Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 08, 1919, Page 15, Image 15

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Former IJghtwcight Is Fust
Getting Into Jim Jef
fries Class
"Old Packey McFarland. the dandy
boxer of only a few ghort years ago,
the fellow who used to fight around
the lightweight mark, is no longer
r eligible for any class other than the
heavyweight division. He has grown
to the proportions of a Jeffries, says
\V. A. Hamilton, "and created quite
a surprise on the coast when he
visited there recently. Pew believed
a fighter of a few years ago should
grow so big. but It was Packey all
right, and now his greatest indul
gence in the sport gsme Is in go'l
- Packey is still interested
in tho boxing game and iikes to make
it his subject. Jack Dempsey. he
thinks. Is a real wonder, and he noes
not know just how great the Toledo
Terror may grow to."
AilnilrfN Dcnipa^y
"He is a youn* fellow.' *aia
Packey, "and still is developing.
Dempsey is not like Fltzsimmon*.
who was us pood us he ever coua
be when he defeated Corbett for tne
title; nor like Corbett. who wo* in
the pink when he whipped John L.
Sullivan for the championship. lemp
sey'i improvement will be in his
boxing;. He will learn as he Noes
along; that there is something more
than mere hard hltUng to boxing,
x He hits as hard now as hu ever will
hit and can do nothing more to im
prove himself in that department.
"I think boxing has improved, but
don't quite agree that the old-time
champions were dubs. Men have ini
proved in boxing just the same as
they have in everything else. Boxing
is faster and more scientific than it
ued to he; there are new tricks, and
its nil due to the short fight* 1
always have contended that long
lights, and particularly finish battle*
such as those of the old days, were
simple tests of endurance and set
tled nothing as to whether or not
the other boxer was the more scien
tific." ___
Battling Paskos Is Pupil
of Bantamweight; Pappas
on Monday Night Program
Battling Paskos, the Greek ban
tamweight. who meets Dick Gotwalt.
of York, in one of the bouts of the
all-star show at the auditorium on
the night of November IS. is a pupil
of Jimmy Pappas. the sensational
Greek bantamweight from Atlanta.
Ga. who. while he was never a cham
pion. has been right up there with
the champions for several years. It
was Pappas who saw the possibili
ties In the little Reading boot black
and developed him into one of the
best little men in this State. Pappas
believes tbat Paskos has. everything
necessary to develop him into a
champion. „ . _
In Gotwalt. Paskos meets a foe
worthy of his metal. The little *°rk
battler has met the best in the
State. He has just returned from a
trip through Ohio, where he met
many good men. He claims that
he is in better condition right now
than he has ever been before.
Paskos, together with Battling
Deemer and Young Zarlng, two more
well-known Reading boys, are under
the direction of Cole W. Watson,
well-known Reading sportsman and
hexing promoter.
Atlantic Coast Naval
Football Teams Will
Decide Championship
By Associated Press
Washington, Nov. 8. —The football
championship of the Atlantic coast
naval service will be decided in a
game here Thanksgiving Day. Sec
retary Daniels announced the
method of elimination leading up to
the championship contest which has
been worked out by the Na\y De
-1 'The"winners of the games b
the teams representing the dread
naughts Pennsylvania and Utah
plaved to-day at Boston, and the
game between the a:
Nevada elevens, played to-day at
Philadelphia, will meet
15 The winner of this game will
meet the final winner of the senes
in which the Newport Naval train
ing station team will meet Great
likes and the Hampton Roads
training station eleven wil play the
Philadelphia Navy yard team the
winners later to ptav a deciding
Pennsy Girls Practice;
Have Strong Cage Team
Following a busy meeting the
Pennsylvania Railroad Otr ■ boclal
s&rw-isx: £
cations point to one of the strongest
teams In Central Pennsylvania. The
probable lineup of the team *lll
P„. r.ernlce Mathias. Eleanor lea
ver. Ruth Laverty, Mll^f h E?hoi
Metzgftr, Anna Rotn, Btnei
An ngstf-Maude Mat ha is, Helen Jack
son and Anna E. Emanuel.
Kleins Big Winners in
Game With Meyerovitz Jrs.
