Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, July 09, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

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The resistless city drive for a
great Susquehanna basin to be used
by the general public in the cause of
recreation and health, as suggested
vividly in an editorial in the Tele
graph recently, was started in full
swihig last night at "Admiral"
George Riest's boathouse, at the
foot of. Locust street, where several
hundred Harrisburgers of both sexes
gathered to give the drive a run
ning start. Before the entertain
ment had long proceeded far, part
of the city woke up to what was go
* ing on and a big concourse quickly
J gathered. They were drawn partly
by an exceedingly delightful vocal
program put on by the courtesy of
Manager Hopkins of the Majestic,
four singers of the weekly bill ren
dering some ripping melody as they
were moored in canoes out in the
center of the stream. The medley
of trained voices carried far and
wide so that trolley cars crossing
the bridge halted to hear the un
usual concert.
By 8 o'clock nearly two hundred
canoeists who keep their craft at
the Riest boathouse were getting
together. The Park Department,
under V. Grant Forrer, was ably
represented and this city actively
co-operated in every way to make
I the night attractive for the Park
Department is keen to bring about
up-to-date water facilities. Hun
dreds of Chinese lanterns were rig
ged up on the canoes, for and aft,
and with war candle illumination
the huge basin looked like fairy
land. Electric lights from the city
plant had been adjusted several days
ago and passers by along Front
street quickly responded to the
novelty of enjoying an impromptu
river fete.
Five All-Star Bouts
Arranged For Open-Air
< Show in Shibe Paark
> An all-star program of Ave bouts
' "between ten of the leading men in
their classes will be staged at the
Shibe Park open air arena in Phila
delphia, on Monday evening, July 14.
Phil Glassman is promoting tho
The following bouts will make up
Ehil Glassman's all-star program:
Harry Pearce, Brooklyn, vs. Eddie
Moy, Allentown; Joe Tiplitz, Phila
delphia, vs. George (K. O.) Chaney,
Baltimore; Ted (Kid) Lewis, ex
- welterweight champion, vs. Stove
Latso, Hazleton; Harry Greb, Pitts
burgh,- vs. Battling Levinsky, light
champion; Lew Tendler,
Philadelphia, vs. Joe Welling,
Pearce has always given a credit
able showing of himself in all of
3iis ring battles here. His bouts with
C'haney, Irish Patsy Cline, Leonard
Matt Brock will long be re
anembered. Moy gave Irish Patsy
Cline one of his hardest battles in
Jiis career last month.
Tiplitz will have his long wish
rewarded. He has always wanted
a crack at George Chaney, feeling
confident that he can defeat the
Baltlmorean. Be Is anxious to get
another crack at Lew Tendler, claim
ing that Tendler's one round victory
•was a fluke. The battler gave a
good showing of himself in his last
bout against Johnny Dundee, the
dancing master.
The third contest which brings
r Rubber
V Process
Gillette Tires Now *
Fabric 6,000' miles.
Cord 8,000 miles.
Solid 10,000 miles.
YOU'VE probably often thought
that somebody some time would
produce Tires and Tubes that
would leave no complaint as to costs.
You were right. That time has arrived.
The discovery of how to produce greater
Tire and Tube resistance and strength
has been n\ade. It is the Gillette Chilled
Rubber Process the perfected method.
Toughens rubber as iron is toughened by
, changing to steel building up endur
ance and bringing down costs to the
' | lowest figures of economy.
I Absolutely the biggest worth—in service
% —in mileage—ever offered Tire and
yr : v - - . •.
The top deck of one of Riest's big
boats was converted into a tempo
rary soft drink emporium and here
flocked a large number who werd
so captivated with the whole affair,
with the moon very bright and a
soft cool air sweeping the broad
river, that it was midnight before
any left for home. Mr. Forrer was
more than pleased at the intense en
thusiasm and he said it signifies that
the Kipona on next Labor Day will
be the gainer by this preliminary
Nearly every noted swimmer, man
and woman, came to the jubilee and
tales of achievement in water sports
were the topic of the night. Con
spicuous in the groups was Ed.
