The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, April 15, 1915, Page 4, Image 4

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Here are the three m«naKer< loading the threw major league teams of New York. Upon their shoulders rests"
. the tack of showing their club 6 the vray to positions of prestige in the National and American League races. Of the
trio oue is about to undergo big league fire us a ieader for the first time—"Bill" Donovan. The two others are sea
soned. They present three different types of leaders. John J. McGruw, of the Giants, Is a forceful, fighting man
ager, who handles his players sternly at all times, but who la not tyrannical. The picture depicts him in a typical
pose, critically watching the work of bis men In the field or at bat. "Bill" Donovan, of the Yankees, is one of the
men who help to make the smile famous. Donovan without his smile Is almost a stranger to "fandom." But above
.lie is shown seriously studying one of the "breaks" In a game. He is a leader who smiles his men to work. Wilbert
, Robinson, of the Dodgers, Is a combination of both. He Is not stern, nor Is he given to smiling all the time. He
prefers to cajole his athletes Into putting forth their best at all times. New York "fans" are anxious to watch which
"system" succeeds during the 1015 races.
W. I, P.C.
Athletics 1 0 1.000
Sfashington 1 0 1.000
Cleveland 1 0 1.000
Chicago 1 0 1.000
St. Louis 0 1 .000
iDetroit 0 1 .000
®oston 0 1 .000
r«ew York 0 1 .000
Yesterday's Besults
Athletics, 2; Boston, 0.
' Washington. 7; New York, 0.
Cleveland, 5; Detroit, 1.
Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 6 (13 iu
Schedule for To-day
Boston at Philadelphia.
New York at Washington.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Cleveland at Detroit.
Schedule for To-morrow
Boston at Philadelphia.
.New York at Washington.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Cleveland at Detroit.
W. L P.C.
Phillies 1 O 1.000
Jiew York 1 0 1.000
Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000
Chicago 1 0 1.000
tit. Louis 0 1 .000
Boston 0 1 .000
Brooklyn 0 1 .000
Cincinnati O 1 .000
Yesterday's Besults
Phillies. 3; Boston. 0.
New York, 16; Brooklyn, 3.
Chicago. 7; St. Louis, 2.
Pittsburgh, 9; Cincinnati. 2.
Schedule for To-day
Phillies at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Schedule for To-morrow
Phillies at Boston.
Brooklyn at New York.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
St. Ijohh at Chicago.
W. L. P.C.
Chicago 2 0 1.000
Newark 3 1 .750
Brooklyn 3 I .750
Kansas City 3 2 .HOO
St. Louis I 2 .333
Buffalo 1 3 .250
Pittsburgh 1 8 .250
Baltimore 1 3 .250
Yesterday's Besults
Baltimore, 5; Buffalo, 1. •
Brooklyn, 8; Newark, 7.
Kansas City, 3; St. Louis, 2.
Only three games scheduled.
Schedule for To-day
Buffalo at Baltimore.
Pittsburgh at Chicago.
, Newark at Brooklyn.
. ' St. Louis at Kansas City.
Schedule for To-morrow
Pittsburgh at Chicago.
. Baltimore at Newark.
; Brooklyn at Buffalo.
Three games scheduled.
Baldwin Hose Ready For Games
The Baldwin Hose Company, Steel
ton, has organized its baseball team
for the comimg season under the man
agement of Gteorge Ennv, Jr., and
•Would like to arrange games with other
Kre company teams of Hanisburg.
his team holds the championship of
the Steelton fire companies ?or 1914
Jand is composed of good amateur plav
' $3.00 to New York and return via
JSeadiDg Bailwav, Sundav, April 18.—
pv. ' 1
Lancaster's Favorite Brew
JNO. G. WALL, Agt.
Harrisburg, Pa. Frank J. Rieker. Mgr.
Take Five of Six Bowling Games From
Federals to Decide Holtzman
League Race
In two bowling matches to decide
the winner of the Holtzman League the
Americans defeated the Federals, ta- 1
ing five of the six games and copping
the championship in a remarkably easy
fashion. The first match went to the
wiuners bv a margin of 10S pins and
the second by a margin of 87 pins.