The Kleins Juniors, of Harrisburg,
defeated the Meyerovitz Juniors by
the score of 24 to 0 on a forfeit. The
B. Green, 1. e. Levison, 1. e.
D. Kerdman, 1.1. C. Gerber, 1. t.
H. Mtchlovitz, I. g. I. Mazy, 1. g.
H. Abert, c. S. Levot, c.
H. Bloom, r. g. L. Katz, r. g.
H. Kline, r. t. E. Gerber, r. t.
J. Koplovltz. r. e. R. Mazy, r. e.
A. Koplovltz, q. b. S. Gottleib, p. b.
A. Lack. r. h. b. N. Mlchlovttz. r. h
J. Goldberg, 1. h. b. S. Katzman, 1. h b
M. Michlovitz, f. b. M. Abrams, f. b.
New York, Nov. 8. Dartmouth
was slight favorite in the annual
football game with University of
Pennsylvania at the Polo grounds
to-day. Both elevens presented their
strongest lineups. The Green had
not been defeated this season, and
scored a victory over Penn State,
16 to 13, which team humbled Penn
sylvania last week, 10 to 0.
Pittsburgh. Nov. 8. The Wash
ington and Jefferson University foot
ball team me( the gridiron athletes
of the University of PP.--burgh I ere
to-da.v to decide the ehuiupionsh'p
1 of Western Pennsylvi ntn. Boili
teams were In excellent condition.
Thirty Hounds of Boxing on
Bill For Barrett Show
at Steel ton
vr * y
Whether "Texas" Baylor, the cow
boy fighter, is a real world's cham
pion. or not, is not worrying Johnny
Gill, the least bit, and when Baylor
steps into the light next Monday
night to battle with Gill, in their
ten-round bout before the Oljmpia
A. C., in Steelton, the "Cowboy"
fighter, will see a much finer trained
athlete than Gill's many friends have
ever seen before. With all the re
ports about Baylor's great hitting
| powers, and him knocking out
eleven out of fourteen fighters over
seas. is not causing Gill, or Joe Bar
rett, his manager any loss of sleep.
Both Barrett and Gill hope that
Baylor is even more than he is
claimed to be so that the patrons
of the elub will see the greatest
night of real fighting in many days.
Johnny Wolgast. is matched with
Jeff Smith, claimant of the world's
middleweight championship in Tren
ton. X. J., on November 14. Wol
gast has been beaten twice in his
career, both times by Gill, but Wol
gast still wants more of Gill and
Nick Kline, promoter of the Smith
and Wolgast fight, has promised Gill
a match with the winner of this fight
at an early date.
Another Star llout
The other star bout on the card
Monday night, will be between Billy
Angelo. of York, the heretofore in
vincible Greek and Cyclone iCy)
Smith, of Newark, N. J., in a ten
round bout. Whether the Greek can
beat the clever Smith is a question.
He started his career, by beating
Ad Wolgast, the ex-ltghtweight
champion of the world. Tim Droney,
Joe Tiplitz. A 1 Britt and Allentown
Dundee and other lightweights have
asked Barrett to match them with
the winner"of the Angelo and Smith
With the three following six-round
bouts, in the preliminaries. Young
Behmer with Dick Rcish, Ivory
Kshelman with Gordi Carchadi and
Cris Hildebrandt with Johnnv Mar
tin will make thirty-eight rounds of
boxing in all. The same clock-like
system, used by Barrett at his last
show, when each boxer was waiting
with gloves on, to enter the ring
after one bout was finished will be
adhered to this time and always in
the future. Tickets are on sale at
Bob Fairlamb's in Steelton.
Harrisburg Grid Stars
Are Showing Fast Pace
in Work With Bucknell
I.eninbiirg, Pa.. Nov. 9.—Bucknell
is preparing for Gettysburg this year
as for no other game on the sched
ule. Pete Reynolds., the Bueknellian
mentor, realizes the strength of next
Saturday's opponent and there will
be no let-down in his efforts to de
velop his squad this week.
Beginning last Thursday, the prac
tice period was moved forward half
an hour to use every available min
ute until the whistle blows on Island
Park. Gilbert Ebner, the former
Harrisburg Tecli captain, is playing
a remarkable game at fullback, and
Bowser, the former 'varsity fullback,
is being tried at tackle on the second
eleven. Garrison, another cub. is
working regularly in the backtield
In Captain Hendren's place, while
Hendnen is now playing right guard
instead of Rosenbloom. Morrett and
Dayhoff. the two Steelton boys, are
second to none in the squad and both
of them will undoubtedly appear
against Gettysburg. Lsuster, the big
Harrisburg Tech lineman, was Buck
nell's best forward against St. Bona
Academy Has Hard Team
in New Bloomfield Eleven
I Harrisburg Academy this after
| noon met the Carson Long Institute
(New Bloomfield Academy) team.
