The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, February 16, 1915, Page 12, Image 13

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Staple White Weaves Are
Attractively Priced
Actual 19c Values, Actual 15c Crepes, 10c
The Mill and Factory Sale brings savings in white weaves that will be of great
advantage to women who do their own plain sewing.
There are ratines, nainsooks, batistes, longcloths and organdies at far less
than usual prices.
19c white ratine, 40 inches wide. Special, yard, $1.39 English longcloth, to yards to a piece, fine
13Hc grade, piece / 98c
dn\n3l P ££ Wh^t}naoo^ ,lnd WWte UWD: 36 SISO extra English longcloth, 10 yards to a
wlde ' Sl** lll ' y srd »0c pie ce , 86 inche6 wide, piec »1.15
19c white ratine, 28 inches wide. Special, yard, 10c __ „ .
.. . ' fine English longcloth. 10 yards to & Diece.
13c white nainsook, 86 inches wide. Special, yard, 3U inches wide, piece, $1.19
15c white Plisse crepe, SO inches wide; used for $1.95 extra quality longcloth, 12 yards to a piece,
underwear and needs no ironing. Special, yard, . .10c 38 inches wide, piece, $1.49
y£d white Enghsh Nainsook Reduced
83c plain white organdie, 38 inches wide. Special. * l - 25 English nainsook, 36 inches wide, 10 yards to
irard 19c 4 piece, piece 89c
$1 .00 English longcloth, 10 yards to a piece, 86 i sl-65 English nainsook, 40 inches wide, for fine
Inches wide, piece, 75c underwear, 10 yards to a piece $1.19
$1.25 English longcloth, 10 yards to a piece, 36 $2.25 extra fine nainsook, 36 inches wide, 12 yards
inches wide, piece, 89c to a piece, merceVized finish, piece $1.95
t®" Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor.
_ An Exceptional Occasion in
f Wash Dress Goods Brings 39c
jtpjrt Russian Cords Down to 19c
ill [l® # Russian Cords are as much in demand for men's shirts as women's morning
// !•» dresses, and it is seldom indeed that a desirable fabric of this character can be
// n\® i bought under 30c to 40c.
/ I\ W These Russian Cords are identical with those offered at 39c, except that the
11 I\»\ ' l en £ ths range from 3to 9 yards. There are raised cords, in white and colored
\\ i grounds, with colored stripes. Specially priced in the Mill and Factory lQ r
ii \\ % Sale, yard, IVC
I l\ \IV« 1 \ 69c crepe de chine in cotton 25c shirting madras, in 3 to
W\ i\ and silk; 36 inches wide. Mill 10-vard lengths. Special,.. 15^
\\\J\V> and Factory Sale price,.. .45c 20c vacation cloth for chil
-25c wash suiting, in white dren's suits. Special. ...15£
f e r - r grounds. Mill and Factory Sale 12V a c dress ginghams. Spe-
P P riee . cial, B^.^
20c linen finish suiting in solid 25c imported madras. Spe
colors. Special, 12 cial, 19^
tr Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor.
Colonial Bedroom Furniture rv^L-
Bureaus Chiffoniers Princess Dressers
We show these pieces in golden oak and mahogany in dull D 1 'T* ■»
finish and polished bird's-eye maple. -DOO.K.S 1 PflQjl
Price 817.95. vuvu
This is one of our leaders, and we have distributed several T" 1 »
hundred of this particular pattern into homes hereabouts. JtjCOflOmV lfl
The pieces are well made and finished and there are no stains **
or marks on the interior work.
Colonial bed room furniture at 825.00 f OOlCinCf 1
Golden oak, mahogany and walnut bureaus, chiffoniers and V/UUIVIIig
princess dressers.
Made with dust-proof partitions. All long drawers have A special' sale of cook
centre guides so that drawers will work smoothly.
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Third Floor—Three Elevators. books, by tile best author-
T / - T^l ities on cooking in Anier-
OOOQ Uuallty Laces I hat ica, occurs in the Book De-
Cost Little In the Sale parfmctto-monw.
