OCR Interpretation

Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 09, 1919, Image 19

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1919-10-09/ed-1/seq-19/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 19

Old Academy men are going to try
their hand at football again next
week, when a team composed of grad
nates of the school will play a prac
tice game with the regular Academy
Jack Boyd is at present organising
the old timers and enlisting their
services for the battle royal. The
early season training will take place
on Monday and Tuesday afternoons
on the Academy field. First practice
will be held Monday afternoon at
4.J0. Vance McCormick is the head
coaeh of this remarkable galaxy of
stars, and Shorty Miller will assist in
traning the backfleld.
Sam Fleming, one of the greatest
exponents of the gridiron game that
ever left the Academy will be seen in
his role of doughty half back. Flem-
.Averages For Seven Games
Show Some Hard
All the Sox players boosted their
batting averages yesterday but
Neale, the Reds' right fielder, man
aged to stick out In front as the
leading hitter with an average of
Joe Jackson, who was displaced
from the lead by Neale, came through
with two safeties that boosted his
total of hits to ten but his batting
mark is .370.
Directly following Jackson Is the
wonderful little catcher, Ray Schalk.
who has a mark of .315.
Even Felsch Bit
Haps Felsch managed to come
across with two hits and now has a
fair hitting mark of .238. while Eddie
Collins, despite his two bingles yes
terday, is still trailing along with a
.150 average.
The failure of the Red hitters In
this series has been noteworthy.
Roush with .125 and Groh with .130
i nd Rath with .223 tells a tale for
Player At Bat. Hits. Avs.
Reuther. Reds 6 4 .667
"W ingo. Reds 7 4 .571
Fisher. Reds 4 .500
McMullin. Sox ....... 2 1 .500
Neale. Reds 24 9 .375
Jackson. Sox ........27 10 .370
Eller, Reds ......... 3 1 .333
Schalk. Sox 19 6 .315
"Weaver, Sox 29 9 .310
J Collins. Sox 16 4 .350
Felsch, Sox ....21 5 .238
Gandll. Sox 26 6 .231
Duncan. Reds .......22 5 .227
Rath, Reds 27 6 .222
Kopf. Reds 23 5 .217
Danbert, Reds .......25 o .200
Williams. Sox 5 1 .200
Kerr, Box 6 1 .166
Liebold. Sox 13 2 .153
E. Collins, Sox 26 4 .150
Rarlden. Reds ......14 2 .143
Gioh. Reds 23 3 .130
Ronsh, Reds .....24 3 .125
Rlsberg, Sox 31 3 .95
Laque, Reds ........ J 0 .000
Clcotte, Sox ......... 8 0 .000
Lowdermllk .... ....0 0 .000
Ring, Reds 5 0 .000
Murphy. Sox ........ 2 0 .000
Wilkinson. Sox 1 0 .000
Lynn. Sox .......... 0 0 .000
Mayer, Sox .......... 0 0 .000
Pajamas for Fall and Winter
are now on sale.
Flannels, Madras, Mercer
ized Cotton, Silk Mixtures
and Pure Silk,
$2.25 to $12.00
Penn-Harris Bldg
Open Evenings
When you puff up on a
King Oscar Cigar
You're getting a darn good
smoke for the money. Care,
brains, experience and the de
sire to do the right tiling takes
care of that.
7c at All Dealers
John C, Herman & Co.
Harrisburg, Pa.
lng graduated In 18SS but Is still hale
and hearty.
•"Billy" McCreath la It
Billy McCreath will be seen at one
of the ends. McCreath will probably
bo one of the stars of the game, as
he is said to be in excellent condition
following a very successful season
on the Continent.
Any "bid Academy man who wants
to take a hand in the game is urged
to be present Monday afternoon at
4.30. If it is possible to bring foot
ball shoes along, bring them, as the
Academy supply is all in usa The
same applies to uniforma If you
have no regular football shoea wear
the old army hobnails.
It is rumored that the Hlckok boya,
members of Yale teams in the
late '9os may get into it. but this had
not been confirmed at a late hour.
