Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, October 04, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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Mrs. Mehler, R. N., Tells of
Value of Knowledge of
For the past year the local chap
ter of Red Cross has maintained a
school of Home Nursing and Care of
the Sick. The course has been taken
by a good number of women and girls
and has proved to be a practical mat
ter. Mrs. Helen M. Mehler, R. N., Is
in charge of the school, which is
now located at 233 South Second
street Mrs. Mehler has received so
lnquiries and questions a to
the nature and particularly as to the
value of the epurse that she has
made the following statement::
"The Red Cross course In home
hygiene and care of the sick Is one i
that contains definite value for i
women, rich or poor, young or old,
single or married, housekeeper or
worker, living with her family or liv- ,
ing alone. , .. i
"It is of particular value to the
woman In her own home because no
woman Is free from some sense or
responsibility for the health of those
about her, and this course gives her
practical knowledge and instruction
so that she may recognize the ind -
cations of illness, realize, when Physi
cian and nurses are needed, meet the
conditions of emergency pending the
arrival of the doctor; give pr*ctical
care to the sick in ordinary 11}
nosses; recognize changcs in c °n di ~
tion of patients which _ "•ght
of a physician's directions
ministering medicines and may have
'the comforti'ng n assurance that she is
"rrj, l ;:
assurance of ability to sec e that
attention for . families in Steel
emergency scores of famine to
ton. amply provlded witn m
pay for the of profess.
for loved for their sick,
lnvaia to obtain nurses i Abs cnce
Often none were ' 0 v with (the
of trained nurses a oommumi-
Army, inab.llty of of |
ties to send nur "". and the out
their own d ' r f h " available by
numbering of the * or £ mpelled these
the call of bpon their own
families to d P°? d for days, some-
period of UW
gency could *have been
had been an IntallUtent appr
of what constitute rdln(? of the
Wt&fee d ciatlon and
course is desi urance that a sim
There is n ° a^ s u no t arise again
liar emergency wui nus for ai e
There is medical aut will. Then,
assertion that It P r <JP a re constantly
foo. lesser trips
arising—on trams on , n tb e
to out-of-the-way i hours at
country, a-tnlgbtj gummone d aid
least must pass
can arrive. eas „ y bo seen
Therefore, it ln, i the Be rvices of
that ability to J°I t and that this
others is not for every
woman relardlfss of her financial cir-
CU FaU a cra e s B se are now being formed-
Those interested can
informal ron at t- gRC3nd street, or
Cross headquarters. 49
North Front street.
Strikers Continue to
Return to Work, Say
Officials of Plant
From the office of the manager of
the local steel plant comes the state
ment that more strikers have re
turned to work this morning. This
the nlant would take towards those
men who did not return It was
stated that no action at all would
be taken. Pay checks are issued
semimonthly, so that when a man
remains away from work for two
weeks and draws his pay he no
longer has a check, making it Im
possible for him to return to work
without being rehired. This would
mean that the men who do not re
turn to work will automatically
take their names from the com
pany's roll.
Union Hall was extremely quiet
this morning, with only a dozen or
more men in attendance.
A district rally in the interests of
the Forward Campaign of the Evan
gelical denomination will be held In
Grace United Evangelical Churci on
Monday evening at 8 o'clock, min
isters from the various churches of
the Harrisburg district will speak.
Bethlehem Lutheran Church
Church Services 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m., conducted by the Rev,
M. H. Valentine, D. D., of Gettysburg Theological Seminary.
Rally Day in the Sunday School at 1.45 p. m. Address by Mr. O. P.
Beckley. Special music.
Let us set a new record in the Sunday School.
THE GREAT Hagerstown Inter-State
Sixty-Fourth Anniversary, to Be Held at
OCTOBER 14,15,16,17,18,1919
The Great Inter-State Educational Institution
The Largest Exhibit of Poultry, Farming
Implements and Machinery Ever Held.
Big Midway and Free Attractions
2 Harness and 5 Running Races Each Day
Pari-Mutuel System of Betting
For Premium List, Etc., Apply to
J. C. REED, Secretary
12 North Jonathan Street Hagerstown Maryland
Great Spiritual Awakening
at the First Baptist Church
The community has been greatly
stirred by the series of evangelistic
services being held in the First
Baptist Church, the Rev. O. P.