Rauch, the veteran sculler, who
with the late Charley Etter, put
Harrlsburg on the national map in
years ago with winning of cham
Tho proposition to found a life
saving corps made up of volunteers
was heartily recommended and steps
to this end will be taken imme
diately. Women were oven more
enthusiastic than the sterner sex
over this new enterprise; several
parties arranged to hold club meet
ings on the boat deck and this spot
is destined now to become a source
of lively entertainments of all kinds.
Having an up-to-date headquar
ters for all the water experts such
at the Riest houses is the best sort
of thing for working up the bigger
establishment. I.ast night all hands
were discussing what tho city would
do eventually and a concensus seem
ed to be .that huge swimming pools
of concrete at Hardscrabble, filled
with filtered city water would be the I
ideal project for that feature of the
water recreation plans.
together ex-welterweight champion,
Ted (Kid) Lewis, and Steve Latso
of Hazleton, should be a thriller
throughout the entire six rounds.
Battling Levinsky, the light heavy
weight champion of the world, will
have as his opponent Harry Greb,
of Pittsburgh. Levinsky's recent
victory over Billy Miske in Toledo,
pro\cs that he can more than hold
his own against the best. Greb re
cently surprised the boxing public
by trouncing Mike Gibbons, of St.
Paul in a ton round battle.
Lew Tendler, the legitimate light
weight champion of the world, is
slated to appear in the final bout.
Tendler's recent K. O. victory over
K. O. George Chaney deems him as
one of the most dangerous men in
his division. Joe Welling, of Chicago,
has drawn the assignment to oppose
the local southpaw. Welling is the
boy that gave Tendler his hardest
bout in his career, and it was the
Wind City fighter that gave the
Philadelphian a black eye for his
wedding present.
Welling has defeated such boys
as Johnny Ray, Johnny Dundee, Irish
Patsy Cline and held Benny Leonard
to a sensational ten round draw.
Boy Scout Troops to
Battle For City Title
on Thursday Next
Troop 11, Boy Scout champions
of the city, will play Troop 15 on
Thursday, July 19 at 2 o'clock on
the Paxtang Park diamond. This I
will be an exhibition game and |
Troop 11 is out for blood. Troop j
15 lost to Troop 11 several weeks;
ago by the score of 5 to 4, and will j
be out for revenge. R. Walker will j
be on the mound for Troop 11, while I
Simmons will very likely twirl for j
Troop 15. Seeglman for Troop 11
and Sload for Troop 15 will prob
ably act behind the bat. The fol
lowing players are expected to be
present at the Paxtang diamond at
1.30 for Troop 11 A. Taylor, R.
Walker, Free, Stoner, Nye, Murray,
McKay, E. Taylor, P. Walker, L.
Looker, Seiglman and Thompsoh.
Any fast scout team living within
a radius of twenty-five miles of Har
risburg desiring games, should get
in touch with Manager Rodgers, 129
State street, Troop 11.
Unofficial Fight Receipts
Are Placed at $452,000
Toledo, July 9. —Gate receipts of
the heavyweight championship con
test between Jack Dempsey and Jess
Willard here July 4, were unofficial
ly announced to-night at approxi
mately $452,000. The attendance,
Promoter Tex Rickurd said, was
between 20,000 and 21,000. ,
These approximate figures were
authorized by Uickard because of
the delay in arriving at the official
attendance and receipts. Revenue
agents are checking up the figures
i to determine the amount of war tax
j due the Government and they pro
ably will not finish the task until
late to-morrow. Promoter Rickard
left for New York to-night without
1 knowing exactly how much money
the contest drew.
The Government will receive near
| ly $41,000 in war tax.
Yesterday's Results
New York, 8; St. Louis, 1.
Chicago, 5; Philadelphia, 4.
Brooklyn, 2; Pittsburgh, 1.
Boston, 9; Cincinnati, 2 (first
Cincinnati, 4; Boston. 3 (second
Standing of the Club*
W. L. Pet.
New York 43 21 .671
Cincinnati 45 24 .652
Chicago 38 31 .550
Brooklyn 35 32 .522
Pittsburgh 35 34 .507
St. Louis 27 41 .397
Boston 25 39 .390
Philadelphia 18 44 .290
Schedule For To-day
Cincinnati at Boston.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at New York.
