3 2 211 0 0 Tamm. If 4 0 1 2 0 0 Witter, rf 4 0 0 1 0 0 Snow, c 4 1 2 3 3 0 Euzmann, p 4 0 2 0 4 1 Total 37 4 11 27 17 1 ♦Mowe out, bunted third strike. Montreal 00000300 3—6 Harrisburg 00110101 o—4 Two base hits, Hawley: three base hits. Snow, Whiteman; sacrifice hits, Irelan, Mowe, Tamm; struck out, by Miller, 5; by Euzmann, 3; base on balls, by Miller, 1; by Euzmann, 2; left on base, Montreal, 7; Harrisburg, 8; stolen bases. Tooley, Kraft, Witter, Euzmann, Zimmerman; passed balls, Hawley; sacrifice fly, Irelan: time, 1:55: umpires. Hart and Brown. f WIGWAM WHISPERS | * 1 Hard game to lose. The Indians stole bases at the wrong time. That ninth inning was heart-'break ing. Ladies' day. Over 500 enjoyed the game as guests of Business Manager Fogerty. Mensor was missed In left field. Flynn put up a great game at first. Hawley is some catcher. Euzmann's delivery made a hit with the fans. He pitched his game well. Snow played his part well. Mowe was the sensational boy yes terday. He fell on one, and got it over in time. The Indians now wear the letter „H." A little faster work on bases In the third might have changed the re sult. Two games Monday with Buffalo. Tooley took eight chances. Six were hard plays. YESTERDAY'S AMATEUR SCORES Galahad. 13; Reserves, 2. Eagles, 8; Iner-Seal, 1. Globe, 10; Right Posture, 8. Family A. C., 17; Liberty, » HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH Cuban Has Big Idea of What He Is Worth ANGELO ARAGON Here is the latest story of the high priced ballplayer. Angelo Aragon, the Cuban player, who has been holding down an lnfleld ,loh with the Richmond International team, was asked to name his own terms to play with the Brooklyn Fed erals. He sent in his own valuation of his services as follows: "Give me $5,000 down and a con tract for $4,000 for a year." Manager Lee Magee replied: "Sorry I can't give you a steam yacht and the Woolworth Building too. Knowing you couldn't be happy with out them, I guess we'd better c'tfll it off." At that Aragon may not have priced his services too high. He is a good infielder and fast on the bases. Rifle Shooting Now Chief Sport in Austria-Hungary Advices received from Austria- Hungary by members of the American Olympic Committee indicate that ath letics and sport generally is at a standstill in those countries. Rifle shooting and football, played by youths too young to hear arms, appear to be the only_ forms of competition indulged in by those not serving at the front. i'acing, track and field athletics, swimming, fancy and competitive skat ing, skiing, tennis and cycling have all been dropped for the time being at least. Fencing and shooting have ceased to be sports and are now re garded as serious business. The latter has become very popular and rifle ranges have sprung up everywhere. Former Yank Manager Handles Team From Bed Something new in baseball has been inaugurated by Harry Wolverton. manager of the San Francisco club of the Pacific Coast League. The former leader of the New York Yankees has bten conducting the field baseball cam paign of the Seals from his bed by the aid of telephone and telegraph wires. Wolverton. who was seriously In jured in an automobile accident, de cided that he could manage his team just as well from the hospital bed as the bench. Wires were Installed from the Seals' dugout at the baseball park to Wolverton's bedside and he was kept informed of every move of the opposing teams. When his club was out'of town a telegraph wire was sub stituted for the phone. Providence Continues Its Winning Streak Providence continued its streak yesterdny in the International I,eague, defeating Buffalo, At Richmond. Toronto won. 14 to 4, scoring on 21 hits. Richmond's four came in the sixth and eighth in nings. Rochester dropped both games to Jersey City at Jersey City, scores 4-2, and 3-2. The second game was fast and errorless, both teams playing good ball. AIiKIOVR KI.ECT The Albion Athletic Association at Its semiannual meeting elected the fol lowing officer.