Goodwin, pastor, for the past ten
days. The Rev. J. Jackson Bellamy,
of Chicago, is directing the cam
paign. His burning messages have
been the topic of the borough. As a
result, standing room has been at a
premium every evening. Many
souls have been brought into the
fold through the instrumentality of
this man of God.
"We have had many reputable
evangelists come to the churches In
this borough," said a churchman to
day, "but none has dono more con
structive and effective work In the
Interest of the kingdom of God than
our dear Brother Bellamy." Great
good has been done by the coming
of Dr. Bellamy, for believers have
been edifled, backsliders reclaimed
and sinners converted. The church
has been greatly benefited and has
taken on new life. The people have
gotten a new vision for service and
the pastor greatly encouraged to at
tempt greater things for God and
he expects greater things from God.
A great number have been added
to the church as "a result of these
meetings. To-morrow many will
put on Chrlstly Baptism.
"We take pleasure in commend
ing the work of Dr. Bellamy In these
meetings," said a member of the
ghurch, "and have no hesitancy in
endorsing him as one of our best
Dr. Bellamy has recently been
called from Chicago to St Paul's
Baptist Church, Newark, N. J., and
will assume his pastorate to-mor
The First Baptist Church has
made wonderful progress under the
pastoral oversight of the Rev. O. P.
Goodwin. The personnel of the
membership has undergone a most
commendable transformation with
the building and appointments prac
tically made over. He has wrought
well and deserves the commenda
tion of all unselfish workers in the
Interest of the kingdom. The
church appreciates his efforts and
the entire membership has promised
to follow where he leads.
Fortnightly Club Takes
Up Study of Belgium
The Fortnightly Club will hold its
first meeting of the season on Mon
day evening at the Home School,
Walnut street. The members will
be guests of Miss Nanktvel. The
program for the year will be de
voted almost entirely to the study
of Belgium. "Geography of Bel
gium," by Miss Ada Hill, and "The
Two Peoples of Belgium," by Mrs.
Atticks, are the papers to be read
at the meeting on Monday.
Steelton Churches
Trinity Episcopal, the Rev. Wil
liam Charles Heilman, rector. 10
a. m., Church School; 11 a. m., Eu
charist and Sermon; 7.30, Evening
Prayer and sermon. Vestry meeting
Tuesday evening at rectory.
First Methodist The Rev. F. A.
Tyson, pastor. 10 a- m.. Rally Day
program; 7.30 p. m., sermon by Dr.
George Edward Reed; 6.30, Epworth
Central Baptist The Rev. J. P.
Currln, pastor, will preach at 10.30
a. m. and at 7.30 p. m.; Bible school,
9.30 a. m.
First Reformed The Rev. H. H.
Rupp, pastor, will preach at 10.30
a. m., on "And They Would Not
Come," and at 7.30 p. m. on "The
Neglected Christ." Every member
communion morning and evening.
Mt. Zlon Baptist The Rev.
Warner Brown, pastor, will preach
at 10.4 5 a. m., on "Thoughtlessness,"
and at 7.30 p. m. on "Steadfastness";
Sunday School, 12.30 p. m.; B. Y.
P. U., 6.30 p. m.
Grace United Evangelical The
Rev. J. K. Hoffman, pastor, will
preach at 10.45 a. m. and at 7.30
p. m.; Sunday school, 9.30 a. m.;
Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m."
First Presbyterian The Rev.
C. B. Segelken, pastor, will preach at
11 a. m., on "The Joy of Service"
and at 7.30 p. m., on "The Spring of
Zeal"; Sunday School Rally Day,
9.45 a m.
| St. John's Lutheran Sunday
! School, 9.30 a m. Sermon at 10.45,
on "Great Emancipators and the
! Greatest Emancipator." C. E.
i Junior and Senior, 6.30 p. m. Even
ing service at 7.30 with sermon on
i theme: "To-day's Shibboleth: Free
! dom, Brotherhood, God."
i Monumental A. M. E. Dr. Ster-
I ret will preach at 10.45 on the theme
"Snakes and Doves." A Sunday
I School program will be rendered at
I the evening services.