! The local battlers were In good form
\ for hard battle. The probable line
up follows:
Ruhl, .e. Mantia, I.e. *
| White, l.t. Suarez, l.t. *
I Hendry, l.g. Chambers, l.g.
Rouse, c. McGinnis, c.
] Hottinger, r.g. Marquis, r.g.
1 Hoke, r.t. Mazzara, r.t.
| Gregg, r.e. Kopi, r.e. .
| Armstrong, q.b. Lightner, q.b.
Menger, r.h. Mandevllle, r.h.
' Good. l.h. Attteks, l.h.
j Loose, f.b. Anderson, f.b.
iVaterbury Conn., Nov. S.—Sis al
j leged radicals were arrested by lo-
I cal police officials bore last eight.
I The men were taken Into snstody
ion charges of attempting to ;lrcu
late "Red" doctrines and stir up un
Secret service men from the Unit
ed States Department of Justice ar
rived here during the afternoon and
after conference with Superintendent
of Police George M. Beach, the plain
clothes force of the local force and
the patrolmen, whose beats are In
the foreign sections, hotbeds of radi
i cal sentiment, were assigned to
} "clean up."
Baltimore. Nov. B.—Six arrests of
j alleged radicals were made in Balti
| more last night by ugents of the
j Department of Justice. The officers
i declined to give any information re
! gard'ng the arre-.
ltOl'Ni. CP 27
\nsonla. Conn., Nov. B.—Alleged
• red cnls were arrested in raids ( on
ducted hete last night by agents of
the Doiuiir.ient of Jus'tce assisted
ay loeul police Up to midnight 27
2>i'ikOiira had been lucked up at pa
| lice headquarters.
\SNOODLES Bp Hungerford
\ "too- NOT FOft THE \ *s. 4 SKIN ?an / V '
\ OUT MM G ACONC - BuT \ \yATER. ,N \ \J* "//* I '>'
\ Acso -To IMPRESS SOME Go UPHU /jfe■'■'JS^' A
*paacti cAc. -' andImS^SUO i
[Continued from First Page.]
the membership of the Union of
Russ'an Workers grew" until at the
present time Its membership Is
about 7,000 and Its branches num
ber more than 100, located In the
principal cities of the country.
Concentrate 011 Immigrants
"The vurious locals are organized
for tho sole purpose of spreading
the dlctr'ne of the organisation
among the Russian Immigrants
working In the mines, shops, fac
tories, logging camps and saw mills
and other centers of labor and the
propngunda is conducted by means
of literature and lectures as well as
through the radical newspapers.
Lecturers are sent out by the execu
tive committee of the group and
cover all parts of the country.
Funds of the organization are de
rived from dues, lectures and con
certs and the sale of radical litera
Seize Constitution
"Officials declared that in hist
night's raids they had found more
forms of anarchistic propaganda
teaching to overthrow the govern
ment by violence than in any pre
vious nation-wide raids. Apparently,
according to officials, the Russian
organization bids fair to supplant
some of the other radical groups to
which more attention has been paid
in the past. The announced deter- ■
mination to rid the country of all j
aliens participating in the spread of j
doctrine against the government was j
believed to be on effective means
of stopping the growth of the Rus- |
s!on union.
Seized in the raids lasi niglit was
a portion of the "constitution" of
the Russian Society, which officials
declared was the most inflammatory
of anv documents yet taken. One
section of it said present society
was divided into two opposing j
classes. These, it said, were:
"The downtrodden workers and
peasants on one side, producing by
their work all the riches of the
world: on the other, the rich people
who have grabbed all the riches
into their hands."
200 Alleged Radicals
Taken in Series of Raids
in Chicago District
By Associated Press
Chicago. Nov. B.—More than 200
alleged radicals were in custody in
the Chicago district to-day suspected
of activity in planning a nation-w ide
celebration of the second onniver
sarv of the establishment of the
Russian Soviet government. They
were taken in a series of raids dur
ing the night by operatives of the
Federal Department of Justice in
this city. Gary and Indiana Harbor.