"BimniF" i .INCMI
Tech Star Has Been on Sick
List; Chester Here on
Tech High School's football team
ran through another practice last
evening in preparation for the Ches
ter High School game Saturday af
ternoon over on the Island. The
contest will be called at three o'clock,
with "Shorty" Miller, the former
State College athlete as one of the
At last night's practice, "Buddie"
Llngle was again absent, because of
illness. However, he attended yes
terday's session of school, and was
expected on the field for practice
this afternoon. During the absence
of "Buddie." "Tony" Wilsbach called
signals. Carl Beck is still suffering
from an injured collarbone, but it
is hoped that the injured member
will be in shape for the fray Sat
Chester's First Appearance
• The next game will mark the first
'appearance of Chester High School
in this city. Many Capitol Hill em
ployes will turn out to see the eleven
perform from Governor Sproul's
home town. The Chesterites have
one of the strongest athletic asso
ciations in the Philadelphia district,
and local patrons will have a chance
to compare the strength of Tech
i with the Philadelphia schools,
j Coach Smith will likely use the
'same lineup that has been starting
j the games, although the condition in
I the back field is uncertain. Last
j night "Fat" Ellinger was given a
I chance at center. He has been play
( ing guard and tackle. Because of his
, weight he will make a good substi
tute for "Johnny" Smith at the
pivotal position.
Burnham Y. M. C. A. Has
Largest Bowling League
Lewtstown, Pa., Oct. 9. The
largest bowling league ever organ
ized in Central Pennsylvania, was
formulated at Burnham T. M. C. A.
Eighteen teams are on the list. The
following are the officers of the
President, G. Howard Lewis; vice-
I president, I. C. Peters; secretary, E.
W. Thomas: assistant secretary, S.
: G. MacElwee. The president has
appointed the following committees:
| Schedule, Jcfs. Ackers, chairman;
John Kretg, R. A. Walker; commit
, tee on rules. I. C. Peters, chairman,
Harry Harshbarger, S. G. MacEl
wee and John W. Davis. Trophy
I cups and other prizes will be given
for the team having high pin fall,
i high average, high individual score
I and average of the highest number
: of points. The league will start its
games Monday evening, October
13 and three games will be played
j each evening.
Homestead Cage Team Is
After Basketball Contests
The crack C. I*. C. basketball ag
-1 gregatlon of Homestead. Pa. con
| tenders for the independent cham
j picnship in the Tri-State season 1919-
20. desire to book games abroad with
I all good leading T. M. C. A. and seml
■ pro clubs offering suitable guaran-
I tees.
I Former West Penn leaguers,, ex
j college stars and prep tossers are
! on the club. A. W. ("Briggs") Brown,
I Roy Steele, James F. ("Diggers")
| Campbell. Art. ("Buck") Llndberg.
j and "Chick" Davies, widely known
| floor artists have signed contracts to
i play for the coming season. Many
! other familiar faces will be found in
; the local's lineup. Demand for games
, is large, but several dates are still
] open. Address all communications to
tW. L. Johnson, 120S Sarah street,
1 Homestead, Pa.
SNOODLES Hungerford.
■:Tm. f LET ME GiT , \ N
a(l(L 'I m MV PAWS' ON No'AU. . I / G(VMe
ss> , ,/ / Ki ; I I"LU TEACH "to NOT TO ( / f6£> \ <
I Soy ' (^2)" / \ "OOWN MAH MUtE AN •] I uv
Chicago, Oct. 9. Commenting
upon the relationship between
strategem and spoils accruing
therefrom, James Crusinberry com
ments as follows in the Tribune:
"It is rumored that Manager Mo
ran has his board of strategy around
him in some secret place every day.
This board of strategy stuff seems
to be a good thing, too. There didn't
seem much doubt but that they had
a secret series staff that obtained a
pretty good line of dope on every one
of Gleason's players.
