Newspaper Page Text
NEWS OF THE i
TECH. OUTWEIGHED, LOSES
TO GREENSBURG 38 TO 0
Open Pi»y. in Which Forward Pass
Is Feature Gains Much Ground for
Western Pennsylvania Team—
Tech Perfect Record Broken
Gre«u*burg's open play proved too '
much fo ■ the Techuical High school*
eieveu at Greensburg Saturday after
uoou, the local teaui being roundly
mnitned by the si ore of 3S to 0.
Purward passes were used effectively
agaiust the Harrisburg team for i>ig
gains. The Greensburg team was able
to pound the line and skirt the ends
! or nig gains, a total of six touchdowns
and two gt>als being made. Tech's of
ense, usually very powerful, proved
to be weak agaiust the heavier oppos
ing line. Thi Greeusburg ends wc.e
alert and stopped end ruus. Britsch's
run in the thud period being the ex
ception. Tiiis single ruu netted thirty
yards and was Tech's best performance
of t le afternoou.
The Greensburg attack was varied
and seemed to grow stronger as the
game progressed in the tirst period
two forward passes and straight foot
ball gave them a touchdown. getting
tiie secouu touchdown in the second pe
riod shortly after it opened. In tie
last hair of the game Tech was mostly
on tue defense, having an opportunity
uuce after receiving ihe ball when a
penalty was indicted on Greensburg.,
but being unable to get very far.
If Te » should be successful in the
oast this season that game wilt likely
decide tl>e State scholastic champion
ship. It mars Yveh's perfect record
made so far this season. The lineup
>:itc'.er L E Kuhns
Miller L T Long
l .tspatrick . . . . I, G Robinson
< ess C Thomas
XI Kay K li Silvis
Kutz H T Keck
I lumanuel ... RE Orr
Britsch y B Shield
Harris K ,16..., Laughrey
t>each 1. H B Griffitii
Beck KB . Bort
Touchdowns. Bortz, 3; Shields. 2:
laughrey. Goals from touchdowns.
Keck. 2. Referee, Shoff. of Pitt. Um
pire. Cremer, of P and M. Head lines
man. Grubb, of Lehigh. Time of quar
ers, 15. 12, 13 and lo minutes. Sub
stitutions. Greensburg. Bent'ord or
Griffith. Griffith for Ben ford. Stokes for
Laughrey, Loughrev for Stokes: Hrif
fith for Laughrey, Gorman for Orr;
Harrisburg, Weir for Miller, Philheoy
cor Fitzpatrick, Fitzpatriek for Mc-
Kay, McKay for Phillieoy. Pbillieby
Mercersburg, 20; Pen'orook. 1A
Mercersburg. Oct 26. —The Mer
cersburg Academy Scrubs defeated the
I'eirbrook A. C. here Saturday, 20 to
Meredith L E Shue.
Kock L T Attica
MeCuHough .... L G Huber
Stemler C 0. Cook
Shields . K G Hoose"
Wa'tera K T ....... Brehm
\>»bit K K St. Clair
s-ingreen .... B Sellers
Brown L H B .... Roarbuch
: «jrley R i B Sherer
Moore KB Gasman
Goals. Sungretu. .. Garniin. 1.
t-oals trom touchdowns. Sungreen. At
HK*P<»I \RIKK* J'«>K
SiDES & SIDES
«- — -*
CHICHESTER S PILLS
y gs T>r »umt» Rlivg.
/ .TP.N Udml
mri i* m»a i»J ««M «-«• <\Vy
a SKI r'T » V/
r Sftl IY 08UGG1STS EffttWUl
Each Cap- v
tul« bears rse MiO
ruuee \ ,
Be ten rt ofco'i n terfe: ta
I Hon. William Jennings Bryan '
SAYS, Grape Juice is a Temperance Drink.