Local Shooters Finish Third in
Final Rifle Match;
The Fort Pitt Rifle Club of Pitts- |
burgh, won the fifth and final match j
In the five match series of the sea
son's matches held by the Pennsyl- j
vania State Rifle League. This i
strong shooting smoky city organl- '
zation wins the silver cup offered by j
the members of tho league.
Tho conditions of these matches
consisted of each club shooting on
their home range and the six high
men in each club constituting the
club team for that match.
In the fifth and final match, the
Pennsylvania Rallroad-K oyst on e
Rifle Club and the Harrlsburg Rifle
Club both shot on the Keystone
range but the Harrlsburg Club had
a very poor turnout as five of their
first team men wero out of town
and could not be present and the!
Keystone Club very easily
State league Big Success 1
Tho Pennsylvania State League
has proved a decided success
throughout the year. The Pennsyl
vania State civilian team that was
selected from the members of this
league won nineteenth place out of
72 service and civilian teams com
peted for the national team cham
pionship at the national matches at
Caldwell In August.
To Insure a powerful organiza
tion lor the year, 1920, the presi
dent and secretary of the league re
quests that any club desiring to Join
should communicate with the secre
tary, P. H. Dlllman, Pennsylvania
State Rifle League, 22 North How
ard avenue., Bellevue, Pa., at the
earliest possible date so that plans
can be made during the winter so
that the league can start oft early in
the spring and will not be held
up by a lack of preparations as was
the case during the early part of
The scores in the fifth match were
as follows:
Fort Pitt Rifle Club of Pittsburgh
fa' . • &
Name d j ad -
o© © I
© © ® o
n n ta H
G. A. Snyder 50 45 47 142
G. B. Armstrong.. 48 47 45 140
F. B. Fisher .... 48 47 45 140
J. O. Rolshouse .. 48 44 47 139
P. H. Dillman ... 48 41 49 138
Granville Teter .. 48 43 47 138
University Rifle Club of Reading
fa fcl fa
Name. X w w
© o ©
© © O o
• ** eo IO H
H. Barr . 48 43 49' 140
C. Esstck 46 44,47 137
H. Eck 48 47 40 135
W. Miller 48 39 45 132
C. Philllppi 42 42 45 129
D. Heim 42 41 45 I*B
P. R. R.-Kcystone Rifle Club |
fa fe" h
Nam< - d A -•
© © o -2
© © © o
CM CO krt H
B. F. Dickinson .. 45 43 48 136
Adams 47 44 45
H. 8. Flowers ... 41 44 48 13-3
H. H. Appleton .. 39 44 47 130
E. L. Watson ... 41 44 45 180
L. K. Espenshade 41 45 43 129
Harrlsburg Rifle Club
&; fa
Nam - d i -•
♦ o © © -2
© © © o
r m £-1
G. W. Thompson . 45 48 45 132
C. W. Senseman. . 39 45 46 130
Captain Batley .. 42 40 38 120
C. A. Dunn 43 40 83 116
Clyde Coble .... 80 39 42 111
Payne 36 23 38 92
Standing of the Crews
Philadelphia Division. The 106
crew to go first after 4 o'clock: 116,
113, 115, 127. 117.
Engineers for 115.
Firemen for 106, 116, 127, 117.
Flagmen for 116.
Brakemen for 113.
Engineers up: Shoaff, Mohn, Getger,
Stefty, Miller, Barton, Condren,
Gaeckler, Gants, Stauffer, Anderson,
Sleife, Blckle.
Firemen up: McCunt, Hamons. Fry
einger, Clements, Polleck, Lower,
Hoch, Vogelsong. Harnlsh, Fry, My
ers, Strow, Markle, Smith.
Brakemen up: Wood, Fink, Am
brose, Hughes, Mumford, Ffiltsch,
| Books, Silks/ Boughter, Stambaugh.
Middle Division. —The 35 crew to
goflrst after 12.30 o'clock: 30, 29, 33,
24, 20, 36, 28.