"Anyway, right in the first game
they were pitching in the proper
manner to the various batters and
they were playing in the proper
places to handle anything hit by the
Sox. They acted like a bunch that
had been in the American
League all summer and seemed so
well instructed on the dope that they
made few mistakes. It may be re
membered that back in 1910, when
the Athletics and Cubs played for
the big title, the Cubs were hot fa
Daring Prank Chance Days
"That was when Frank Chance
was here with his big team, which
Score Over Zembo Patrol
Team in Lively Volley
ball Game
Volleyball enthusiasts were given
a rare treat last night. In the sec
ond game at Chestnut Street Audi
torium, Zembo Patrol team lost to
the Evening Businessmen's class
team at Central T. M. C. A., score 45
to 24. It was some battle, every
player In the game being prominent
in good work.
The Businessmen had speed along
with their clever passing and this
counted. They* won three straight
matches, scores 15 to 7; 15 to 8 and
15 to 9. having a margin of 21 points
at the finish.
Another Game
The next game will be scheduled
to-day and will in all probability
be held on Wednesday night, Oc
tober 15. Three teams are ready
to meet Zembo. In order to meet
all comers a schedule will be ar
The spectators last night, many
of whom had never seen a volleyball
game, warmed up to the sport rap
idly. It is a game that is increas
ing daily in popularity in Harris
burg. and later on there may be
two games each week. An interest
ing feature at these games will be
a dance program. Last night nearly
everybody remained over for the
dance and enjoyed the program of
fered. Franklin's twelve-piece or
chestra scored another hit.
Strike Ban in Cummins
Railroad Bill Is Retained
by Senate Committee
Washington, Oct. 9. Strong
provisions forbidding strikes and
lockouts will remain in the Senate
railroad bill, despite the protests of
the railroad brotherhoods and the
representatives of all organized
This has been agreed to by the
Interstate Commerce Committee of
the Senate, of which Senator Cum
mins is chairman. It is also an
nounced that the bill will be com
pleted by the committee within the
next ten days and will be reported
to the Senate. , ..
In all important fundamentals the
bill is the work of Senator Cummins.
It will have to be changed in phrase
ology and amended in some par
ticulars by the committee, but its
general outlines are retained.
The most important feature of the
bill is in its complete reorganisation
of the system of regulation and con
Government Has Plan
to Break Up U. S. Steel
Company, Attorney Says
Washington, Oct. 9.—The United
States Steel Corporation was attack
ed and in turn defended during the
second day of arguments in the Su
preme Court, which is considering
the Government's anti-trust suit
against that organization. C. B.
Ames, assistant to the Attorney Gen
eral, appearing for the Government,
declared the corporation was or
ganized for the purpose of eliminat
ing the "possibilities of competition"
and asked for its dissolution, while
Richard V. Lindabury, for the de
fense, urged the court to sustain
lower court decrees dismissing the
Replying to Inquiries by Justices
Van De Vanter and Pitney, Judge
Ames told the court that aside from
asking for the breaking up of the
corporation into competitive units,
the Government has no plan to sug
The West End Juniors scored an
18 to 0 victory/over the Keystone
Junior eleven in a match played on
the grounds at Nineteenth and Syca
more streets last evening. "Wally"
Fries and Gassert were factors in the
victory, and were given excellent sup
port by their teammates.
had won three pennants and two
world's championships before tackl
ing the team of Connie Mack. Well,
Connie Mack had a board of strategy
to prepare his players for the series
with the Cubs and they were pre
pared. Consequently the Macks
knew what they were doing and
they won four out of five games in a
"Bill Gleaaon didn't need any help
to win the American league pen
nant and didn't see where anyone
could help his fellows in the world
series. He did have a spy watching
the Reds and learned all that )■
wanted to know about their batting
peculiarities and their general style
of defense, and let it go at that. Now
the baseball experts are all wonder
ing if the board of strategy is a
good thing or if it isn't worth
"After a proonged discussion
among the 200 war scribes assem
bled here for the series, the general
belief was expressed that dope is
a splendid thing to have on a rival
club, until that rival club hits a
couple of balls on the nose and spills
Line Up Members to Back A 1
Sports; Grid Team Is
Encouraging results are being re
ported In the Camp Curtia Junior
High School Athletic Association
drive. In every room, home room
student presidents and treasurers
have bene appointed. The treasurers
havo reported a considerable num
ber of new members to Treasurer
Harlacher. Horace G. Gelsel. ath
letio Instructor at the school, is
playing a big part In the drive.