Yesterday's Results
Cleveland, 4; St. Louis, 2.
Only one game scheduled.
Standing of the Clnbs
W. L. Pet.
New York 40 22 .643
Chicago 41 25 .622
Cleveland 37 29 .660
St. l/ouls 32 32 .500
Detroit 32 32 .500
Boston 30 34 .468
Washington 28 38 .423
Philadelphia 17 45 .274
Schedule For To-day
Washington at Detroit.
Boston at St. Ixiuis.
Philadelphia at Chicago.
New York at Cleveland.
SNOODLES By Hungerfora
DID yov, 1 " , >- ——. ' i
I uITTCfc riAN-, 1 x_ n*k. r_ r)( ,—. \ \
ill I HID VOU HAVE I an\ OLD RED 111 \1 :
yr :jp|r ( P *°^ olK Y
_ * ■ ' ' ...J-,"-'—i
FAmous Athlete Pitching For
Engineers and Firemen
Meets His Waterloo
W. L. Pet.
West End 12 7 .631
Motive Power 11 8 .578
Commonwealth 9 10 .473
E. and F 6 13 .315
Gordon Ford and "Ed" Strieker
clenched in a pitcher's battle last
evening at the Wgst End park be
fore a huge crowd which saw West
End triumph over to the Engineers
and Firemen, 4-1. It was another
step in the ladder toward winning
of title for West End which put up
a consecutive brilliant game so that
the foe could tally only once near
the end of the game.
Strieker was at his best which
means that he anointed the pill
in his usual manner and gauged tho
opposing hitters so shrewdly that the
six hits were scattered like leaves
by the autumn wind. Gordon Ford,
ail-around athlete, made a noble ef
fort to stem the tide, and like
"Dewey" Eisenberger, he foupd
rocky support at times. Ford was
there at all times, contributing the
sole run. Not until the fifth could
his team connect with the home
plate. After Atticks flicd out the
basketball star was given a pass and
advanced on clean hits by Waltz and
Boss. He raced to the plate on
Rote's sacrifice fly.
The league leaders began their
scoring in the first Inning. Guttshall
fanned. Shaffer singled and began
playing oft first base. Ro'o made a
quick throw to first to catch Shaffer
but his throw was bad and the run
ner went to second. Levan went out,
second to first and on a riple by
Embick Shaffer crossed the plate.
Embick 'tried to stretch his triple
into a home run, but was caught at
the plate, thus ending the Inning.
Tn the fifth three more runs were
scored by the West Enders. Knight
flied out to Hoover who made a nice
catch, and Strieker followed with a
slow infield hit to third. On a dou
ble to left by Guthsall the West
End pitcher was advanced to third
and scored on an infield single to
short by Shaffer. Shaffer stole sec
ond and a minute later Ford left go
a wild pitch and Guttshall crossed
the plate. Shaffer stole third and
Levan walked, but was caught steal
ing. Embick hit to Boss who fum
bled, permitting Shaffer to score and
placing Embick safely on first. A
minute later the inning ended when
Embick was caught stealing. The
R. H. O. A. E.
Gutshall, s.s 1 1 1 1 1
ShafTer, 3b 2 2 0 2 0
LeVan, c.f 0 1 1 0 9
Embick, r.f 0 1 0 0 0
Palmer, lb 9 1 7 0 0
McKeever, l.f 0 0 3 0 0
Bell. 2b 0 0 1 2 '®
Knight. 0 1 " 0 ®
Cochlin, c 0 0 1 0 0
Strlckler, p 1 1 1 3 0
xKussell 9 0 9 9 0
Totals * 8 21 8 1
O. Waltz, r.f 9 2 1 9 9
Boss, 2b 0 1 2 3 1
Rote, 3b 9 9 2 2 1
Bennett, lb 9 9 9 0 0
Hoover, c.f. 9 9 1 .1 9
Wagner, l.f 9 1 1 9 0
Wingard, s.s 9 9 2 1 9
Atticks, 9 2 2 1 9
G. Ford, p "
Totals 1 6 21 2
xßatted for Knight in seventh.