Engineers for 29, 24.
Conductors for 55.
Flagmen for 33.
Brakdmen for 30, 82.
Engineers up: McAUcher, Brink,
Letter, Fisher, Sweeger, Corder, Shel
ley, Tltler. Richards, Earley, Bever
ltn, McMurtrie.
Firemen up: Kyle. Sweitzer, Fur
tenbach, Klnt, Naylor, tllsh,, Wright,
Kauffman. Pennebakcr, Strayer, Ack
er, Moist. Buss, Conrad, Burkheimer.
Conductors up: Ross, Bennett.
Brakemen up: Bufflngton, Shive,
Cassatt. Leithouser, Manning, Lentz,
Hawk, Hlldebrand.
Brakemen up: Fenlcal, Beers, De
pew, Dennis, Hollenback, Baker, Mc-
Carl, Linn, Rhoades, Dare,, Bupp.
Yard Board.— Engineers wanted
forlOC, 11C, 8, 15C, 30C, B6C.
Firemen wanted for IC, 10C, 11C,
16C, 17C, 28C, 30C. 85C.
Engineers up: McCory, Snyder, My
ers, Heffleman, Bufflngton. Auman,
Miller, Blever, Esslg, Ney, Myers,
Boyle. Shipley, Crow.
Firemen up: Sourbeer, E. Kruger,
Mensch, W. C. Kruger, Grelner, Bel
way, N. Lauver.
Philadelphia Division. The 240
crew to go flrst after 3.45 o'clock:
250. 254, 247, 526. 226, 243, 219.
Firemen for 254.
flagmen Xor 254. 236.
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Middle West materialism may be a sturdy and abundant soil, but it is
scarcely the one from which one anticipates a rare artistic florescence.
However, from the obsourity of a stenographer's desk in Columbus, Ohio,
Cecil Fanning has gone forth to the great art centers of the world with a
message, plus a voice, superimposed on a personality of distinction and
charm, and returned from them a bearer o( laurels and high tribute. Both
in Europe and America, Farming is accounted an advanced figure in the
world of fine arts, nn uncommon and versatile musical force. That song,
rather thar? the drama, became Fannlng's means of expression is due to
his friend, adviser, accompanist and teacher, H. B. Turpin, who, hearing
Fanning sing, when still a mere lad, realized the promise latent in so
fine a vocal material, allied to so uncommon a mentality, to the end that
he decided to devote himself completely to the comprehensive training
necessary for a true artistic crystallization. Nor was it the customary
hopscotch from Btudio to concert stage. For four long years these two
enthusiasts delved and worked, laying the foundation on which Fanning
has since reared so fine a reputation. In parlance of the American con
cert activities, Fanning is known as a "rapid repeater." One program
never suffices, with the result that with each succeeding year his tours
double in extent. He returns to most of the old places, and includes hosts
of new ones. Fanning appears on Tuesday evening, October 7, at Chestnut
Street Auditorium.
With Choir and Organist
Miss Carrie Harvie Dwyer, pupil of
Frank A. McCarrell, organist and
choirmaster of Pine Street Presby
terian Church, is playing the organ
at Bethlehem Lutheran Church,
succeeding Stewart Black who plays
the first time at Messiah Lutheran
Church at to-morrow's services.
Miss Lillian Reiter, a musician of
more than ordinary ability, has been
chosen organist at Reformed Salem
Church, succeeding Mrs. Edwin C.
Thompson, who successfully conduct
ed the music at this church for a
number of years. Mrs. C. W.
Meyers, soprano soloist, assumes di
rection of the choir.
One of the most striking numbers
to be sung at Second Reformed
Church at to-morrow's service will
Brakemen for 226, 243.
Conductors up: Bankes.
Brakemen up. Shaffner, Trostle,
Burkheimer, Spencer, Davis, Crist,
Middle Division. —The 101 crew to
go first after 3.05 o'clock: 101, 109,
108, 115, 102, 104, 120.
Engineers for 101.
Firemen for 108, 104.
Conductors for 108, 120.
Brakemen for 101, 109, 102.
Yard Board. —Engineers wanted
for 140.