«)K ,h " """ y " o,nen . u ™*'' ™ oii c °" ,ain -
Torchon Laces— '"g 1450 pages of palatable re
-1 to Hi inches wide, yard, I C receipts. Special, 25*
1 to 2 inches wide, yard
1 to 4 inches wide, yard, ..!!!!!! 5c
Oriental Lace Flouncing— Marion Harland's Complete
:«S.l Sfc SSS: £&::::::::::::::::::: :!£ c °° k •> ww «■*« »t
All over Lace in Oriental and shadow styles, 18 inches wide; the hook. Special, 50£
white and butter. Yard, 39^
Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, Street Floor. The Modern Cook Book and
1» y. -jy-r - . T / _ Household Receipts, Special,
rine Linen Napkins—A Off
You can buy them at a fourth off because the patterns are
odd. The napkins were imported direct from Dunfermline, How to Co iu Casserole
Scotland, and are fine in quality and perfect in weave. It is an Dishes, by Marion H. Neil - reg
accumulation of odd patterns. Included are: , ... lin
Linen Napkins, 18 xl8 mote., 100 utor * lU ° ed ' t,on - *<»<*•
Linen Napkins, 19x19 inches, 12 1 .* 25£
Linen Napkins, 20x20 inches, 15^"
Linen Napkins, 20x20 inches, round patterns, ...25* The Practical Cook Book, and
Linen Napkins, 22x22 inches 25c u * 1 w*u «
Linen Napkins, 24x24 inches, '. 25* ' "
Linen Napkins, 27x27 inches, .25* and 39* cia1 ' 10^
Double Damask Napkins, 22, 23 and 25-inch sizes,
39* and 50* M Dives, Pomeroy & Stewart, j i
Dives > Pomeroy k Stewart, Street Floor. Book Section.
"The Woman in Black" at the Victoria theatre, 223 Market street, iis without doubt one of the most re
toria To-day This special attraction is one of a num- j markable photo-dramas of the day
''The Woman in Black" is the title ' )er P re P recently by the manage- j bearing on the great social question of
of a highly thrilling Klaw & Erlanger me " t for P atr °ns and is aLnounced ! the age. It is intensely interesting
feature which will hp ni-nHu-oH »i.„ to " fia . v so they may be perpared in ad-I throughout and combines pathos and
~ b t 6 P roduce d by the vance for this exceptional production, tragedy in the portrayal of its wonder-1
B ograph Company to-day at the Vic- The play, which is in four big reels,' fill theme. Adv.*
Lancaster's Favorite Brew
JNO. G. WALL, Agt.
Harrisburg. Pa. Frank J. Rieker, Mgr.
Th« next
time you skin down
to the comer in search of
J some blended uplift, ask the
K alchemist to dig out a bottle of
V Moroney'sArmyandNavyWhiskey V
■ for you. You don't have to hold a H
H diploma to "get" the difference H
between this poem of rye and the
common herd. It's use is rapidly
growing among the high
balling public who are
fussy about x
and N»*y Whiskey is on tale at all first-class bar* and cafes
Club Representatives Gathered in Hotel
Majestic in Philadelphia For the
Annual Confab—To Fix Circuit and
the Salary Limit
The sentiment of the Tri-State own
ers having been expressed at a commit
tee meeting in New \ork some time ago
that the league should continue this
year, the jmncipal thing for the repre
sentatives assembled for the annual
session in t'he Hotel Majestic, Philadel
phia, this afternoon was laying plans
to perpetuate the dear old game in this
Every local plan throughout the cir
cuit depends on the outcome of to-daj s
meeting. No contracts have been sent
to the hold over players as yet and in
many instances, like Harrisburg, no
managers have been hired. All of the
cluibs are depending on a new salary
maximum which will no doubt be fixe
The entire baseball world is facing
a slim season and the minor leagues
axe going to be the worst sufferers and
there must be economy. That seems to
be the chief work these days and the
Tri-State will economize along with the
rest of the baseball world. Some of the
important things that the magnates will
do this afternoon arc:
Name the cities in the circuit.
Pix the club and individual salary
Decide when to mail contracts to re
serve players.
Fix schedule limits.
Hundreds of details other than those
important measures will be attended to.
The sense of the league is that six
teams be the make up this season, to
include Easton and one other outside'
city, but with the Trenton franchise in
Phillipsburg there will be a hitch in the
plans so as to make necessary other
changes. Beside Trenton, ilmington,
York and are on the ragged
edge and may not go back in the game.