The association is composed of
students and faculty of the Bchool
to support the school athletics.
Membership is not compulsory, but
any student who wishes to represent
the school in football, basketball,
baseball or track, or to earn a letter
in any one of these sports must be
a member of the association. No
member is compelled to take part
In athletics, however.
The president, vice-president and
secretary of the association will be
named at a later meeting. The dues
of the association have been fixed at
twenty-five cents per year.
Team Work Is Booste
The fine score made by Camp Cur
tin, at Hershey, on Saturday, in
creased the enthusiasm of the boys
and girls. They are eager to see
their jteam play, especially when
they may claim free admission to
the first home game, if they are in
possession of a Camp Curtin Athletic
Association membership ticket.
Previous to the drive, a commit
tee appointed by the principal, John
J. Brehm. decided that thhe Camp
Curtin Athletic Association should
be presented to the boys and girls.
The committee comjrised Miss
Bertha Turner, athletic instructor;
Miss Virginia Kast, James Peifter,
assistant athletic coach; Horace Q.
Geisel and John Harlacher.
Mr. Harlacher's assistant treas
urers are; Mabelle Mickley, William
Steckley, Margaret Knabe, Paul
Bishop, Ammon Slple, Geneva
Rhives, Mildred Hurst, William
Elsenberg, Sigrid Hauser, James
Sweezv, Sadie Bitting. David Was
son. Harold Whirly, Harry Lehn,
Newton Swails, Ronald Richards,
Caspar Reese, Marie Potteiger, Ida
Gross, Claude Wein, Paul Mathias,
Claude Bowman, Cameron Gordon,
Freeland Manahan, Lester Ellen
; berger, George Robinson, Robert
Ogelsby, Chester Buyer, James Kipp
and Harold Smedley.
More Games For Local Fans
on Electrical Scoreboard
The sudden turn of the Chicago
White Sox in the World's Series has
set the baseball fans of Harrisburg
on edge and a great crowd turned
out to-day at Chestnut Btreet Audi
torium to see the eighth game of the
series on Lew Rltter's wonderful
electric player board.
All during the series the real base
ball fans have been witnessing the
great series on the Ritter board
which shows in detail every possible
play of the game. There is no other
board which compares with the Rit
ter eleatrlc player and no other
where every play can be depicted
without a certain amount of guess
work. A wire direct with the fields
at Chicago and Cincinnati has
brought the news to Chestnut Street
Auditorium from five to eight min
utes ahead of any other service be
ing received in Harrisburg.
Should Chicago win to-day and tie
up the series one of the greatest
crowds that has ever packed Chest
nut Street Auditorium Is expected to
morrow for the ninth and final game.
Chestnut street will be the place to
see the great finish and Harrisburg
fans will root loudly for Pat Moran's
Reds to win if they do not turn
the trick to-day.
The Belmont football team, of this
city, is booked to oppose the Her
shey eleven at Hershey on Saturday
of this week. The lineup of the Bel
mont team has not yet been decided
Hod Eller Was One Time
Strike-Out King; Other
Cincinnati, Oct. 9. —In the Na
tional league the Cincinnati pitchers
were supreme, for leaving 1 out Wis
ner of Pittsburgh, who is credited
with one victory and no defeats, six
out of the next eight leading hurlcrs
■wear the uniform of the pennant
winners. Their marks are: Gerner,
1-0; Luque, 10-3; Reuther, 19-6;
Sallee, 2i-7; Ray Fisher. 14-5 and
Eller, 19-9. The first five stand in
the percentage table in the order
named, while Eller is preceded by
Barnes and Toney of New York with
records of 22-9 and 14-6 respectively.