*: President, J. Q. A. Brownewell; vice president, John Ens minger: secretary, John Schelhas: treasurer,* T. Chas. Newcomer; busi ness manager. Edward Fleagle; house manager, Arlie Strausbauch: purchas ing manager, Leßoy Waterman; en tertainment manager, Earl Miller: general athletic manager, F. F. Fill ing: first sergeant at arms, C. E. Pat teison; second sergeant »t arms, C. E. Rergstresser; representative, J. Q. A. Brownewell. SCORES OF AMATEUR GAMES_ ON TODAY Important Battles Being Fought on Diamonds Throughout City and Nearby Towns Many Important league games are scheduled to be played to-day In the nearby towns and In this city. In the Central Pennsylvania circuit Steelton met Mlddletown at Middle town, Highspire played at Hershey and Lebanon played New Cumberland at the West Shore town. Millersburg played Marysville at Marysville in the Dauphin-Perry league race, both teams fighting for first place honors. Dauphin was at Duncannon and the Newport nine paid respects to the Halifax town. At Wllliamstown a battle royal en sued between the local team and the Lykens representatives of the Dauphin Schuylkill league, as both teams are tied for first place honors. The Elir.a hethville nine journeyed to Tower City for the afternoon game between the two clubs. The Harrisburg Firemen's League schedule follows: Washington vs. Al lison, on the Island at 1:30; Good Will vs. Hope, Island; Citizen's vs. Allison, Sixth and Division streets; Reily vs. Friendship, Sycamore, at 3:30. Trenton and Harrisburg of the Motive Power League lined up on the ! Island this afternoon. The other games ! scheduled follows: Wilmington at Meadows; New York at Philadelphia; Orangeville at Pottsville. Amateur Game The West End A. C., and the Frels ford A. C. lined up this afternoon at Fourth and Seneca streets. The Train men's A. C., played the Jackson A. C. at 1:30 o'clock at Division and Sixth streets. The Trainmen have open dates for July 17, 24 and 31. Address E. S. Martin, 327 Kelker street. Wormleysburg A. C. is anxious to play West End, East End and Keener IA. C. nines. Open dates during August Address, William Miller, Wormleys burg. Grover Alexander Tries to Strike Out Thousand Men Before Curtain Falls Grover Alexander, of the Philadel phia Nationals' twirling stafT, promises tn complete a record this season equal ing in interest Honus Wagner's hun } dred home runs. If he maintains his present strikeout speed Alexander should round out one thousand whiffs of opposing batsmen before the cur tain falls on October 7. At the beginning of the 1915 cam paign his record showed that close to 790 batters had been turned back to the bench during Alexander's league career as a result of falling to con nect with Grover's curves. When the season opened he needed about 214 strikeouts to complete his 1,000, and, since July 1 saw him well past the hundred mark, it appears reasonably certain that Alexander will fan his thousandth opponent within the next thirteen weeks. SPEED BOAT ANKLE DEEP IT SINKS: OWNER IS RESCUED Special to The Telegraph New York, July 10.—The speed boat Ankle Depp II turned turtle and sank late yesterday near City Island a short time after she was launched. Her i owner, Count Casimlr Mankowskl, of Lake George, N. Y., and two of his engineers were thrown into, the water, but were quickly rescued by a steam yacht. ENTERTAINED AT DINNER Special to The Telegraph Shiremanstown, Pa., July 10. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Roth, of Valley Green Farm, near here, entertained at dinner the following guests: Mr. and Mrs. J. IS. Both and son. Harry, of Mlddletown; Mrs. D. 11. Glein, Mrs. H. M. Hall, of Columbia; Mr. and Mrs. Eli Mumma, of Mechanicßburg; Mrs. A. J. Ryan, Dr. Joseph L Daugherty, Miss Kathryn Roth. Mr. and Mrs. Carrol Roth and son, Irvln, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Roth and son, Robert, of this place. MEMORIAL TO WILDING New Zealand tennis players have organized a movement to erect a me morial to the late Captain Anthony F. I Wilding, the international tennis player killed while serving with the British army in France. Resorts BEDFORD SPRINGS, PA. Bedford Springs (Pa.) Hotel & Baths In the most delightful section of the beautiful, healthful Allegheny Mountains. Cool, Invigorating breezes. Good