Firemen wanted for 140, Ist 102,
2nd 102, 3rd 129, Ist 104.
Engineers up; Herran, Ewing, Lutz,
R H. Fortenbaugh, Qulgley, Bair,
Fenicle, Hanlen. Barnhart, Zeiders,
Brown. Holland.
Firemen up: Weaver, Huber, Bain
bridge, Campbell, Rider, Nolte, Hall,
Crammer, Ready, Yeagey, Morris,
Walters, Martin, Eichelberger.
Middle Division. —Engineers up:
a H. Alexander, H. E. Cook, W. C.
Black, W. G. Jamison. F. F. Schreck,
J. W. Burd, H. M. Kuhn, L. H. Rice
dorf, J H. Dltmer, J. Crlmmel, H. B.
Engineers wanted for 666, 33.
Fii%non up: C. L. Shoats, W. E.
Hotter, F. M. Forsythe, J. I. Belsel,
H F. Green. R. D.- Porter, H. C. Bond
er, A. L. Reeder, R. Simmons, J. M.
Stephens, A. H. Kurtz.
Firemen wanted for 665. 33, 81.
Philadelphia Division. Engineers
up: M. Pleam, J. C. Davis, H. Smelt
zer. W. O. Buck. H. W. Gillums
Engineers wanted for none
Firemen up: B. P. Huston. W. F.
Kearney, R. E. Beaver, B. W. John
son, J. M. White, J. 8. Lentg, W. E.
Firemen wanted for M-2, 622, 98,
Settlement of Dispute
Over Representation of
Unions Is Possible
.By Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 4. —Amicable set
tlement of the dispute over the rail
road unions' representations in the
Industrial conference called by Presi
dent Wilson appeared possible to
day. A new suggestion transmitted
by Director General Htnes was under
consideration by the unions, with
optimism frankly expressed In offi
cial circles that It would be accepted.
Timothy Shea, of the firemen, who
announced that the four brother
hoods did not expect to have dele
gates at the conference because the
basis of representation offered the
unions was unsatisfactory, said he
was In communication with the chiefs
of the three other brotherhoods and
with the unions affiliated with the
American Federation of Labor, but
that no decision was possible yet.
He declined to state what the rail
road administration had offered until
the proposal was acted upon finally.
Appointment of B. M. Jewell, acting
president of the Railway Employes
Department of the Federation, as one
of the representatives of the public
In the conference, was expected to
conciliatory factor in the dls-
be Sir Michael Watson's "O Worship
the Lord," for solo bass voice and
chorus. This anthem invariably is
sung at the big harvest home services
in the churches of England. The
solo Is especially impressive.
Master Walter Sickles will sing
Decevee's ettlng of the Gospel initia
tion, "Come Unto Me," at St. Steph
en's Episcopal Church to-morrow
evening. The special evening an
them number for the vested singers
will be Spinney's "Ye That Stand
In the House of the Lord."
At Messiah Lutheran Church to
morrow evening William Watson,
tenor, is to siflg a solo, "O Come, Let
Us Worship," from Mendelssohn's
setting of the Ninety-Fifth Psalm.
The anthem will be Wolcott's "How
Beautiful Upon the Mountains."
Hardscrabblc Owners Resist
Paying For Neighbors'
Argument of the motions for new
trials in the Hardscrabble cases af
fecting property owners on the east
side of North Front street, between
Herr and Calder streets, is listed for
hearing before Judges George Kun
ltel and S. J. M. McCarrell, next
Tuesday. ,
The question of whether the city
has the right to assess benefits to
the properties on the east side of
the street because of the proposed
improvements on the west side, will
be one of the most Important ones
to be argued.
The argument list issued to-day
at the office of Prothonotary Charles
E. Pass follows:
Maud Smith et al. vs. Hiram B.
Troutman, motion for new trial;
City of Harrisburg vs. John T. En
smlnger, motion for new trial; City
of Harrisburg vs. Mary A. Melville,
motion for new trial; Sarah J. Ham
maker vs. Walter S. Schell, motion
for new trial; Commonwealth vs.