The prevailing opinion is that the
new club salary limit should be $1,200
with an individual limit of SIOO. This
would mean very few old faces hack i
on the diamond, as most of the players
could get other jobs at better salaries
than the Tri-State could pay under that
salarv appropriation.
Mercer B. Tate and William S. Tunis
represented Ha-rrisburg in the league
councils. This evening they will attend
the Philadelphia Sporting Writers' din
ner in the Hotel Majestic in Philadel
phia. President George M. Graham, of
the Tri-State, will hold the stop watch
on the speakers at the dinner this even
Philadelphia Eastern Leagues to Play
Harrisburg Independents
The Graystock Eastern League team
! will return to Harrisburg for its second
game with the Harrisburg Independents
on Saturday night; Dave MeConnell will
be in his position in this game. Captain
McCord will have his men at practice
every night this week.
On account of numerous requests
that Manager Hammond has had from
business men who are unable to attend
Saturday night games, he has arranged
for the Reading Eastern League team
to appear in Harrisburg Tuesday night,
February 23.
Harry U. Barr to Manage Fast Baseball
The Airneliffe Athletic Association
will organize a baseball team for the
coming season under the leadership of
Harry U. Barr, 31 Balm street. He is
at present at work arranging a sched
ule. The following men are requested
to report Thursday evening to lay plans
for the season:
Lynch, Andrews, Clark, Gudes, Shaf
fer, Rhinehart, Marks, Harle, Berrier,
Gougler, B. Kline, Murphy, Gardner,
Garvericfti, Challenger, I. Kline, Win
ters, Brown, Keister, or any player in-
I terested.
Central Scrubs Down Oberlin
The Central High scrubs won from
the Lutheran Club of Oberlin at that
place last night, score 47 to 23. The
Central. Oberlin
Wallower F J.Young
Smith P M. Young
Saunders C Kolhaus
Hall G Jtnson
Rapp . v G Sheaffer
Field goals, Wallower, 7; Smith, 5;
Saunders, 4; Rapp, 2; G. Young, 2; M.
Youni?, 3; Janson, 4. Foul goals, Smith,
11; G. Young, 4; Janson, 1. Time, 20-
minute halves.
Annual Report Shows Money in the
Treasury—W. F. Darby Re
elected President
Thirty members of tfhe Harrisburg
Park Golf Club attended the annual
meeting in the office of Park Commis
sioner Taylor in the Calder building
last evening. \V. F. Darby was re
elected president.
The treasurer's report for the last
year showed the financial condition of
the club to be good. The members ex
pect to occupy the proposed new locker
house near the old one by April 1.
Work on this structure will be started
as soon as the warm weather makes
working conditions possible.
The following officers were elected-
Vice president, M. A. Seely; secretary
treasurer, George Carl, also re-elected:
professional, Stewart MclJwan; locker
house maA, Frank Zimmerman, re-elect
ed. The following are the names of the
newly-elected executive committee:
George W. Vint, Howard Perry, Wil
liam Pavord, C. H. Hunter, E. Keister
>V. F. Darby and George Carl.
Alphas defeat Colonials—
Jacoby 181 159 146 486 !
Kruger ... 149 170 166 485 1
"eber 144 190 179 513 1
Trace .... 181 189 165 535 !
Black 161 158 i 6o 479
Totals .. 81 6 .866 816—2498 i
Ennis 180 174 149 503
£ roff 146 172 155 473 1
Burger 194 148 172 514 1
Buttorff ... 185 201 179 565 :
Morrison .. 188 181 201— 570
Totals .. 893 876 856—2625
W aps take close match—
Jeff 127 127 158— 412 ,
Robinson .. 174 157 146 — 477 1
Sliker • 130 130 150— 410 !
Reese 143 146 133 422 1
Lu t* 139 159 137 435 1
Totals .. 713 719 724—2156 1
Reed 143 179 125 447 <
Palmer ... 141 119 123 383 1
F a'k 147 138 145 430 <
Jack 156 155 174 481 f
Hoffman .. 11l 154 123 388 1
Totals .. 698 745 686—2129 1
Americans defeat Tri-Staters—
Chrismer .. 101 99 110— 310
Mcran .... 76 71 68— 215 I
Peffer .... 106 100 111— 317 <
Claster ... 91 138 89— 318 '
O'Leary .. 129 109 139 377
Totals .. 503 517 517—1537
Winn 131 84 122 337
Hauck .... 130 70 123 323
J.Branca.. 110 107 88— 305
Grimes ... 72 100 84— 256
Warton ... 88 75 100— 263 1
Totals .. 531 436 517—1484
ENOLA P. R. R. Y. M. C. A.