Adams, Pittsburgh, 17-6, and Causey,
Boston, 14-8, follow eller.
Grover Alexander
Grover Cleveland Alexander, Chi
cago, who in the three years previous
to entering the Army won nearly 100
games—more than thirty each season
—finished sixteenth among the hurl
ers. Alexander won 16 games and
lost 11 and, although his absence
from the game during the 1918 sea
son made it difficult to get back in
shape, he hurled good ball, especial
ly at the end of the season. Alex
ander, In 236 innings—nearly 27 full
games—allowed only 51 runs, 180
hits, struck out 120 batters and gave
38 bases on balls.
Wildest Hurler
Oeschger. Boston, was the wildest
hurler in the league, passing 100
men. However, he hit only three
batsmen and made only one wild
pitch while May St. Louis, hit four
teen batters and made fourteen wild
pitches, although he gave only 57
bases on balls. Eller, Cincinnati,
was the leading strike out hurler,
fanning 136 men- Meadows, St.
Louis and Philadelphia, allowed the
most runs. 100 of his opponents scor
ing while he was on the mound
Vaughn, Chicago, was the iron man
of the league, hurling 307 innings.
Pennsylvania People
Prospered Daring War
Washington, D. C„ Oct 9.—That
Pennsylvania flourished during the
war more than any other State ex
cept New York, Is indicated by a
preliminary report on personal In
come tax returns for 1917 prepared
by the Commissioner of Internal
Even more significant It Is shown
that the number of Pennsylvanians
making Income tax returns during
the first year of the war was eight
times the number of those report
ing taxable Incomes In 1916, and
that of the total, fully half of the
Incomes exceeded 32,000. The fig
ures given In the report furnish con
clusive evidence that men and wom
en with the smaller incomes pros
pered proportionately more than
those In the millionaire class.
Banking System Opened
at Edison Junior High
Those who are responsible for the
development of democratic habits
among the citizens of Edison Com
munity are anxious to add to the
commonly recognized virtues of
democracy the habit of thrift With
this aim in view they have arranged
that the system, whereby the stu
dents of the lower grades are grant
ed facilities to bank their savings
from week to week, be extended to
the citizens of the Edison Com
munity. This banking system was
started in the school this week and
hereafter the First Division will bank
on Tuesday and the Second Division
will bank on Wednesday.
The treasurer of each class will
see that the money is collected und
credits properly listed. This system
teaches the citizen the method of
banking as well as the habit of sav
ing. In a number of rooms the
students are pledging themselves to
save the money they have been
spending for gum and candles. In
others they are pledging themselves
to cut visits to the movies and bank
the funds saved.
Democrats Open Fall
Campaign With Rally
The formal opening of the Demo
cratic fall campaign took place last
night at the Central Democratic
Club with a reception and supper.
Nearly all the candidates for city
and county offices were present and
made addresses.
Unity in the campaign was the
keynote of every speech, and the
meeting went on record endorsing
the entire ticket. The closing ad
dress was made by Samuel H. Lane,
chairman of the City Democratic
committee and president of the
Camp Curtin Democratic League.
The divisional officer of the Salva
tion Army for Central and North
western Pennsylvania, Major C. B.
Campbell, Is expected to arrive In
the city to-day for the purpose of
making the quarterly inspection of
the local corps.
The major will conduct a special
meeting this evening at 8 o'clock in
the hall at 456 Verbeke street. Im
portant features of the service will
be the enrolling of a new soldier
and the commissioning of a mem
ber for specific responsibility In the
person of Mrs. Elsie Kramer as war
cry sergeant
Terry Brooks Put Out by Kid
Williams; Great Semi-
Windup Battle
Those who have said that Kid Wil
liams is a has been, have another
think coming. The champion ban
tam who has never been defeated,
last night, at the Olympia A. A.,
Steelton, put Terry Brooks, of Nor
folk, out in the third round. It was
a good fight while it lasted. Wil
liams used his kidney punch fre
quently and wore his opponent down
This battle was scheduled to go
ten rounds, but Brooks was not in
William's class. The Norfolk boy
took an awful punishment and tried
to keep on hts feet, but these sledge
hammer blows from Williams were
terrific. Williams had everything
j that goes to make up a champion,
| speed, punch and science. His good
work last night showed that there
may be a reason for Herman's re
tusal to meet him for the title.