Herbert Mitchell, motion for new
trial; Commonwealth vs. Leroy
Arms, motion for new trial; Sarah
A. vs. Edwin W. Speeht; York Ha
ven Water and Power Company vs.
school district of township of Lon
donderry, plaintiff's exceptions to
decree; Reliable Rag and Metal
Company vs. Louis Swimmer, rule to
open judgment; Commonwealth vs.
William H. Sadler, rule to modify
order; Mary E. Rolirer vs. Cigar
makers' International Union of
America, question of law raised by
affidavit of defense; Christo K. Kar
mushoff vs. Milan Taleff, rule to
open judgment; L. Harris & Com
pany vs. D. Kaufman, motion for
Judgment for want of sufficient af
fidavit of defense; Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania vs. Catherine L.
McLaughlin, argument habeas cor
pus; J. H. Walter vs. Jchn Klsh,
rule to open Judgment. In the mat
ter of application of Commonwealth
Rod and Gun Club for charger, ar
gument; Simon L. Epler vs. E. R.
and Charles C. Madiera, rule to
show cause why vend, exoo, should
not Issue; J. H. Levenighf vs. E. R.
Madiera, rule to show cause why
vend, explo. should not Issue.
The Bible Study Club at the Tech
nical High school held Its first
meeting yesterday. Roy Delmler was
elected president. Other officers are:
John Buyer, vice-president, and
John Ford, secretary. The members
discussed plans for the winter. C.
Llngle, J. Ford, R. Delmler and J.
Glazier were the speakers, setting
forth their Ideas with regard to the
course of study during the school
year. Professor Beachley Is the ad
Local Stars May Figure
in Game at Lebanon
Amivillc, Pa. Oct. 4.— Harrisburg
men are figuring prominently in
football at Lebanon Valley College
and it is expected that one or more
of them will be in the opening game
against Vlllanova College at Leba
non to-day. The latest addition to
the team from the Harrisburg vicin
ity is Sharosky of Bteelton. He was
formerly on the Bucknell University
varsity and is a reliable and valuable
man either at center or at one of
the guard positions.
Another Steelton man who, al
though comparatively new to the
trame is making rapid headway and
[ developing into a speedy backfleld
I player, is Stouffer, a graduate of the
i Steelton High School. Renn, a Har
i risburg lad who is a heavy backfleld
1 player and was counted on to bring
victories to the L-ebanon Valley
eleven will probably do very little
! if any playing owing to a bad knoe.
i Beck, the Harrisburg youth who has
] distinguished himself by his fast
work in the practices and has
virtually won his position in the
Dickinson Veterans Get
Started on Grid Today
Carlisle, Pa., Oct. 4.—While in
juries of keymen kept the training
from progressing as rapidly as
hoped, Dickinson football men got
into shape rapidly this week in
preparation for the curtain riser
with Albright here to-day and the
remainder of the games on the list.
With a backbone of seasoned play
ers and a number of promising new
men, Coach Craver has been shap
ing up a fast, snappy eleven. Dick
inson is well coached this year for,
in addition to Prof. Craver, Myers,
the former star, now a teacher at
law school; Mac Andrews the vet
eran trainer, are at work, while
Shelley, 17, has charge of the fresh
The schedule is for eight games
and has been slightly changed. Only
three of the games are on the home
field. The list now stands:
October 4. Albright vs. Dickinson,
at Carlisle; October 11, Ursinus vs.
Dickinson, at Collegeville; October
18, Delaware vs. Dickinson, at New
ark; October 25, Franklin and Mar
shall vs. Dickinson, at Lancaster;
November 1. Gettysburg vs, Dickin
son, at Carlisle; November 8, La
fayette vs. Dickinson, at Easton;
November 15, Haverford vs. Dickin
son, nt Haverford; November 27,
Bucknell vs. Dickinson, at Carlisle.