West End 1 0 0 2 ? 2 2~~i
E. and F i 9 0 0 0 1 0 o—l
Two-base hit. Guttshall; three
base hit, Embick; sacrifice hits,
Strieker, Hoover; sacrifice fly. Rote,
struck out, by Strieker, 7; by G. Ford.
1; base on balls, off stricker, 3; G.
Ford, 1; left on bases, West End, 3;
E. and F., 9; stolen bases, Atticks.
2: G. Ford, Shaffer, Rote: passed
ball. Cochl'n; wild pitches, Stricker,
G. Ford. Time. 1.25. Umpires. Mc-
Tnerney and Henry. Scorr, McCa
Dempsey Declines $30,000
Offer From Atlantic City
Atlantic City, July 9. —Local pro
moters have practically abandoned
hope of Inducing Jack Dempsey,
new heavyweight champion, to box
Willie Meehan here at the Inlet Ball
Dempsey was offered $30,000 to
box eight rounds, which Is more
than he got for whipping Jess Wll
lard. The Atlantic City promoters
wanted Dempsey to box Labor Day.
Dempsey is being deluged with
vaudeville contracts and moving
picture offers and feels he should be
entitled to collect all the perquisites
of a new champion.
Leon Rains, of Philadelphia, and
Jimmy Dougherty, of Lelperville, are
said to have Dempsey's promise to
box in Philadelphia the first time
he dons the gloves. Dougherty is
an intimate friend of Dempsey. The
bout probably would be held at the
PhllileH' Ball Park on the evening
of Day.
Meehan is the man the public
would Ilko to see Dempsey go
against. Meehan Is more of a clown
than a fighter, but ho has received
a decision over Dempsey, which all
the "explaining" of the latter's
manager does not alter. The next
time they meet Dempsey will put
everything he has behind a wallop
to Meehan's law to even tbe score.
Before a crowd that was conser
vatively placed at 6,000 fans, the
celebrated Klein Chocolate Com
pany, of Elizabethtown. won last
night from the pick of the Allison
Hill League by a score of 8 to 2.
Tho spacious Reading Railway
grounds at Seventeenth and Chest
nut streets were crowded to their
capachy, and standing room was at
a premium. It semed as though th,
entire city had turned out to iee
its native son "Jack" Brcckenndgu,
win his six cylinder cracker-jack
aggregation, that has been winning
from all comers.
First Baseman Walsh pulled a
dirty trick on the Chocolate man
agement by deserting, but he was
never missed. "Jack" presented the
old reliable "Bill" Kay to the fans
of this city and "Bill" made good.
Kay has led the New York State
League as leading batter more tunes
than has "Ty" Cobb in the Ameri
can League. And just to show the
fans that he had not lost his eye,
"Big Bill" drove out a triple the
first time at bat, and followed with
a single on his second trip.
The grounds had all the appear
ance of a big league park. Permis
sion was secured from the police
department to rope off the grounds,
and the entire playing field was en
circled half a dozen deep. Fans
were on tiptoe yelling their heads
off fcr the Hill team, while they
were free with their applause and ap
preciation for the good work of the
Chocolate tossers.
Seventeenth and Chestnut streets,
adjoining the grounds, were parked
with automobiles, owned by persons
who had come from all parts of this
and adjoining counties to see the
contest. Center of attraction was
"Jack" Breckenridge himself, who
kept the crowd in good humor by
his coaching antics at first base. The
gental manager recalled to the older
spectators, former days when
"Jack" was the hero of many an
athletic contest over on the Island.
The way "Jack" pulled off his
shadow boxing, and took the knock
out suggested the fact that Jess
Willard must have taken several les
sons from the local star In how to
hit the canvas for a fade-a-away.