The Leopards win easily—
Beck 152 171 180—503
Knaby 120 136 131—387
Totals ... 272 307 311—890
> Hoyer 154 173 144—471
, Gruber 104 110 124—338
| Totals ... 258 283 268—809
P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. LEAGUE
. Athletics defeat Eagles—
Mathias ... 160 199 161 — 520
• Mumma ... 169 182 186— 537
. Gregory ... 181 190 145 516
Felker .... 127 162 160— 449
Green 179 149 213 541
1 Totals .. 816 882 865—2563
) Diller .... 193 173 173 539
Hartzel ... 130 164 164 468
1 Pauh 151 141 206 498
r Askin 172 129 155 456
7 Bitner 194 157 158— 509
Totals .. 840 765 856—2461
Three For York
York, Feb. 16.—For the third time
this season York defeated Harrisburg
last night, 29 to 13. The line-up:
Harrisburg York
Baumbaugh F. Ways
Krout ...F Seasholtz
Seltzer C Bredbenner
Boyles G Shetter
Atticks G Barnes
Field goals, Baumbaugih, 3; Krout, 2;
Ways, 7; Seasholtz, 4; Barnes. Foul
goals, Baumbaugh, 3; Seasholtz, 5. Ref
eree, Baker.
Former Yale Athlete to Kan Academy
Indoor Meet on Friday
The following officials for tho Har
risburg Academy indoor meot, to be
held Friday evening in t>he Chestnut
street auditorium, was announced late
Referee and starter—Vance C. Mc-
Cormick, Yale; H. Elmore Smith, Dick
Judges of race and dumb bell drills
Ross A. Hickok, Yale; John Fox
Weiss, Princeton; Wilbur Morse, Sr.,
Harvard; A. Boyd Hamilton, University
of Pennsylvania; Roy G. Cos, Prince
ton ; P. B. Price, Gettysburg.
Judges of jumps, shotput and tug
of-war—John 12. Fox, Lafayette; Fran
cis J. Hall, Princeton; John C. John
son, Bucknell; Raymond D. Kennedy,
Timers —Ross A. Hickok, Yale; I
Thomas D. Macmillan, Yale; Floyd Ap- 1
pleton, Columbia; W. Harry Musser, i
Princeton; M. Harvey Taylor, Snperin- j
tendent of Parks.
Inspector—Richard E. Robinson, |
Olerk of course—Roger W. Tatem, I
Randolph Mason.
Scorers— W. Phipps, Yale;
Sherman A. Allen, Brown; Rnymond D.
Announcer—Mercer B. Tate, Lchig"h.
Princeton President Wants Fee to
Sporting Events Made a
Nominal One
Princeton, N. J., Fetb. 16.—Parko H.
Davis, Princeton member of the inter
collegiate football rules committee, has
taken up the subject of the exorbitant
prices charged for admission to the
various sports. According to his figures i
a student at Princeton would have had ;
to pay $31.75 to have attended all of ;
the contests that were held in Prince- j
ton last year. He further cites the ex- i
amples of the western colleges where a j
special price for students is charged, in j
many cases the stu lents payi*g a flat
rate for admission to all athletic con-.
President Hil»ben's report has turn-,
ed attention to this subject, for ho ex
pressed the hope that the day would
soon come when the students would be
admitted to witness their own sports at
a merely nominal charge or without ad
mission at all.
After discussing the various metthods
of financing the sports at other insti
tutions, Mr. Davis points out that at
Princeton there are twelve different
branches of sport, only three of which
aro self-supporting, the surplus from
baseball and football rnakimg the other
athletics possible. Mr. Davis concludes:
" Competition for membership upon the
representative teams of Princeton in
these twelve sports invited the partici
pation last year, directly and indirect
ly, of half tihe total number of under
graduates. Only three of these were
self-supporting. The surplus receipts
from football and baseball alone made
it possible for these sports to exist in
an organized form for the great num
ber of men involved to participate
therein. Therefore, the proposition to
abolish all admission fees cannot be
seriously considered until it comes with
a suggestion of adequately financing in
tercollegiate sport in some other way."