IF YOU WANT A MILD DRINK,
It is LOW in Alcohol and HIGH in Quality
JOHN G. WALL, Agent, j
ticks. 2; Brown. Moore. Substitutions,
for Mercersburg. MeGill, Berry for N'es
bit, Hopkins for Porley. Matteru for
Mwredith, Lowell for Shields. Rogers
for MeCullough, MeCullough for Rog
ers, St. Johns for Walters. Dorley for
Hopkins. Referee, Coster. Field
judge, Thomson. linesman, Chley.
[Vtnpire. Mander. Time of halves, IS
Hummelstown. 18; Hershey la
i Hershey, Oct. "t>.—Hertohey was do
i feated in their opening game on the
lo«.al grounds Saturday by inabiliiv to
kick either of the two goals from
touchdowns. H.-"%,ielstowu mode two
touchdowns and kicked one goal, ma
king the tiual score stand 13 to 12 in
their favor. The liueup:
Kellar 1, K Romig
Ktiersole LT ... Sollenberger
Swope L G Black
t "shape C Ensminge
l'-by R G Tobias
Khley R T E. Stesser
I : riuser K E Sheuk
•I. Bordner .... V B Magee
Miller RUB Ma lone
O. Bordner ... L H B Schweers
Hale I' B IVarolr"
Touchdowns. Miller. Halo. IVarolf,
Mu one. Goal from touchdowns, Hale.
Time of period, 12 minutes each.
Belmont. 7: East Bud. o
Belmont won from the East En I
am Saturday afternoon by a s, ore o:
T to 0. The lineup and summary :
Belmont. Kast End.
V. Black R E Furoman
I illing R T ... \Y. Hansha.v
, N isslov R G Ruder
s. Hoover C Vchey
1 l.ong I. G Landis
I Looker L T Blough
■ P. Black I. K Petrow
Longaneeker . . B Campbell
' Schreiner .... L H B Siarter
I'mholti .... RHB Hopper
Bashore P B Shickley
Substitutions, Shoop for Black. W.
Hoover t'or Long. Touchdown. Ba
shore. Goal from touchdown. S hrein
or. Referee. Blott. l"nu -e, Aungst.
Tiuie of per.ods. S and 10 minutes.
TBBIN TOTES TROPHY AWAY
State Gets Football Used in Harvard
Game—Tied Crimson in
Philadelphia. Oct. 2S—Captain Too n
of' state 1 o.:ege. was tue tirst visiting
plav.r to carry a Harvard football t»u;
of the Stadium on Saturday, sin e 1911
wheu .1 in Thorpe, the former In lian
phenom. pi oted a Carlisle team to vic
tory over the-Crimson.
Football custom and courtesy is to
gve the ball to the wiuuing team, lu
the rase of a tie the ball also stavs
i w 'th the home team.
But Harvard made an exception on
Saturday and preseuie.i the p.gskiu to
t.ie state team.
The State players, jubilaui in the
fact that they had accomplished that
I which no other football team has done
tor three vears. passed through Phila
delphia yesterday at noou and stopped
iitl long enough for iuu-hcou. Graiuate
Manager Ray Smith was in charge oif
After Bill Hoileuback's well-drilled
State team had tied Harvard, 13 to 13,
Coa-li U'a v. a great end in h.s days,
who was iu charge of the Crimson,
while Head Coach Haughton and As
-1 s star.ts Wellington aud Logan spied on
Yale and Princeton, respectively, came
over to tue State sq iad an l asked for
v aptaiu Tobiu.
Uearv sa :hat it was not eustouiarv
to give up the oall in case of a tie, but
trie Harvard piayers and Acting Cap
tain Bigelow realized that they were ex
femely foitunate to even tie the score.
* aul wished to show their appreciation
to the hard work ng team from Belle
They turned over the oali to "Big
Bill's" team as a spec a 1 gift.