Susquehanna Eleven Is
in Field For Contests
The Susquehanna football team Is
organized. The players are mem
bers of the popular Susquehanna So
cial Club, otherwise known as the
S. S. C., and are in the field for games
with teams in Harrisburg and vicin
ity. The average weight of the team
is 126 pounds, and the club reserves
the right not t 0 play any team out
weighing that average. The lineup
is as follows:
8. Krebs. q. b.; E. Taylor, r. h. b;
J. Heiser. 1. h. b.; P. Btrlne. f. b.; A.
Taylor, r. e.; M. Dagle, r. t.; D. Ging
rich, r. g.; J. Warden, c.; O. Shuey, 1.
g.; W. McMorrls, 1. t.; A. Zimmerman,
Games are desired for Monday and
Thursday evenings, of each week. All
communications will be made with
Manager Edward Taylor, 2307 North
Fifth street. Bell Phone, 3639 W.
The Greystock eleven, newly or
ganized, opened its season last eve
ning with a 4 to 0 victory over
the team of the P. R. R. Apprentice
Boys. The points were made on
touchbacks. Apprentice players being
thrown behind their goal line on
two occasions. The Greystock team
was composed of G. and T. Eisner,
Campbell, Miller, Faunce, Taylor,
Stemford. McCarvel, Rauch, Essig,
and Hamer.
The P. R. R. Apprentice team last
evening was composed of Middleton,
Shultz, Johnson, Morletty, R. Hoff
man. A. Bhultz, A. Wilson, Boland,
G. Wilson Llpman and E. Hoffman.
Games are desired by the Grey
stock team which averages about 13 6
pounds. Communicate with Claude
Hamer, 1100 North Second street. •
[Other Sport News on Pago 13.1
United Brethren Will
Hold Rally Services
Wormloysburg, Oct. 4.—To-mor
row the Sunday school of S't. Paul's
United Brethren Church will hold
its annual Rally Day services. Are
appropriate program has been ar
ranged for this occasion. It Is ex
pected that all records for attend
ance will be broken. The service
will start promptly at 9.30 A. M.
Another feature of the day will be
observed In the evening, when the
service flag is to be .demobilized. I
The program includes an anthem
by the choir, admitted to be one of
the best on the West Bhore. Miss
NerlBsa Sadler, soprano, and L.
Baum, tenor, will sing a duet.
Chicago, Oct. 4.—Hogs—Receipts,
3,000; steady to 16c higher than yes
terday's best time. Heavy. $15.25®
16.60: medium, 316.40® 16.80; light,
$15.75® 16.85: light light. $15.25®
16.50; heavy packing sows, smooth,
$14.25® 15; packing sows, rough $13.75
®14.25; pigs. $16®16.
Cattle Receipts, 3,000; market
compared with week ago; native beef
steers, 25®75c higher; she atock,
steady to strong; feeders and range
cattlo, 26c higher; veal calvea lower.
Sheep—Receipts 3.000; market com
pared with week ago fat and good
lambs, mostly 85c® 1.25 higher; sheep
and yearlings irregularly 25@75c;
higher. Breeding ewes steady.
Philadelphia, Oct. 4. —Stocks closed
Baldwin 136
General Asphalt 137
General Asphalt, pfd 204
Lake Superior 19 1 *
lohlgh Nav. 67%
Lehigh 47%
P. R. 4S\i
Phlla. Electrlo 25%
Phila. Company 34%
Phlla. Co.. ptd 28
Phlla. Rapid Transit 26
Reading 33%
Storage Battery 115%
Union Traction 87%
U. S. Steel 105%
York Railways 7%
York Railways, pfd 88
Chicago, Oct 4. —Board of Trade
closing. ...
Corn —Dec. 124; May 122.
Oats—Dec. 71; May 72%.
Pork—Oct. 85.75; Jan. 32.50.
Xard —Nov. 26.42; Jan. 23.35.
Ribs—Oct 18.82; Jan. 17.92.
"Fake" Oil Stocks
Comprehensive treatise on oil and
other stocks in special edition of
"WHAT'S WHAT" In Texas Oil.
Ilrndy Nov. 1. HMD. Isn> Limited
Send 26 cents to
I JAMES A. BUII3, Fort Worth. Tex.