Ind., Milwaukee. Wis., and South
' Edward J. Brennan, headof the
bureau of investigation of the De
partment of Justice, who directed
the raids said his agents, assisted b>
thp Chicago police, worked Quietly,
and that most of the prisoners taken
were arrested at their homes as
were those at Gary, Milwaukee and
other places.
From circulars, pamphlets and let
ters sent through the mails and seiz
ed by the Department of Justice
agents, they decided that the move
ment for the celebration received
its impetus here. The circulars gave
details of the proposed celebrations
in various parts of the country,
operatives said, and tended to show
that thev were distributed from In
dustrial Workers of the World head
quarters here.
Mostly "Small Fry"
In addition to their efforts to check
the radicals, it was indicated the
Federal officers also were seeking
persons engaged in promoting a pro
posed German branch of the I. W.
W. Some of the circulars sent out
were written in German and called
attention to the campaign to for
ward a new branch of the I. W. W.
starting in the east and working
Mostly "small fry" were arrested
in the raids in the Chicago district,
some of the operatives said. It was
rumored that national 'eaders of the
T. IV. W. had been arrested, but Mr.
Brennan denied that William D.
Haywood, national secretary of the
organization, was among the prison
Information regarding the plans
for a reign of terror in Chicago was
said to have been obtained by a De
partment of Justice agent who in
gratiated himself into the radicals
councils. Circulars distributed call
id upon "brothers and sisters" to
I Join the movement. "Fellow work
. ers. '.eave your children at home,"
i advised the announcement of the
i meeting.
Several alleged I. W. W. leaders
came to Chicago from New York
I announcing themselves as "repre
j pentatives of the press committee
I Der Klnssenkampf, German propa
i ganda branch, I. W. W.
Seventh Day of Coal
Strike Finds Entire
Situation at Standstill
By Associated Press
Chicago. Oct. B.—As the second
week of the soft coal strike began
to-day with production generally
paralyzed in union mines, transpor
tation affected and virtually wartime
fuel regulations In force, both op
erators and miners awaited devel
opments In the government's Injunc
tion proceedings.
The seventh day of the strike wit
nessed little change In the general
situation. About 425,000 union mln-
I ers remained on strike although coal
; operators of West Virginia, where
i forty-four union mines were report
j oil In operation Thursday and Colo
: rado reported Increased production,
i Miners' leaders denied the West Vlr-
I ginia operators' claims and suid only
! a few mines were working on the
| open shop busts.
i A request from the governor of
I Michigan for the 2,400 miners of
I that state to return to the mint#
I and furnish coal for the state was
' refused flatly by the district presl-
I dent of the miners' union.
' Canadian coal has not been seiz
ed by railroads as yet. and is com
[ lng in to Seattle; but coul from Mex
ico was seized by railroads In Texas
t to-day.
Two steel mills In Chicago yester
day reduced operations because of
lack of fuel.
New York Bomb Squad
Co-operating With U. S.
in Radical Raids
By Associated Press
New York, Nov. B.—Agents of the
Department of Justice and officials of
New York's police bomb squad, co
operating in the "extermination" of
radicals in the city, let it be known
to-day that their work was far from
ended with the spectacular raids on
radical headquarters here last night.
Deportation proceedings, it was
generally understood will be taken
promptly against the 50 or more al
leged radicals who failed to obtain
their releases iast night.
The raids here, personally directed
by Chief William J. Flinn head of the
Bureau of Investigation of the De
partment, came as a surprise to the
200 or more persons assembled in the
Russian people's house In the lower
East Side. The building was sur
rounded by uniformed policemen and
tilled with Federal agents before the
j occupants realized what was taking
place. On one of the floors a class
[was listening to what .the police
a radical lecture but all the
students listened to inform the of
ficers they were "learning English."
Many Beaten
When the prisoners, with several
women among them had been herded
together it was found that many had
received severe beatings from the po
lice. After the prisoners had been
taken to the Departmnt of Justice of
fices several trucks were sent to
bring a mass of radical literature
| found in the building.
"Are you a citizen of the United
Slates?" was the first question asked
each prisoner during their investiga
tion hurriedly conducted at depart
ment officers. All who could show
proof of citizenship were released
while about 50 who failed to produce
credentials were held for further ex
Federal agents said following the
raid that several dangerous anarch
ists were among those held and that
some light may be thrown on the
bomb outrage of last June as a result.