Harvard went through the seasons of
1912 and 1913 w thout suffering a d.'-
feat tnd "vas not even tied.
oaeh Leary also took occasion to
comi'iiment the state team on its lean
playing and determined fight. There
were 22.'100 persons in the Scaiium
who sa»- the State team outplay
Haughton's machine, and in the dress
ing rooms, after the game, the Harvard
management praised the blue and white,
an i also said that the game would be
an annnal event in Lambr dge.
Food r'or reflection is never verv fat
TTATJPTSBI'RfI STAR-INDEPENDENT. MONDAY EVENING. OOTOFFR 2fi. 1914
I '•» 1 1
No Premiums with Camels ■ '..l \
\ *T*HE cost of the to
-1 baccos in Camel Cig:- ,
arettes simply torbids the
giving of such induce
ments. ff \. 1
20 for JOc and you never jSp
smoked a better cigarette
pleas in flavor and fra
grance. Besides, they will M? raHRK fj
not bite your tongue or pirch Mrfy- A B
\ our throat, nor wjll they leave Vw/
ihit cigaretty taste !
* J w EYNOL &n TOBACCO co -
CENTRAL IS DECISIVELY
: DEFEATED BY STEELTON
; Comeback of Blue and White Team
Will Remain the Feature of Present
Football Season—Local Team De
moralized—Score I-I to 0
t.o.icii Taggart's machine Saturday
afternoon <o demoralized the Central
High v-u.'Oi eleven that tue local team
f played individual football, concerted
eflort either on the ilet'euse or offeuse
being something t'oreigu. A remark
-1 ably well rnut't >hit't ou the par; of the
iiiue an 1 \\ nice, was all that thev were
compelled to use against Central, win
ning lecisivelv bv the score of 14 to 0.
•Vi matter w hat aa: pens during the
reuia,m.ler ot tue football season, the
; couieoack of the Steelton team will be
a feature of the season. They played
like i. crowd of veterans, uot like
greeunorns that were roundly trimmeu
Lv lanuu two weeks ago- Thev show
ed t'ootoall iusfinet and brains thn;
comes oniv with v ose application to
> their teacher.
1 The credit entirely belong* to Tag
* gart. Knowing in advance wiiat Cen
tral s attack would probably oe his
1 team broke that up and than ran away
J ou the offense, asiog a shift which
started before the bail was passed aud
was u motiou when the oall was snap i
ped. Time aud time agaiu Gardner and
L> Oayhoff went through for fifteen yards
, on su ii plays. Each man knew what to
1 do and did it. Tae Leutral ends were
' '"boxed and the secondary defease
wa< ceiled on to stop the lunuur in the
majority of the rushes. <
1 Steelton. too. showed the result of i
the plugg ng o week previous iu or-,
' rect handling of the ball. Their chief
fault aja nst Tech wa< tumbling. No
such thing marred the.r play against:'
On the other hand Central's offense
lacked power and the players usually '
f hit a stone .vail iu the hne. In tne third i
. quarter Hout ran down a punt and fell
on it when tho ball tw sted out of the
hands of a Meelton ->a. k. Central was
within ten yar.is of the line,
j I<ine plunges ailed to make the ne-es
sarv gains. Smehzer hitting 'us own
men piled up. Rote attempted to make
, the .1 stance on a run abound 'eft end,
but his interference was woefuHv weak
I and at'te running the width of the
tie i Has throwu heav.lv and was com
pelled to retire from the game with a
j wren hed shoulder. He returned to the
„ game iu the last period, however.
Once Rote made a sensational run
ii for thirty yards after receiving a punt
, but Central could not take advantage
. of it. Another time Rote made a first
i down through the line going through
■, the entire Steeiton team with the ex
e. ception of one man, but that could no:
be followed up.