The Feds take second place in the
league. The scores:
First Match
Chrismer .. 125 102 104— 331
Fox 83 70 .. . 153
Yoder 124 124
Claster ... 103 99 108— 310
Peffer 134 118 106— 358
O'Leary ... 117 98 - 116 — 331
Totals . . 562 457 558—1607 :
I Mall 117 111 119— 347
Deiseroth . 92 84 120— 296
Rapp 69 122 109— 300
Banks So 67 96 248
Barber ... 104 98 106— 308
Totals .. 467 482 550—1449
Second Match
Mall 13 S 118 93 — 349
Deiseroth . 91 115 108— 314
(Rapp 103 S7 71 — 261
i Banks 8S 91 72 251
! Barber 124 105 94 323
Totals .. 544 516 438 —1498
i Chrismer .. 86 124 102—- 312
I Yoder .... 79 79
Nathan 97' 85— 182!
I Claster ... 102 124 99 325 1
! Peffer 92 119 100— 311 j
■ O'Leary .. 109 139 128 — 376 j
Totals .. 468 603 514 —1555
Final Standing of the Teams
W. L. Pet.
Americans 46 29 .613
| Federals 44 31 .587
| Nationals 43 32 .573
' Tri-Staters 29 46 .387
I A rum lie High School Bats Out 18-4
Lebanon, Pa., April I's.—Annvil)e
; High school 'batted out an 19-to-4 vie-
I tory over Hummelstown H/igh school, i
j The score: i
R. H. O. A. E.
i Kreider, 2'b ...... 1 2 1 1 2
Berry, 3b 2 2 0 2 0
Herr, ef 2 2 0 0 0
IM. 'Light, c 1 214 0 0
IMt-Clure. If 2 2 1 0 1
Gantz, lb 1 3 8 0 0
j 'Baehman, 55..... 3 31 0 0
I Stahley, rf 3 2 0 0 0
'Donmover, p 2 t 2 2 0!
Rohland, rf 1 2 0 0 0
Totals 18 21 27 b 3
R. iH. O. A. E.
I Ludwig, c .../... 1 0 9 1 0
Miller, lb 0 0 7 0 1'
| Shope, p 2 2 2 1 0
j Cassell, ss 0 0 0 2 2
G. Burridge, 2b .. . 0 1 4 1 0
■Horner, 3<b 0 1 1 2 0
Eckenroth, If ... . 0 0 0 0 0
F. Burridge, cf .. . 0 0 1 0 1
Fishiburn, r*f 1 2 0 1 0
Bartels, rf 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 4 7 24 8 4
Annville 01230570 x —lß
Hummelstown ..20110000 0 — 4
Schools Hold Relay Trials
Relay trials were held yesterday
afternoon on Island Park in prepara
tion for the Penn relay games on
i Franklin field, April 23. Candidates
• on both the Central and Tech teams
made good time.
Athletics, 2: Boston, O
Philadelphia, April 15.—Deprived of
the glory of pitching a no-hit, no-run
game on fhe opening day of the season.
Herb Pennock, the slim southpaw of
Connie Mack's riddled pitching staff,
received credit for twirling tlie first
shut-out victory of the season at Shibe
Park yesterday, when he Wanked the
(Boston Red (Sox bv a score of 2 to 0.
R. 'H. E.
Athletics ... 0 0000020 x —2 7 0
Boston 00000000 o—o 1 0
Pennock and Schang; Shore and
j Cady.
Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 6
St. Louis, April 15.—Chicago and
J St. Louis opened the American league
season here yesterday with a 13-inning
game, the visitors winning, 7 to 6.
Chicago— R. H. E.
100000020010 3—7 S 4
St. Louis—
-3 00000000010 2 —6 S 1
Scott, Jasper, Faber, Cicottc and
jSchalk; Weilman, Perryman and
Liveroid, Agnew.
Washington, 7; New York. O
Washington, April 15.—'President
Wilson, several members of his Ctfbinet.
and a huge crowd yesterday saw Wash
ington defeat New York by a score of
j 7 to 0 in the opening game of the
'baseball season here.