Hershey Bull Dogs and Hershey Cres
cents Win Closing Games
The Hershey Bull Dogs defeated the
Humnielstown five last night by the
score of 21 to 15 and the Palmyra Oli
vets defeated the Hershey Crescents by
the score of 23 to 21 in the closing
games in the Triple Town League. The
Bull Dogs. Hummelstown.
Clark F ...... Morchner
Wirth F Brinser
C. Zimmerman ... C Goo hnan
Smith G Baer
W. Zimmerman . . G Winrich
Goals, Clark, 2; Wirth, 2; W. Zim
merman; Morchner, 3; Brinser, 3; foul
goals, Clark; C. Zimmerman, 10;
Morchner and Brinser, 2.
Second Game
Crescents. Olivets.
R. Ginrich F Heisey
C. Ginrich F Miller
Miller C Kennedy
Kbopp G Ranch
Bishop G Brady
Goals, R. Ginrich, 2; Bishop, Heisey,
2; Kennedy, 4; Rauch, 5. Foul goals,
Klopp, 4; Heisey, 4.
Juniors Win Class Game
In an inter-class game in the Toch
gymnasium yesterday afternoon the
Juniors defeated the Sophomores by
the score of 59 to 24. The lineup:
Juniors. Sophomores.
Weidenmyer F Challenger
Killinger F Polleck
Beck C Gregory
Y'offe G McFarland
Miller % G Reynolds |
Substitutions: Juniors, Evans for
Weidenmyer; Sophomores, Wolfe for
Reynolds, Stark for Wolfe. Field
goals, Challenger, 1; Gregory, 5; Mc-
FarUu'd, 2; Stark; Killinger, 9; Berk,
3; Yoffe; Miller, 7; Evans, 2. Foul
goals, Polleck, 4; Killinger; Miller, 6.
I CIG JOHN 5 RUSKINS satisfy the nun 5c H
I JOHN RUSKINS are delightfully mild JM
■ and fragrant and the HAVANA TOBACCO g|
■ used is the choicest grown on the Island of Cuba. I
H TIM Lar|«t Cigar Factory in t!» World
I and EgyjXianGgarrtteimthtVMd If
r \
One I*2 Doses tOo I
"Convince U
;s« Doses ssnc
At All Druggists
For Headaches, Neuralgia
Quick —Safe—Sure
Referee, Steward; scorer, Philips; time
of periods, 20 minutes.
Steelton Defeats Enhaut
The Central grammar school bash et
ball team of Steelton defeated the En
] haut High school live yesterday at Fel
i ton hall, 52 to 17. The line-up:
Steelton Enhaut
Snell F Jansou
| Ford F Bartol
Krout .v. C Yontz
Behman G Kline
Jones G Albright
| Goals, Snell, 3;' Ford, 5; Krout, 4;
j Behman, S; Jones, 5; Janson, 2; Bar-
I tel. 3; Youtz, Kline, 2; Albright. Foul
goals, Snell, 2; Bartel.
Lenten Organ Recitals
The usual Lenten organ recitals will
be given in St. Stephen's Episcopal
church, the first taking place next Sat
urday afternoon at 5 o '(dock. Ther*
will be a serios of six, at which differ
ent organists will play, llenrv W. Strat
ton, organist at Grace Methodist church,
will play, and Earl Rhoads, tenor, wia
sing on Saturday.
• pun -
According to a rumor emanating from
Baltimore, the football advisers of
Johns Hopkins University are negotiat
ing with Charles E. Brickley, the fa
mous Harvard back, whose kicking abil
ity figured largely In the victories of
the Crimson team until he was forced
out of the game through illness, with
a view of signing the Harvard star
to coach the Black and Blue foot
ball squad next fall. The university au
thorities realize that if their efforts to
secure Brickley are successful they will
have acquired the services of a capable
coach, and they are also well aware of
the fact that the Harvard drop kicker's
connection with the university will
probably result in gaining for the
varsity considerable prestige in ath
letic circles.
7 Delicate Children
usually only need a food tonic to make
i them strong and healthy
HIL *?NveOil
y\S22s55S Emulsion
containing liypophoaphitei
is not only the best food tonio but ia
pleasant to take. Sold only by us.
lieorge A. uorya*.