After an ex hange of kicks at the
• start. Gardner an.l Dayoff from the
shift formation went through for con-
| sistent gains, Gardner taking the ball i
over the line. On Central's offense Rote
would be downed time after time for |
: looses, the local school making but two
first down in the gatue, against fifteen
for Steeltou. The second touchdown !
tot Steelton came in the last period j
Rote, Roth. Smeltzer and Hout? play
ed good games tor Central, while Gard-1
uer and Smeltzer played best for Steel-1
ton. The game attracted the greatest
football crowd of the season, 2,0001
witnessing the struggle. The line-up I
Houtz L. E Keim
Byers 1, T .Wren j
Smucker L. 0 Morrettl
Diffenbaugh C Norrisl
Selheimer R. G Levitz
Black B. T Crump
Lynch R. K Ko ken rode
Rote Q. B Rupp
Roth 1,. H. B Gardner
Bingham . . . .R. H. B Davhoffj
Smeltzer K. B Conklin
Touchdowns. Gardue:. 2. Goals from
touchitowns. Xorris. 2. Referee, Hitch 1
ler, Dickinson. Umpire, Craver, Dickin-1
son. Head linesman, Goldsmith, Dickin-'
son. Linesmen, Heefner, Central; Gaff -j
uey. Steelton. Quarters, ten minutes,'
Substitutions. Central. Wiun for,
Lynch; Zeigler for Rote. Steelton,
Crowley for Levitz.
R. Jacobs Kicks Goal From Field Win
ning for Mechanicsburg From
Mechaiicsburg. Oct. 26. — R. Jacobs'!
drop kick in the third period wou for]
the locals over the Pcnbrook All- j
Scholastics Saturday afternoon by the
score of 3 lo 0. During uiosit of the j
game the ball was ai the center of the j
field. The lineup and summary:
Penbrook. Mechanicsburg. i
Geary L K Dinlev |
Koomes L T Walters j
Koons L G Howe j
Gumpher • t McKay
I" lory R G D. Baer!
Garman K T Hostetter
Garverich RE H. Jacobs |
Zesgler Q B Frvsinger'
Bob:>s I.HB„. N." Jacobs l
Cooper R H B B. Baerj
Attickj F B Fissiej
Substitutions. Mamma for Baer, Na-1
gle for Koomes. Gamshcr for KoonsJ
Moore tor Gumpher. Shiel.is for At-:
ticks. Goals from field. R. Jacobs.
Linesman. L. Wood. Referee. Mercer. I
I mpire, Novingcr.
Sycamore. 19; Enhaut, O
Sycamore won from the Enhaut team'
without trouble Saturday afternoon oh |
the Sycamore fie d. score 19 to 0. The
s.tepp L E Robisjn
Thorp i- »T Gophir i
Sri " B G Blade
j?. Kke - v C Vost |
w oodhard R G Coover
' -detka R T .... P. Downey '
| E. Hoover R K O'Connelj
Metka Q B ... Zimmerman
' R. Cooper L. H B J. Downev |
IC. Cooper .... R H B .... W. Shrec'k i
IS. Hoover .... F B ...... H. Shreck I
Touchdowns, Shreck, .1. Downey,!
O'Connel. Goals from touchdown, Zim
ACADEMY WINS VICIOfiY
Defeats Gettysburg by Score of I:t to fl
Both Team* Were in
The Harrisburg Acauemy team de
feated the Gettysburg Academy team
Saturday afternoon ou the local field
by a score of 13 to 6. before a very!
large crowd. Both teams displayed good
form, but tie free use of the forward '
pass by Coach Tatem's team enabled'
them to. defeat t-he Gettysburg team.
In the first quarter, seven minuteg
after the opening of the game, a fum
i>le by the Academy gave the Gettys
burg team their only score. This was
the only time Gettysburg was danger
ously near to their goal. The Avad j
emy team tied the score in the second]
quarter on a forward pass from Jen- 1
niugs to Ross. Holler kicked the goal
and the Academy was in the lead, the
score at the end Of the quarter being.
Academy 7, Gettysburg 6.