roads for motoring. Hotel and estate afford every com fort and indoor and outdoor diver sion. MAGNESIA BATHS AND MEDICINAL WATERS. Now open. H. E. Hrmln, Mnmitirr. WILD WOOD. N. J. The Ideal Reaorta WILD WOOD, N. J. I and WILD WOOD CHEST I Always a breeze. Free band I concerts dally. Magnificent 1 boardwalk, lined with piers, theaters, shopq and plenty of amusements. Finest bathing beach In the country. Bnatlnic, Fishing;. Driving, llnthlnK, Dancing, Autoinohlllnic Excellent hotels at moder ate rates. For information and beautiful booklet write to-day to J- WHITES KM,, <lt J Clerk Wlldvrnnd, X. J. JULY 10, Jpls. Automobile Turns Turtle and Burns on Perry Road Special to The Telegraph Newport, Pa., July 10. Yesterday an automobile driven by Clarence Burd of Newport, turned turtle on the road between Liverpool and Now port, when one of the front wheels caught in a deep rut in the road. The car took fire and was burned. Grant Clouser of Newport, suffered a fractured shoulder blade and Burd received cuts and abrasions on the left side of the body. CHARGED WITH STEALING HORSE Special to The Telegraph Gettysburg, Pa., July 10.— J. C. Mc- Coy, who is wanted In Greencastle on a charge of the theft of a horse and buggy, was arrested here by Sheriff Thompson and lodged in the Adams county jail. McCoy is a traveling salesman and had been selling his goods in the vicinity of Greencastle and had hired the team from Hollinger's livery about the middle of June. ADAMS STEERS RESOLUTE TO VICTORY OVER VANITIE Special to The Telegraph Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 10.—The Ne York Yacht Club's syndicate sloop Resolute, steered by Charles Francis Adams, won its third race of the series for the cup defenders when it crossed the finish line off Lloyd's Neck at 4.17.58. It was a hollow victory, how ever, for Its rival, the Vanitle, steered by Cornelius Vanderbilt, met with an accident Whtc forced it out of the : race after about 26 of the 36 Vi -mile course had been cdVered. Resorts 0 CE c^ORTHENBTSofE^> // DirecHy on the Boardwalk ./A It Complete to the minutest detail. \\ II Open all the year Seawalerinall baths. )\ U Preeminently the Hotel of quiel refinement. J J FRANCIS YAPNALL.MCR^y ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. MONTI^ELLO Kentucky Ave. nenr Bench, Atlantic City Unusually low rates for high-grade accommoda tions. 200 choice rooms ; private baths ; runmnfr water. Attractive public rooms and veranda*. Exceptionally fine table. Good music. Dancing Bathing from house. $2 up daily : SlO un weekly Booklet. Anto coafch. A. C. EKHOLM. Ownen UfITFI r ATir is 5. Mia«oiirl nve. nu 1 ILL U/\uC> Fireproof Ilooma. only. Hot and cold water every room. SI.OO per clay up. Special weekly rates. Bathing from hotel with shower. THOS. , L. GAGE. Prop. mille^^RNEX 1 *■ 9.J5 N.GEORGIA AVE. ATLCITY. N. J. * \ Scrupulously clean, electric lighted throughout. White service. Hot and cold water baths. $1.25 and $1.50 dally. $7 and $8 weekly. Estab. 36 years. Booklet. Emerson Crouthamel, Mgr. HOTEL TENNESSEE Tennessee Ave. and Beach. Ideal loca tion, convenient to railroad station, churches, piers and amusements. Ex cellent table, home comforts. $1.50 up daily; $8 up weekly; bathing from Hotel. A. HBALY. Brunswic y St. James Place Third house from Boardwalk at Ocean Pier. Table supplied from our farm. Management. MODtRAIE RAILS LEXINGTON Pacific 4 Arlc Ave». Grounds with trnnis courts ndjoln Bench. Only popular priced hotel where GUESTS m»y go from HOUSE 1 »o SURF in BATHING ATTIRE without u>>» ( street., which Is prohibited. Use of BATH SRH? E S,. a £i» clire of Buit * FREE. RUN NING WATER in rooms. ORCHESTRA. SI.M> and up daily, SB. to $17.50 weekly. Ameri can plan. WHITE SERVICE. GARAGE:. Booklet PAUL C. RCECRANS. MOUNT GRETNA. PA. MOUNT GRETNA, PA. ,j. grfrp.-* The Lure of the Lake Jjßftfcsiljl' An ,(!eal spot ,n wh,ch to 8«bE?!L/ Mount Gretna, Pa. ■li-> Most popular cottage moun 4IH; t a i n resort In the State. JirWITH .1 HOTEI.S llMgfi With a Summer Population ot IWBjßjjly. I S.fiOO and Steadily Incrrasli^gp Jf|R!' aa arf H'kil 9#o Protected l>y a Complete * Eaij'Sß "7 Sewerage System and AY-' • On the line of the Cornwall — 1 & Lebanon Railroad. 