When Umpire Nebinger called for
the start of the game, the grand
stand opened up with all kinds of
support. It was neither Galahad,
Rosewood, Reading or St. Mary's. It
was the Hill league. "Hit it out
'Rabbit,' we're with you to-night,"
or strike him out "Mell," you can
do it again," is the way-the bleach
era felt about it throughout the en
tire game. That the fans considered
it a big league game was further
evidenced in the seventh inning
when the entire grandstand rose in
a body and took the seventh inning
The Klein tossers went out in or
der in the first round. "Rabbit"
Zerance hit one through Catcher
Brennen, who was filling in at first
base. He stole second and when
the ball went to center field, he
raced to third. But his efforts were
in vain, for the necessary hit was
not forthcoming. In the second the
Chocolate tossers got their first run
when "Big Bill" Kay drove out a
triple to deep left field. Hunter sent
a sacrifice fly to center field and
Kay scored.
The Hill team lost the game in the
third round when stage fright took
hold of the nine, and before the
side was retired six runs had scored.
But for this inning the Hill team
ji How ij
| much is |
v. just enough ./
\ "Turkish"? /
See Thursday's Papers
—7s may even make you like
your present cigarette better
would have had a chance. Five
hits, a base on balls and an error
did the damage.
"Kinney" Swartz and Ellenberger
were the hitters for the losing team,
getting a pair each. While the en
tire Hill team played well, the out
standing star was Mellinger. The
Urslnus lad pitched a great game,
striking out eleven of the big
leaguers. Kay whiffed the last two
times at bat, after getting two hits
on his first two trips to-the plate. It
was a great game, and the better
team won. All things considered,
the local aggregation made a credit
able showing.
But baseball was not all that was
in store for the fans. In the third
Inning a liberal supply of Klein
choclates was distributed among
the crowd, being sold at whatever
sum the buyer desired to give. The
entire amount was turned over to
the president of the league in the
fifth inning by Mayor Keister. The
sum will be used to liquidate the
debt on the grandstand. In present
ing the money to the president of
tbe league. Mayor Keister said: "At
tne solicitation of one of the best
athletes the city ever produced, and
Harrisburg's best contribution to the
big leagues, I take pleasure in turn
ing over this liberal contribution
to the league in behalf of the Klein
Chocolate Company. It is a liberal
contribution, and I thank you for
That Elizabethtown is back of
Iho team was in evidence last night
ly the great crowd that made up
an auto party to this city. They
were headed by William and Fred
Klein, who were among the specta
tors. The crowd was pleased with
the game played by the visitors, and
when Connie Mack brings his team
to this city the latter part of the
month, everybody will be rooting for
the Chocolate tossers.
Clad in white suits with choco
late trimming, the entire outfit
looked nifty, and played big league
ball from start to finish. The Hill
League was fortunate in securing
(his attraction, and the fact that
the Klein Brothers brought the team
to this city and gave the candy
gratis, —is indicative of the good
sportsmanship on the part of the
irvpnagers of the team. The score:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Wrighstone, 3b 3 12 110
Brennen, lb .. 4 1 1 4 0 1
Cranston, 2b . . 4 1110 0
Kay, rf 4 2 2 1 0 0
Hunter, cf ... 3 12 10 0
Killinger, ss .., 2 1 0 0 2 1
Brown, If ... . 4 0 1 1 0 0
Trout, c 2 1 012 1 0
Harned, p..,. 3 0 0 0 0 1
Total 29 8 9 21 4 3
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Zerance. 3b ... 3 0 0 1 0 2
C. Swartz, 2b .. 3 1 2 2 1 0
Ellenberger, ss . 3 1 2 9 1 0
Fetrow, cf .. . 3 0 0 2 1 0
G. Swartz, c.,. 3 0 010 2 1
Bender, 1b,.. 3 0 1 4 0 0
Hoerner, rf ... 2 0 0 1 0 0
Cobaugh, if ... 1 0 0 0 o 0
Mellinger, p . . 3 0 0 1 1 0
Hawley, If .... 2 0 0 0 0 0
Total 26 2 5 21 6 3
Klein Choc. Co 016000 I—B
Hill All-Stars 000200 o—2
Earned runs—Klein. 5; All-Stars,
2 Three base hit —Kay. Sacrifice
hits—Killinger. Sacrifice fly—Hun
ter. Struck out —Harned, 12: MeL
linger, 11. Base on balls—Mellinger,
4. Left on base—Ail-Stars, 4; Klein,
5. Stolen bases—Hunter, Harned.
Zerance, Ellenberger. Passed balls
-—Trout, Swartz, 2. Umpire—
"DickV Nebinger.