No scoring was 3one during the third
period, [n the fourth quarter, however,
the At-ademy team buckled down to real j
work and started up the field with a \
determined rush which Gettysburg was |
unable to Stop. Holmes, after carrying
the ball the length of the field, went j
around right end on a twentv-yard run .
and scored the final touchdown. Holier !
missing the goal by | few inches.
1B the evening rhe first football cele |
CALL 1991-ANY "PHONE.
Sor< jm*FOUNDED 18 71 m g
Now Is the Time of the Year to Dress Up
and Make Attractive the Home
The Drapery Department
is showing a large line of materials suitable for door, window and other draperies.
Competent salespeople will help you design and tarry out any style or color
scheme you wish.
Silkolines, Sateens, Cretonnes, Reps and Taffetas for curtains* overdraperv,
cushions and furniture covering. Yard. 12 V 16c, IBf, 20c and up to
Sunfast Materials for door, window and archway draperies. Colors are brown,
green and rose. Yard 39C to $1.25
Sunfast Curtains for door and archway draperies. Colors are blue, brown,
rose and green. Pair $4.50 to $7.75
Plain and fancy open work bordered Scrims, Voiles and Marquisettes. :56 to 40
, inches wide. Colors are white, ecru and cream. Yard 13V 2 <P to 50C
Lace. Novelty, Net. Cluny, Scrim. Voile and Marquisette Curtains, trimmed
► with braid, lace and insertions. 2 1 L > yards long. Pair $1.25 to SIO.OO
► Matting covered and Cedar Boxes—shirt waist and sUiiM lengths. Prices
► range from $2.25 to $17.00
► On Sale on thr fourth Floor —BOWMAN'S.
$2.50 and $3 Wavy Demonstration of the
Switches, $1.25 , _ .. , .
7»HIS sale opened Saturday inorn- W IZ3UCCL Jl OllSHlllg JKLOp
£ ing with about live hundred of r1
Swaps them. \\ e consider them the Starts Tuesday w
greatest hair goods value we >
have ever seen. They are 24 and 'JH Vik ideal mop for . f*j
inches long and the luur is lustrous, floors and wood- / t
wavy and of remarkably good quality. work. Kasy on
Everv shade except grav is included in lifSafil t he t>««.*k and
the lot anus. No stoop-
These switches are just what the ay- j ''tlo,'!
erage woman requires tor the new style sits at anv desired " u '
coiffures. instantly. Come already
Second Floor —BOWMAN'S. Wizard
Everything for The Mop That Gets
Hallowe en i n <r; le comers
Black cats, i , , P ,
i j n In tai't it reaches everywhere—floor corners,
p U ill p door corners, high mouldings, stairways, under
taees. lioilis beds and radiators, and other out-of-the-way
alldo th e r places—all reached with the same convenience.
novelties. Price of the Wizard, complete, SI.OO
Prices are 1C to 98c Basement—BOWMAN'S.
bration that has been held at Che Acad
emy was ht\ld ou the Academy field, j
Speeches were made by the faciiltv and j
several of the football players. The line- j
up and summary:
Koss I'. E Hartman
Harlacher L. T Mines i
Hoke L. O Haldetr.an
Wallis r Deardorffj
\V. Bennet R. G Haines j
White H. T Rover j
R. Bennet R. E Gilliland 1
Holmes Q. B Uunpe
Holler Ij. H. B. ...... . Gold :
.Jennings H. H. B Williams
Satltsman I'. B Morrison
Touchdowns. Mines. Ross. Holmes.
Goal from touchdown. Holle-. Referee,
Fletcher, Lawrenceville. Umpire, Ta 1
tem. Randolph-Mason. Head linesman.
Brown. Gettysburg. Timekeepers,
Bucks, Gettysburg; Tate. Harrisfburg.
Time of quarters. 10 and 12 minutes.