Disciples of Direct
Action and "Red"
Preachers Are Taken
By Associated Press
Detroit, Nov. B.—Beginning with
a raid on a mass meeting last night.
Federal agents of the Department of
Justice continued until early to-day
bringing into headquarters alleged
radical agitators and disciples of
"direct action." More than 50 were
under detention this morning, some
of them officers stated, known to
have been preaching "red" doctrines
here for weeks. Deportation of
these, it was said, would be recom
A score of department operatives
came here from other cities to as
sist in the raids which included not
only public meeting places but
homes, many of the prisoners be
ing called out of bed. The majority
of those arrested were taken at their
homes, on individual warrants.
Part of the Detroit squad was sent
to Jackson. Michigan, early last night
where they made six arrests, re
turning here to assist in the round
Arthur G. Barkley, chief of the
operatives here, announced that
other arrests would probably be
made to-day.
Forty-One Are Taken
From Their Homes in
Descent in Connecticut
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 8. —Forty-
one alleged radlca's were held in
five Connecticut cities to-day await
ing hearings before United Stales
Commissioners as a result of raids
conducted by agents of the Depart
ment of Justice last night. In the
nation-wide roundup of centers of
radical agitation In this state were
the scenes of many arrests, but no
violence was reported. Most of those
taken Into custody were found In
their homes and arrested under Fed
eral warrants. It was said that 12
warrants were Issued in this city but
only three arrests were reported
i The chief activity of the Federal
nger.ts was In Ansonla, where local
police In plain clothes assisted in
arresting 27 alleged radicals, all of
whom were locked up at police head
quarters here.
All the homes where arrests were
made were searched and a truck
loaded with radical literature was
brought in. A quantity of literature
also was seized at the headquarters
of the former strike leaders of last
spring's walkouts In the brass mills
of Ansonia. Reports heve been cur
rent in Anson'a that radica's wore
busy attempting to bring about new
strikes and the police had prohibited
the holding of meetings by alleged
radical organisations.
In Waterbury six men were as-
rested in the foreign district. Three
men were locked up in New Britain, |
where a printing plant iCso wus
raided and a large quantity of litera
ture confiscated. Two arrests were j
made in Hartford. Balds were con
ducted In New London, but no ur-.
rests were reported.
Coal Production Is
Cut to One-Third by
Strike of Miners
By Associated Press
Washington. Nov. 8. Production
of bituminous coul last Saturday, !
the first day of the coal strike wus
estimated to-day by the Geological
Survey at slightly less than 700.000 i
tons. This compared with an aver- !
age normal daily output of neurly !
2,000,000 tons.
For the five days preceding the |
strike, the output was 12,142,000
tons, an average per working day of 1
more than 2,000,000 tons. This was i
far above the average and was ex- !
ceeded during only one other week
this year.
Both Sides Awaiting
Court Developments j
By Associated Press
Pittsburgh. Nov. 8. Both coal
operators and striking miners in the
Pittsburgh district, awaited with
confidence to-day the result of the
effort to he made at Indianapolis
by Assistant Attorney General Ames
to have Federal Judge Anderson
muke It mundutory upon the United |
Mine Workers of America to call off i
the strike.
The generals-situation in the dis- j
trict showed very litilq change, foil- .
flicting claims continue to cornel
from both sides. The miners have j
checked up however, they say and
declare not one union man is work- j
ing in this district.
L. W. Baldwin, director of the Alle
gheny region of the United States
Railroad Administration yesterday
conferred upon the Pittsburgh Coal
Committee the right to make allot
ment of coul. of its own volition,
to applicants on all local railroads
except the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie.
The latter was excepted because it
is under the control of the Eastern
region of the railroad administra
tion and not within Mr. Baldwin's
Expedition of the movement of
| coal to applicants is expected to re- 1
suit from the move, as hitherto all I
local applications for fuel had to be j
passed upon in Mr. Baldwin's office
in Philadelphia.
Output in West Virginia
Continues to Increase
Charleston, W. Va., Nov. 8. The '
one or two small mines each day I
continue to add to the increasing'
number of mines resuming opera-1
tions in the organized coal regions
of Northern West Virginia. Reports |
to-day indicated that 47 mines were;
in operation, a gain of two since j
Thursday. Mqst of the mines, how
ever, are said to be nonunion and j
mine officials discount any influence I
the resumption of operations in these j
mines may have on the strike.