OCTOBER 4, 1919. m
Some Say They Would Rather
Buy From Stores Than
City Markets
Some of the Hvriiburf housewives
who have sent replies to the Btate
Puroau of Markets on the question
naires sent out as a starter of a
State-wide survey of marketing con
dition* have stated that they can not
afford to buy at the markets when
11/ne, effort and car faro are taken
Into consideration, while others
have said that rather than go to the
trouble of getting up early and
going to market they prefer to buy
from their grocers or nearby deal
ers Something like Bvo replies
have been received to over 10,000
questionnaires sent out, although
there have been numerous telephone
inquiries asking for information on
various points and word had conic
oA numerous discussions of the
mmketlng problem by women's gath
erings in this city. Director Guy
C. fcrolth said to-day that he hoped
that the people of Harnsburg would
take the opportunity to state opin
ion.! of marketing fae'lities lii plain
words so that he can know what is
wrong and to what people object
"We want suggestions which may oe
hi-ipful to us in solving problems
and also in getting fn-ot-hand infor
mation elsewhere," said he.
The replies in hand show a great
diversity of opinion, but the general
view is that a greater variety of
produce is obtainable at the semi
weekly markets and that coming di
rect from the farmer It is much
fresher. Some appear to be in
doubt whether buying at markets
is much cheaper In the long run.
State officials are looking forward
to some interesting statements from
Ilhrrlsburg people who have three
markets, some of which have been
in continuous operation for many
Py Associated Press•
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 4. —At a spe
cial meeting of the Court of Par
dons to-day, William F. Boothman,
of Burlington county, serving from
two and a half to ten years in State
prison here for bigamy, was paroled
after Dr. Henry A. Cotton, of the
New Jersey State Hospital, had de
clared him Insane as the result of
shell shock received in France. Dr.
Cotton said the mare would die un
less released. Boothman served as
a member of the Seventy-ninth Di
vision, going abroad in February,
.1918, and upon discharge for phys
ical disability was sent home, arriv
ing here May 30, 1918.
Aeroplane Rides :
9 A. M. TO 7.30 P. M., DAILY \
With the Liberty Flyers >
Aviation Field
Gettysburg Pike
SEPTEMBER 23, 1919
Cash , 79,067 53
Due from banks 494,599 56
Loans and investments 2,913,884 72
United States bonds 535,094 65
Bank building and fixtures . 78,218 96
Overdrafts 16 23
$4,100,881 65
Capital $ 300,000 00
Surplus 300,000 00
Undivided profits 80,828 46
Due to banks 3,286 16
DEPOSITS 3,416,767 03
$4,100,881 65
Trust funds $712,236 72
Clemenceau WMtes
Advocating sesslonQ*y{,. j
In November
By JsmM ►>***
Pari*, Friday, Oct. U iM<9lg4vi
'Clemenceau has lllttwi t<y 3k.
M. House, a member of the laurlO
Peace Delegattoa. wring that JUSO* 1
Ing of the League of Nation* ho h*M
in Washington under the ChlltlW ■
ship of President Wilson early fn
November. The Premier's letter WMMi
outlines his reasons for the ealllng
of such a meeting, was officially Pub
lished to-day. It was written oo CO
tcmber 4, 1919. and says in part:
"I would suggest the meeting he
held the first week of the eomftig
November, and would propoee the In
vitation of the greatest possible num
ber of statesmen whose names were
associated with the creation of the
society of nations. Undoubtedly there
would be only a small amount of cur
rent business to transact, but the pro
gram would have this capital advant
age: It would put in action the so
ciety. which still exists on paper.
"Finally, don't you think it would
be a great advantage for the ex-of
flclo members of the society of na
tions to b# enabled to exchange views
on the general direction of the line
to be pursued? No man Is bettor
qualified than President Wilson to
remind the peoples nt the opening of
the first assembly that the society of
nations will have prestige and in
fluence in times of peace only If It
succeeds In maintaining and develop
ing the feeling of International solid
arity from which it was born during
the war at the call of Mr. Wilson.
T, myself, shall he happy to second
him in this task."
Use McNeil's Cold Tablets. Adv.
To roduco the itch*
ing, use soothing /Ojjk
applications of— ifrVn
Relief C*uornnteed
Or No I*y
See Man-Heil Automatic
Ask IJcmoiuitrator
Gorgas' Drugstore
10 North Third St.