EVERY tiOAL LINE CROSSED
State College and Brown Last to Allow
Not a single distinctively eastern col
lege football team has a perfect de
fensive storing record any more. State
College and Brown were not scored on i
previous to -Saturday, but the former j
team, which tied Harvard, now has,
thirteen points on the other side. Brown [
was badly beaten by Cornell.
Washington and Lee. the southern
Virginia team, has rolled up the high
est total so far, with 281 points as;
The only undefeated big teams in the'
east are Princeton. Army and Pitts-!
burgh. Pennsylvania State and Har-j
vard have not been beaten, but tied |
Some of the teams that have passed l
the 100 mark in scoring are: Harvard,!
Dartmouth. Michigan, Washington and j
Jefferson, Cornell. Syracuse, Bnckuell:
and Lebanon Valley.
Bressier, 0; Camp Curtin, »
Bressler and Camp Curtin fought a:
scoreless tie on the Camp Curtin field
Saturday. The play was near the mid
dle of the field throughout the four,
Keeners, 7; Enola, 0
The Keener A. C. defeated the Knola
T. M. C. A. team in a well-plaved game
at Enola Saturday afternoon, score ' !
to 0. The fifty yard run of Gohn for
a touehdown featured the game. Mach-i
amer booted the goal.
Swatara Tigers Win, «
The Swatara Tigers defeated the
Sixteenth street eleven easily Satur- j
day, score 32 to 6. Sechrist and Alt-1
land played the best games for the;
Swatara team while Zerbe and Kinch;
did best for Sixteenth street. Sechrist
scored four of the winners' touchdowns/
DR. KLUGH, Specialist
OMmii iM Walmt !t. Rarrliliirc. Pi j
Dtacnn of nm«i ■•< «n iprrfal,
private, apccfie. urtm nail chraatt
dtaeaaca. Gcaeral nark. Coital,
lattea fm aad coaldratlal. Mrdlrla*
fnralafced. Walk auraaltrd. Ckarlti
ia«d«rafr- M yrmrw' espcrleaea.
UK. KLtGH, tfea ndl-kaim Ipaflallat
SPECIAL BIBLE OFFER TO
EVERY READER OF THE S.-l.
Coutains Famous Tissot Pictures In
Colors and Text Illustrations—
Bound In Lump Leather —Should
Interest All Readers
It is with no small sense of pride'
that the Star-Independent makes the
announcement that it will present to its
readers a new and magnificent vol
ume ot' the Bible, the first and ouly
fully illustrated edition ever publish
ed. It is not to be understood that
this presentation is prompted by re
ligious motives so much as a desire
to provide an educational feature that
is not generally considered in that
light. Admitting that ail editions of :
this book are good, it follows that one
containing some six hundred illustra- ,
tions that bear directly on the reading
matter whicii they accompany must
necessarily be a superior volume.
Believing that its readers are de- j
serving of none but the best, the Star-J
Independent has adopted this New 11-;
lustrated Bible as a means of further- j
ing its educational activities.
The Bible is known as the Kin#
James Version, which was originally i
published in 1611, and is the only I
authorized version. The revised ver
sion is uot generally accepted by the:
public, although it may be preferred
by some students.
Every book of any importance, every j
magazine, literary, scientific, house
hold or otherwise, is illustrated to a;
greater or less extent. Even the daily |
newspapers make a strong feature of
illustrations. Schools throughout the j
land teach the public by means of pic- j
tures. Why not, then illustrate and
popularize the Bible, as has been done j
in t<l>s instance f
For convenience, the titles of the
600 text pictures in this illustrated I
Bible are printed immediately under-1
neath the pictures, and refer to the |
book, chapter and verse illustrated.
This is the only similarly illustrat
ed Bible every published in this or any i
other country. It is bound in full |
limp leather with overlapping covers,
priuted ou a superior grade of Bible
paper and sold regularly at*. $5 a vol
It matters not how many. Bibles
one may have, this ■ illustrated Bible;
should be iu every home because of i
the importance and educational value!
of these eve-teaching pictures.