President Frank Keeney. district i
No. 17, United Mine Workers of
America, to-day made public a letter
which he had sent to President Wil
son in rebuttal to a letter sent the
President by D. C. Kennedy, secre
tary of the Kanawha Coal Operators'
Association, relative to the day wage
scale paid West Virginia miners.
Statistics were given by Mr.
Keeney showing the average yearly
earnings of all miners of the day
shifts was $876.40 and the average
monthly earnings were $73.03. "This
is the highest day wage scale ever
paid by the coal industry," the latter
He also gave statistics showing in
creased cost in living prices and
sad the average ncrease "for rough
clothing is 101 per cent, for men and
99 per cent, for the woman."
"Although they are home-loving,
miners cannot afford, under present j
conditions, to have large families,"
said Mr. Keeney. "Is there a dead
lier menace to the race than this?"
he asked.
By Associated Press
Buffalo, Nov. 8. —Fifteen persons
were arrested here early to-day by
Federal operatives in connection
with the country-wide raid on radi
cal and I. W. W. headquarters. Two
of the prisoners were brought from •
Newark, N. J., Nov. 8. —Thirty-six
prisoners were taken in two raids j
'upon alleged radical headquarters In |
I Newark last night by agents of the
! Department of Justice under *pe
! rial Agent Frederick Stone. The j
I prisoners were taken to Mr. Stone's |
cflice in Market street and exam-1
j lmed.
I Now Britain. Conn., Nov. B.—Three
! alleged radicals were arrested in
! raids here last night by Federal '
'agents. A printing office also was I
1 visited and a large quantity of radi- >
! cal literature fresh from the presses
uveas confiscated.
Jackson, Mich., Nov. B.—Six men
were arrested here last night by
j Federul authorities on instructions
j from the Department of Justice to
| round up members of the Russian
' workers' union.
Hartford. Conn., Nov. B.—Federal
agents took two alleged radicals in
to custody in this city lust night.
They were locked up at police head
i quarters
Red Fans on the Job;
Want to See First Game
Clucl null, Nov. S.—That IXcd
lar.d fans are looking forward
keenly to the coming of another
pennant tight is evidenced by the
fact that already the Cincinnati
I'luli lias received requests for
reservation* for the opening game
of the 1920 campaign. The opening
game of the season in Cincinnati
always is quite un affair and it is
a common thing for rabid fans to
put in their bids for tickets as
early as the first of the year, hut
this is the first time in the mem
ory of even Prank Hnneroft that
the l egs have been on the job as
early as this. Citizens of Cincinnati
who are given to laying wagers
now end then are said to he be
ting that the crowd that sees the
opening game next spring will ho
larger than that which attended
the sixth game of the late world
series. The turnstiles registered
more than 32.000 admissions to the
game in question.
Big Crowd Watches Maroon
Teams This Afternoon;
Good Games
I Two of the best attractions of the
I season were scheduled for the Island
I when the Camp Curtin Junior High
I School opposed the Tech Reserves at
j1.30. and the Tech Varsity had for an
opponent the Bethlehem Prep squad.
I There was more than the usual
| amount of interest it", the preliminary,
since it will be the first appearance
lut home of the Camp Curtin team,
i With "Hennie" Kohlman as captain,
and "Johnnie" Beck an end on the
visiting team, the Bethlehemites will
be the center of attraction for many
of the home folks.
Washington, 11. C.> Cancels
Word was received at Tech yester
day afternoon to the effect that
Washington, C. C. Central will not
visit Harrlsburg on November 22.
Tech will have to accept the excuse
as offered by the Capital City boys,
and secure another attrction. The
Maroon team will go to Greensburg
'to ploy next Saturday. The probable
I line-ups announced this afternoon
Malich. 1. e. J. Beck, 1. e.
Arnold, 1. t. Langsly. 1. t.
[Aldingci, 1. g. Smith 1. g.
Smith, c. • Neal, c.
Lllinger, r. g. Henry, r. g.
Comfort, r. t. Harrison, r. t.
Emanuel, r. e. Johnson, r. e.
Lingle. q. b. Hurcaker, q. b.
C. BecU, 1. h. b. Dempsey 1. h. b.
Garrett, r. h. b. Pratt, r. h. b.
Wllsbach, f. b. Kohlman, f.. (Capt)
Matter, 1 e. Liggett, 1. e.