3,000 HOTEL CONEWAGO SrlS • and streams of purest soft A now, modern, first-class summer wa ter. Cool nights; frea of hotel. Looa.ted at the head of Lake mosoultoes and flies; *and Conewago. finest cuisine. Beautiful, beautiful Lake Conewagro, with healthful surroundings, with electric )ots 0 f good fishing, bathing elevator to all floors, running hot and hoatin* cold water in rooms and all amuse- . .. MI MINTTRS rnnv ments; finest water from deep artesian ONI,\ SO >n>ITES FHOM Well HAHRISBITR®. For information, etc.. address Samuel Permanent location of N. G. H. Lewis, at Mount Gretna. Pa. and Joint Manoeuvre ■ ■ Camps of U. S. A. IVnuNylvanln Chautauqua, Mfli annual session, July 2-31, Inc.i Annual Assembly Reformed Church, July 31-Aug. 7, Inc.; Mntli Animal Summer School, Lutheran Graded System. An*-. 7-11, Inc.i t'nlted Brethren Summer Assembly, KKth annual session. AUK. 3-12, Inc. Special Summer Exeuralous, Tickets via Pennsylvania or Philadelphia £ Heading? Railroad. Write for Booklet to Cornwall & l.ehanon Railroad, Lebanon, Pa. VKTKRAN JOCKKY 1)1 ES New York, July 10.—Charles L. Lit tlefield, for many years widely known as a jockey, owner and trainer of horses, died In Brooklyn yesterday. Littleileld was 82 years old. He rode some of the best race horses of nearly half a century afro and appeared at ail of the Important race tracks of that day. Resorts ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. §AT£NHALL ATLANTIC CITY H KtoTEL-SANATORIUM rjdealm its appointments ALWAYS OPEN . CAPACITY.3SO L VQUNC.Owf<lft>M»tf BEST LOCATED POPIII.AR PRICK) FAMILY HOTEL, NETHERLANDS New York Ave. BO Vnrrtn From Honrilwiilk, Atlnptle City, N, J. Overlooking lawn and ocean. Ca pacity 400. Elevator, private baths, running water. Special free features, lawn tennis court and dance floor. Bathing from hotel; shower baths EARLY SEASON RATES—S9.OO TO $17.50 WEEKLY. $2.00 UP DAILY. American Plan. Write for free booklet and points of interest in Atlantic City. AUG. RUHWADEL. ELBERON AND FIREPROOF ANNEX. TenneiMW Ave nue. near Beach. Central. Open eurroundinfra. Opposite Protestant and Catholic Churches. Capicity 600. New throughout. Running water in rooms. Private baths. Metal beds. 4.0)0 feet of porches. Excellent table. Fresh vegetables. Windows screened. White service. Booklet. Special: SB.OO to s2l .OO wroklyi $1.50 to 53.50 daily. R. B. LUDY. M. D. ■> THE Worthington Cottage 41 S. Virginia Avenue * ATLANTIC CITY, N. JL Mr». M. W. Spicer, of Harrisbnrg TqAND mWr ,r, * r 3r I THE LATKST FIRKPKOOF MOTEL l^ n " > . rl L'?" r .', ar l: Always open. Capacity 900 Oil I beach dlrectlybetween the two great Oresn Piers. I Il'l?,<.t™\i itt ' l! L haUl " Orchestra, onraire. | Illustrated literature. Ownership management. HOTEL NORMANDIE ' Kentucky Ave., near tne Beach. Noted ! for its excellent table and home com forts. Fresh vegetables from own Tarm. New metal beds. Rooms with bath. Elevator to street level. Near Board walk, churches, piers and depots. Free bathing from hotel. Garage in connec tion. Rates $2.00 dally. Special week ly. J. HAMILTON. THE NELLUNDY VIRGINIA AVENUE AND BEACH Private baths, running water; newly appointed dlningroom; capacity 300. Special, $lO up weekly; $2 up daily. E. H. LUNDY. HOTEL MAJESTIC "ttVe^ ed throughout; center of attractions; ocean view; capacity 300; elevator, private baths, white service, etc.; su perior table. Special, SIO.OO up weekly; $2.00 up dally. Booklet. M. A. SMITH. SOMMERSET Arkansas Ave., 2nd house from Board walk and Million Dollar Pier. Good beds, good table. SB, $9, $lO, $12.50 weekly; $1.50, $2 dally. H. J. KERSHAW lI.HO nil Dally. 98 up Wkly. Am. Plan OSBORNE Pacific and Arkansas Ave?., near Beach. Kle vatv/r. Running: water In rooms. Window* screened, Hathinar from house. Excellent table. Cap. 800. Booklet. MRS. E. KUNZ. TUC Wll TQHIDC Virginia Avenu® InE. WlLianllVE, and beach: ocean view; capacity SSO; private baths, run ning water In rooms, elevator, fine porches, &c.; music. Special—sl2.so up weekly; $2.60 up dally: open all year: booklet; auto at trains. SAMUEL ELLIS.