Middletown Ball Players
'Panned' by Hummelstown
The peaceful and ancient c4ty of
Hummelstown, once noted for its
tranquillity and harmony, has been
shaken to the foundations recently
by eccentric conduct on the part of
the Middletown ball players, who do
all sorts of queer things until Hum
melstown fairly rises as one to tell
the whole world about It. Now,
here is the most recent eruption, as
narrated by the Hummelstown Fire
Department executive committee,
Messrs. J. Landis Strickler, U. L.
Baisbaugh, William Habbishaw and
H. E. Bomberger:
Middletown walked off tl- Held
at Hummelstown last evening at one
of the most critical moments that
an opposing team ever stageij, after
leading by a score of 2 to 9. Moore,
left fielder for Middletown, was on
third base, with two men down and
two strikes on the batter, when a
player from the bench rushed out
on the third base foul line and
asked the pitcher for the ball. The
pitcher tossed it to him, and the
runner on third was coached home
by the batter. The rules of Reach's
rule book of 1919 say that all play
ers except those in play must be
seated on the bench and not be on
the Held. The umpire ruled the
batter out and Middletown left the
The umpire also stated that the
player had no right to come out
from the bench and ask for the ball.
This caused the Midd'.otown play
ers to blow up and walk off the field
after having a lead of two runs on
the fire company.
Middletown has given Hummels
town the worst deals in the past
games ever staged before a crowd
of rooters, at Middletown. The best
citizens of that borough told Man
ager Strickler he was a foolish man
for playing such a team as they
were representing; but he had made
arrangements for the crowd at
Hummelstown and had perfect or
der —something Middletown would
not do, for fear they would lose a
There were about 600 people at
the game, including a number from
Herßhey and surrounding towns
who came to see two teams very
nearly evenly matched; but had
Middletown played the remaining
part of the game they would have
gone down to defeat at the hands of
the fire company's team. Manager
Strickler gave Middletown a chal
lenge to piay at Hershey with a
good guarantee and the winners
take all the gate receipts, but Man
ager Wharton said he would play
at Hummelstown. Ho also stated
he would leave the newspapers pick
the umpires. Hummelstown has
had little trouble in the past with
visiting teams, but Middletown Is
the same old story wherever it goes.
Thursday evening Hummelstown
will play the All Stars, of the Alli
son Hill League, at Hummelstown,
and Saturday afternoon go to York
and play the strong American Chain
Works team, of York.
Manager Strikler has a good
schedule of games, including Sheri
dan, Kaufman's furniture team, of
Reading, and a few from Allen
town. The attendance is fine and
Hummelstown represents one of the
best teams in Dauphin county.
JULY 9, 1919. •
9 9
r I "HE oldest and largest manufacturer
* of lubricating oils in the world has
formulated a group of four motor oils
that answers every motor-oil problem.
Ask for them by name—Atlantic
Polarine, Atlantic Light, Medium or
I Heavy. Your dealer will recommend
the one best suited to your needs.
© M ? T ?P ?"- s g
Keep Upkeep Down WhJi
s|||j\jMlJ)WooD CRESr\
7 Always cool and
delightful. Fresh.
JK3psi&j9ijV invigorating salt
~ sea breezes. Its
[2; famous five-mile
bathing bea oh
offers the beat and
safest surf bathing on the coast. , .
Splendid boardwalk lined with
high-grade amusements, theaters,
piers and novelty shops. Walter
Pfelffer's Orchestra gives daily
concerts. Excellent hotels at
moderate rates. Fine motor
roads. Good garage accommoda
tions. For illustrated folder and
further Information, write today
W. Ceurtright Smith
Beard at Trade
TVtldwood, K. J.