Another interesting bout and one
that had the fans applauding almost
continuously was between Little
Jeff. Williams' sparring partner, and
Young Fulton, of AUentown. The
latter is a good boy, and had 15
pounds on Little Jeff. This did not
worry the latter, who Is a flyweight.
The Baltimore boy simply waded into
Fulton and the latter had something
to back him up too.
Great Exhibition
For six rounds the fans had as
good an exhibition as has ever been
seen in this vicinity. It was real
fighting. The wiry little fighter was
a big favorite. He took punishment
and gave it. Fulton was clever and
had a punch. These boys will meet
next week at Steelton in a ten
round fight. .. , ...
Hal Shay went into the ring with
a bad ankle and was floored by
Harry Cronic, of York. While the
latter is credited with a knockout.
Shay's inability to keep on his feet
was due to his injured ankle. Cronic
did not have anything on the local
b °This was all there was to the
Barrett show last night, but every
body was more than satisfied. Bil 'y
atticks, who was to meet Jack
Cleaver, of Allentown, found he was
up against "Bearcat" Raymond, in
stead of Cleaver, and the Allentown
fighter was a little too strong for
the local boy and out of his class.
It was not a fair match for Atticks.
Manager Joe Barrett had to cut one
of his bouts to get within expenses
for last night's show and the with
drawal of the one bout helped him
some. He was a loser as It was .
The audience was small. Bar
rett said he would have to take
somebody oft the program and gave
the spectators the opportunity to
decide. He offered to give their
money back to any person not satis
fled, but the crowd wanted to see a
battle and they were willing to keep
their seats, with one bout less.
The next show is scheduled for
Wednesday, October 15, and will In
clude a ten-round battle between
Angelo and Logan, the two wild
cats; and ten rounds between Young
Fulton and Little Jeff. The Allen
town boy agrees to reduce his
Baptist Bowling League
In the Baptist Sunday School
Bowling League yesterday, the
Agoga Blue lost to Class 11. The
Agoga Blue
J. Gerner .. 124 107 118 — 349
H. Shaner .. 141 147 121— 409
J. Diehl .... 156 137 158 — 451
J. ShafTer •• 1H "5 109— 345
J. Miller ... 104 120 145 — 369
Totals .... 639 636 651—1923
Clas No. 11
Al. Hocker . 175 126 181— 482
F. Raeuchle 91 118 133 342
M. Urich ... 140 128 128— 396
J. Pearson . 109 154 106— 369
P. Arnold .. 130 155 132 417
Totals .... 645 681 680—2016
Bowlers on No. 2 Enginehouse
team last night won out in the Rail
road league contest. The scores:
R. Bishop ... 9 4 130 136 — 360
C. Onssel .... 110 156 111— 377
L. Ebersole 117 90 169—.376
P. Schriver ..169 169
McFarland 129 174 303
Kohler 119 149 118.. 386
Totals 609 654 708—1971
W. Flurie 117 145 133 395
K. Graham .. 123 153 105— sil
H. Mlchell ... 156 119 133 4<>B
W. MUllin ... 117 153 148— 423
T. Mountain . 143 133 136 419
Totals 656 708 655—2919
The Rainbow Juniors defeated the
Tenth Street A. C. eleven by a score
of 15 to 6 in a game played on the
Tenth street field last evening. Baer
and Sariano starred for the winners,
while Hanley played well for the
losing combination.
The Suburb Unparalleled.—Adv.
f OCTOBER 9, 1919.