Marcuss, 1. t. Boyer, 1. t.
Eaton. 1 g. Hummel, 1. g.
Krdley. c. Asper, c.
Cover, r g. I-ant-/, r g.
Ellis, r. t. Greenawalt, r. t.
Lutz, r. e. Lytle. i e.
Cunning'm, q ,b. Bricker, q. b.
McCord. 1. h. b. Williams, 1. h. b.
Gutsholl, r. h. b. Crownsheld, r. li.
Plack, f. b. Wllsbach, f. b.
Child Wife to Go on *
Trial Monday For the
Killing of Her Infant
Trial of Mrs. Cathleen Stewart, the
17-year-old mother charged the
murder of her baby, only three
weeks' old, may be started on Mon
day morning, as the case has been
listed by District Attorney Michael
E. Stroup, as one of the ilrjt to he
disposed of at the special session of
criminal court next week. The petit
jurors who served at' the September
sessions will be present again next
Two other murder cases arc listed,
Sim Efelco and Tiieodore Martin be
ing the defendants. Every effort
will be made to dispose of these
cases also. Martin is listed for trial
on Tuesday ana Fielco on Thurdiv.
Tipstaves for the session next week
follow: John Pottroff, R. W. Green,
Harry Fulchner. H. F. Graham. Sa,n
Johnson, H. Winters, Jacob Stouf
fer, Henry Chubb, Felix Newman.
George Peters, Peter Hershey,
Michael Conway, Joseph Winters,
Warren Puller, John Welsh, H. 13.
Tipstaves for the November com
mon pleas court, November 17, are:
John Pottroff. R. W. Green, Harry
Fulchner, H. F. Graham, Sam John
son, 11. O. Winters. Jacob Stouffer,
Henry Chubb, Felix Newman,
Thomas Stephens, George Gibsen,
W. J. Winfleld, James 11. Chambers.
Philadelphia, Nov. B.—More, than
thirty alleged radicals were taken
prisoner in two raids conducted by
agents of the Department of Jus
tice here.
A number of women were among
the prisoners. The suspected radi
cals were taken to the Federal build
ing where each one was examined
and then locked up for the night.
Some literature was seized in two
Agents of the Department of Jus
tice refused to give information,
stating that under orders from
Washington nothing was to be given
Meetings of alleged VReda" have
been held in different parts of this
city this week and have been watch
ed by both the local police and gov
ernment agents. In one meeting
lust night a speaker using the Eng
lish language denounced conditions
in Kua'.la but did not mention the
United States.
NOVEMBER 8, 1919.
Harvard in Good Shape For
Tigers; Hotting Is
by Associated Press
Princeton, N J.. Nov. B.—The first
of the eustern gridiron classics of the
season to-day between Princeton and
Harvard attracted thousunds of
uluinni from all parts of the country.
Harvard entered the game the fav
orite, but despite this and the loss
of Keck. Princeton's star left tackle,
through an injury, the orange and
black supporters asserted that the
fighting spirit of the Tigers would
Although defeated in its last two
contests by Colgate and West Vir
ginia the Tigers were expected to de
velop a far stronger game against
Harvard's fnst and powerful team.
To date the crimson eleven has not
been scored upon, but its schedule has
not been as trying as thut of Prince
ilig agora bu Clime
Wnile It was realized that lvecK's
absence left a tremendous gap in the
Princeton line, coach Roper said he
looked for Bigler to fill his place
Considerable Harvard money was
placed last night and to-day at odds
of 5 to 2 and 2 to 1. One wager of
$4,000 to sl,ouo, with Harvard on the
long end, was reported.
Of the six games between the two
teams since lesuming football rela
tions in 1911, Harvard has, won five,
Princeton one. The lineup and of
ficials :
Desinod, 1. e. Davis, 1. e.
Sedgwick, 1. t. Bigler, 1. t. rfjSV
Woods, I. g. Dickinson, 1. g.
Havemeyer, c. Callahan, c.
Clark, r. g. McGraw (Capt.),
Kane. r. t. Parisette, r. t.
Steele, r. e. Williams, r. e.
Murray (Cap.), qb. Strubng, qb.
Burnham, 1. lib. Trimble, 1. hb.
Casey, r. hb. Wltmer, r. hb.
Humphrey, fb. Gurrity, fb.