Wildwood Manor
front; fresh and salt water in baths;
run. water; hot and cold, in bedrooms,
elec. eiev.; tennis courts, etc. Open*
June 27. Mrs. WE R. Lester. Mgr.
Hotel Sheldon. Atnr. plan. Daily rates
Rooms, with run. water, $3 to $3.50.
Pvt. baths, $4 to $6. Kiev. Booklet.
D. J. WOODS, Umnerahlp-ManiiKem't.
Scrupulously clean, electric lighted
throughout. White service. Hot and
cold water baths. $2.00 up daily. sl2
up weekly. Estab. .40 years. Emerson
Crouthamel. Mgr.
gS.fiO op Dally. $14.0" on Wkly. Am. Plan
& Fireproof A line*. Tennessee Av. nr. tj"h.
M- i
Excellent table ; fresh vegetables. Windows I
screened. White aerrlca. Booklet R.B.IUDY.N. D. j
Virginia ave. and Beach. Ocean
view. Capacity 360. Private baths,
running water In rooms, elevator, etc.
Aroer. plan, special weekly rates.
IS 4b 17 S. Georgia Ave., nr. Beach. I
Two sqs. from Heading Sta. $1.60 to
2 dly; $9 to 10 wky. Mrs. T. Dlckeraon |
Euro. Plan —Rates, $1 to $3.60 dally.
American Plan —$3 to $5 daily; lit
to $25 weekly.
Elev.; eiec. lights; tel. every room;
run. water In rooms; private hatha
Phone $lO5, N. B. KENNADY.
133 St. James Place. Fifth house from
beach. European Plan. Terms attrac
tive. 16th season. McNamara & '
Hughes Owners.
2217 Pacific Ava 16th season. Ameri
can Plan. Bathing from hptel.
Kentucky Ave., Fourth hotel from j
Beach. Amer. plan $2.50 up daily; sl4 '
up wkly. HARRISON HIPPLE, Prop.
IT S. Illinois Avenue
Near beach. $3 daily; $lB up weekly
Mrs. Letltia Mathews
10 So. Mlchlgnn Ave.
Convenient to plera Excellent, table.
Pleas, surroundings. Terms mod.
It South Carolina Ave. Near Beach
•ind Penna. R. R. Large airy rooms.
Umer. Plan s2.so up dally. $16.00 up
weekly Under new management.
n the Ajps qT Amertco" —7I —TJY
A strictly modern hotel with excellent
table vnd service. Altitude 2000 feet.
Spienaid roads ; Rolf, tennis, etc.
Open June 20th to October Ist
Address until June 10th.
John J. Gibbons, Manager
Hotel Rennert. Baltimore. Md.
Mount Gretna, Penna.
This Hotel become a very
popular resort jtor Harrisburgers.
We have everything other summer
resorts have and many attractions
they do not have.
Leslie's Orchestra,
Dancing, Boating,
Bathing and Large
Amusement Park
Something New
Visit Our Pink Tea Room
Phone, Write or Come. \
M. E. Patterson, Mgr.
Plaza Hotel and Grill
On Ocean Front j
Asbury Park, New Jersey
Headquarters For Auto
European Plan
Garage in Connection
j SUND^^^^^Sl^
JULY 13 & 27
From Fare Lv. A.M.
Harrlsburg $2.75 4.40
Hummelstown 2.75 4 6g
Swataia 2.70 6.02
Hershey 2.70 6.05
Palmyra 2.60 6.12
Annvllle 2.50 5.22
Cleona 2.60 5.26
Lebanon 2.60 6.33
| Rending Termin. (ar
rive) $.15
j War Tax 8 Per Cent. Additional.
RETURNING Special Train
| will leave Philadelphia. Reading
Terminal, 10.00 P. M., same date
I for above atatlona.
These special excursion tickets
will be good only on dote of ex
cursion on above special train In
each direction; they will bo ac
cepted on any train, date of ex
cursion, from Philadelphia to
destination and return to Phila
Children between 6 and 12 years
of age, half fare. * "
Philadelphia & Reading
Railroad *