There are many editions of other 1
Bibles, all good in a way. The regu-l
lation small size meets a demand for
a hand Bible, but it is lacking in the I
feature of text illustrations, which is
so important and so ue essar.v.
The large family Bible, which;
weighs from 15 to 20 pounds, is no'
longer used to any extent, and but
few are now sold. They are too large i
and cumbersome; seldom are they:
referred to. ami as a rule are stowed
away or used as an ornament in the
parlor, while this illustrated edition■
is emphatically a home Bible, easy to
handle, alawys full of interest to young
and old and just the thing to interest [
In addition to these wonderful pie-i
tures printed with the type, there are,
also numerous full-page colored plates j
from the famous Tissot collection.!
These, together with marginal refer-1
| ences, educational helps, self-pronoune
j ins text and colored maps, make it in
j reality a book of rare educational
value which all will appreciate.
The type is large, clear and dis
tinct and easily read by young ami
old. The book is of convenient si/.e,
easy to hold or handle and it can be
rolled up and carried anywhere. It is
hoped that everyone will place this
book on a table in a room that is used
| constantly, where it may bo seen and
1 used daily as a work of reference.
While the Jo volume is by far the
most magnificent work of the kind,
there is also a $3 volume, bound in
silk cloth. Both of these bindings
are furnished in the Catholic edition
also, in which the illustrations con
sist of the full-page plates and maps
approved by the Church, without the
Tissot and text pictures.
For a short time the Star-Independ
ent will distribute these books on the
popnlar educational plan. Don't fail to
| clip the first certificate to-day.
(JETS RIG BRICK ORDER
j Gettysburg to Supply Building Material
for Baltimore Residence
i Gettysburg, Oct. - (I.—One of the
largest orders received bv the Auburn
shale Brick Company recently was se
j cured last week calling for 100,000 of
| the finest bricks made at the plant,
i They are to be used in the construction
I of a Baltimore residence, the estimated
cost of which is SIOO,OOO.
j John H. Hoerner Is Dead
Ohanvbersburg. Oct. 26.—John IT.
Hoerner. one of the leading citizens of
the western part of tlhe county, died
j Saturday at 8.30 o'clock. IH'e had been
seriously ill for the past week. He was
78 years obi in January last.
Mr. tloerner was one of the most ac
tive and best known citizens in his
i neighborhood. He had large general In
, terests and for nearlv a quarter of a
I century conducted a mercantile busi
j ness in Fort Louden.
, Edward Sheely Buried
Gettysburg, Oct. 26.—The funeral of
Edward D. Sheely. one of the bes+ |
known residents of the western part of
: the county, who died at noon Friday
at his home in Franklin township, near
J Castotown. after a year's illness with
tuberculosis-, aged 4S years, was held oh
| Sunday. ' t
i Mr. Sheely was a son of the late
i Mr. and Mrs. \oai> Sheely and resided
1 with a number of brothers and sisters
lon the old home farm. He leaves five
j sisters and three brothers. Mrs. Edward
Ribert, Cash town; 'Mrs. Charles Stock- ,
slager, Philadelphia; Miss Florence
j Sheelv, Miss Heitie Sheelv, Miss Alice
; -hcelv, Daniel Sheely. Robert Sheely
' anil Andrew Sheely, living on the home
Gave Liquor to Miuors
Hagerstown, Oct. 26.—Michael J.
Voel was Saturday morning fined, with
! costs. $38.14 by Justice Ankeney on
the charge of furnishing liquor to mi
nois. Noel went to .jail but is making
■ au effort to raise the money. In case
' the fine is not paid, Justice Ankeuey
made t'he imprisonment thirty day* in
, jail. Frank Noel, brother Of Michael J.
i Voel, was fined $3.10 on the charge of
j being drunk and disorderly. The broth
i ers pleaded guilty.