Referee, Langford, Trinity; Umpire,
Williams. Pennsylvania; lineman,
Thorp. Columbia; field Judge, O'Brien,
| Plans have been completed for a
j boxing show in Middletown, Tues
' day night, November 11. The prin
cipal bout will be a scheduled six
rounder between Nate lsaacman, of
Harrisburg, and A. Gibbons, a for
mer athletic instructor in the Aus
tralian Army, who is making Har
risburg his home temporarily. There
will be two preliminaries, the prin
cipals for which will be announced
The show will be in Liberty Band
Hall in Middletown, and accommo
dations will be provided for 400
By Associated Press
New Ilavcn, Conn.. Nov. 8. —Yale
swung into the last lap of its foot
ball season to-day with Brown as
its opponent. Captain Callahan, the
Blue leader, who has not played for
a month on account of injuries, was
in the lineup at his old position.
Allen, the veteran Eli end, was out
with injuries and his place was
tnken by Robinson, a third-string
player. The Ilrunonians presented
I their strongest lineup.
By Associated Press
State College, Pn., Nov. B.—Le
j high and Penn State College met
! here to-day in their annual football
t game. Judging from their records
I the teams are about evenly matched
and a bitter struggle was expected.
They have been defeated only once
during the season. Lehigh by Pitts
burgh and Pennsylvania State by
Dartmouth. Lust Saturday State
College gave the University of Penn
sylvania the only beating it has suf
fered this season.
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 thing takes
care of that
7c at All Dealers
John C. Herman & Co.
Harrisburg, Pa.
Independents Look For Hard
Struggle at Chestnut Street
Hall; the Local Lineup
J. and J. Dobson five, of East
Kails, Pa., vs. 1 lurrisburg Inde
dependenis, Chestnut Street Hall
floor, 8.15 p m.
Probable lineups:
Lees, f. McCord, f.
Honiewood, f. Wallowar, f.
Moorehead, c. Haggerty. c.
Rosewell, g. (Kline)
(West) G. Ford, g.
McWilllams, g. Gerdes, g.
Heferee—Horace Geisel.
Both "Ike" McCord and Eddie
Wallower, members of last season's
stellar cage team which represent
ed Harrisburg, are expected to be
back in the lineup of the Independ
ents when the local sauad tukes the
floor for Its contest with the J. and
J. Dobson five, of East Falls, Pa.,
to-iiigbt. Both of these players have
been figuring in the workouts of the
team during the week and appear
to be in good trim for their initial
effort in a game for the season to
Big I/ocal Squad
It has not been definitely decided
just how the local combination is to
line up for to-night, although the
squad as mentioned above includes
what will probably be all of the
men to get in the tilt. Gough may
also be in unform, but he is not ex
pected to play.
All of the players appearing In the
Dobson lineup have played in this
city in previous years. Several were
here last season. They are all fast
I players, and Lees is regarded as a
very good shot. Moorehead, the cen
ter, is the same player who held
down the pivot position for the St.
| Elizabeth team against the Inde
pendents here last week. Haggerty
secured but two field goals off him,
one of which was caged from the
center of the floor.
The Camp Curtin Junior High
School scrubs defeated the Acme
eleven yesterday afternoon by a score
of 8 to 0. All the scoring was done
in the first half, when Shrauder made
a wide end run for a touchdown.
In this period Camp Curtin blocked
a kick which rolled back of the
goal posts for a safety. Both
Shrauder and Shocker played w*U
for Camp Curtin.
The Rockwood Juniors will begin
their basketball season next Thurs
day night when they will play the
Royal Juniors of Harrisburg. The
Rockwood lineup will be picked from
the following players: Cremer, Sher
man, J. Kline, Abrams, Michlovitz
and Kaplan. Any team desiring to
arrange a game is requested to com
municate with Manager A. Michlo
vitz, 18 North Thirteenth street.
By Associated Press
New York. Nov. B.—Star hill and
dale runners were entered In two
cross country runs over the six-mile
course at Van Cortland Park to-day.
The first race was a triangular inter
collegiate contest between Dart
mouth, Princeton and Columbia. The
second event was the annual Junior
race for the national championship
tenm and individual titles under the
auspices of the Amateur Athletio
"How loud that girl looks the way
her face is done up."
"Yes; why haven't the girls sense
enough to use noiseless powder?"—
inn Francisco Chronicle.