Cicotte Had Everything to
Win Yesterday's Battle
Eddie Cicotte, shining the pill to
ward the plate, pitched 118 times
yesterday to win his tirst game of
the World Series and redeem him
self from two previous defeats.
He hurled 46 strikes and 39
bails. There were 222 balls wing
ed in the seventh game yesterday
and Sallee, Fisher and Luque ac
counted for 104 of them, pitching
fewer balls to meet defeat than Ci
cottec did to win.
The Reds nicked Cicotte's offerings
thirty times, seven of them going
safe. Thirteen were grounders and
ten went into the air.
In Sallee's four-inning introduc
tion to a beating he pitched 51 balls.
Fifteen were Btrikcs and thirteen
balls. The Six hit him to fair Held
twenty-three times. Fisher hurled
eight balls before he was sheltered
in the dugout. Luque hurled forty
tive times in four innings, nineteen
being strikes and sixteen balls.
Eddie's best stanza was the
fourth, when he whipped the pill
over seven times. His high record
was twenty-one when ho wabbled in
the liftli. Sallee retired the Sox on
live balls in the second. He pitched
twelve in the fifth before the as
bestos fell.
Cicotte pitched but ninety-four
balls in the game he lost against
Ring,* 2-0.
<? ■
Sunday Excursion
Special Excursion Train
From Fare Lv. A.M.
' Reading .....32.00 7.20
I Wernersvillo "..31.83 7.36
I Myerstown 31.65 7.57
i Lebanon S 1.50 8.11
I Annville 1.45 8.21
Palmyra 1.35 8.30
! Hershey 1.30 8.37
i Hummelstown 1.20 8.44
~ , . „ ~ I Ar 9.00
i Harrisburg 31.00 | Lv a OS
; Gettysburg (Arrive) .... 10.40
War Tax 8 per cent.
Returning, Special Train will
leave Gettysburg Depot 5.30
P. M. for above stations.
Tickets goot' only on date of
excursion on above Special Train
| in each direction. Children be
-1 tween 5 and 12 y-ars of age,
! half fare.
Philadelphia & Reading
Men'* and Young Men'*
M&dfl Super-Style
/ iff AA/ ur ,e^ec^on men's and young men's
LXf /i\ \u Buita are of rare beauty and workman*
jWI ship. They range in price from
jfl *2s° *6O
/J 111 Come in and get that stylish auk now
1 I there is nothing gained by waiting,
l A Don't let the cash part of it keep you
back. Remember, your name on our
SgL books is as good as your cash.
Asian & Marine Co
36 North Second Street, Corner Walnut Street
i i i in 1,, | M ,m,|,|| ————
Football at Waynesboro
Late but Very Promismg
Waynesboro, Pa., Oct. A
largely-attended meeting of the
members of the Waynesboro High
School football team was held
night, to arrange for the season.
Professor John Qller was appointed
coach and student adviser. Ha wfll
bo assisted by several local men.
Professor Charles Johnston, recently
returned from overseas and a
teacher in the High School, was ap
pointed corresponding secretary, and
he will look after the business af
fairs of the c.lub. A schedule of
games for the season is being ar
ranged. The team expects to have
us their opponents Hagerstown,
Cumberland. Frederick, Westmlns- .
ter, Md., Chambersburg, Hanover,
Harrisburg and York teams.
The Steelton High School football
team will open Its season Saturday
at Steelton. with the Stevens Trade
School eleven, of Lancaster, as its
opponent. The squad has been prac
ticing faithfully.
□ >7)r
S Fresh Country
V Eggs Served at V
j Davenport's
: We have made ar- .',
rangements with i
several farmers to
bring us their
fresh country j •
eggs regularly.
We pay more
than the market
price to be sure to
get them. We 4
procure assorted I
and selected eggs
and guarantee
them fresh.
Two Eggs in any ■
of these styles I
with delicious
buttered toast
S \<sOoo>
; I.J Market St.. J
I ; :|
Architects of Appetites •'
1 :
£© a?
I □ r !(({(• Q

xml | txt