R. H. E.
New York .00000000 o—o 2 3
j Washington 1 0 0 j. 3 0 1 i x—7 11 1
| Warhop and Sweeney; Johnson aud
Cleveland, 3; Detroit, 1
Detroit, April s.—Detroit fielded
miserably, was unable to hit Mitchell
opportunely and Cleveland won the
opening game of the season, 5 to 1. Tv
Cobb ingloriously muffed Chapman's
high fly in the first inning, thus mak
ing an error on his first fielding chance
of the vear.
R.H. E.
Cleveland .. 1000 01 3 0 o—s 7 1
Detroit 0 0 0 1 0 0.0 #O-1 7 6
■Mitchell and O'Neill; Coveleskie, Bo
land and Stanage. Baker.
Philadelphia, 3; Boston. O
Boston. Mass., April 15.—The Phila
delphia Nationals in their championship
debut, under the managerial regime -of
Patsy Moran, surelv did look like world
'beaters at Park yesterday aft
ernoon. They won from the Worlds'
Champions 'bv the score of 3 to 0.
R. 11. E.
Phillies 10000010 I—3 5 0
Boston 00000000 o—o 6 0
Alexander and Killifer; Rudolph and
Sixteen Runs for Giants
New York, April 15. —The New York
Nationals opened their championship
season here yesterday with an easy
| victory over Brooklyn, the former cham
i pions winning by a score of 16 to 3.
R. H. E.
Brooklyn .00300000 0— 3 6 3
New York 4 3 0 0 0 5 3 1 x—<l6 18 1
Pfeffer, Sehmitz, Brown and Mc-
Carthy; Tesreau and "Meyers, Smith.
Pirates Swamp Reds
Cincinnati, P., April 15.—'Pittsburgh
For Dandruff, we recommend
George A. Qorgas
jteuality (
1 * Supeib I
made a runaway event of tlie opener
here yesterday, winning from the i.'in
einna'ti team,' 9 to 2, before a <-rowd
that tested the capacity of Uedland
field. 4
R. H. E.
Pittsburgh .01030001 4—9 10 1
Cincinnati . 00001000 I—2 8 4
McQuillan and Gibson; Ames,
Schneider and T)ooin.
Cnbs Easily Defeat Cards
ning and St. liouis' numerous errors
gave Chicago so many runs that
Vaughn's pitching task was easy, and
the opening game of the season went to
the locals, 7 to 2.
R. H. E.
St. Tjouis .. 00000002 o—2 S 6
Chicago ... 0302 11 0 0 x—7 11 2
iSallee, Niedham aud Snyder, Glenn;
Vaughn and Archer.
Kansas City, 8; St. Louis. 2
Kansas City, Mo., April 15.—Eas
terly 's walk, a 'bad throw by Hartley
and Chadbourne's single in the 12th
enabled Kansas City to 'beat St. Louis
yesterday, 3 to 2.
Kansas Citv— 'R. H. E.
0 0 00200 0 000 I—3 7 1
St. Louis—
-00000020000 o—2 S 4
Packard, Main and Easterly; Crandall
and Hartley.
Brooklyn, 8; Newark, 7
Brooklyn, X, Y., April 15. —The
Brookfeds toppled Newark out of first
place yesterday -bv a ninth-inning rally
which put across three runs and Von
the game, 8 to 7.
R. H. E.
Newark ...00010312 o—7 10 4
Brooklyn ..1 0100 02 1 3—B 11 4
'Moran and 'Huhn; Wilson, Xlpham,
Finneran aud Land.
Baltimore, 5; Buffalo, 1
Baltimore, April 15, —Baltimore
bunched hits off Krnpp, the Buffalo
pitcher, yesterday and won its hrst
game of the season, 5 to 1.
R. H. E.
Baltimore 00020120 x—s 8 2
Buffalo 000000 0 1 o—l 9 2
Quinn and Owens; Krapp and Blair.
Claims Fictitious Prices Were Charged
to Defraud Him
New York, April I's.—Joss Willard,
world's heavyweight champion, has
sued the Universal Film Manufacturing
Company for SIOO,OOO and an account
ing, on the ground that the concern
has violated an agreement he made with
it on January 8. In his complaint Wil
lard said he posed for the company for
a series of pictures to be known as
"The Heart Punch." All of the ex
penses of the production were to be
paid by .the defendant concern, which
was to pay him 25 per cent, of the
gross receipts. Willard charges that the
concern sold the films to companies af
filiated with it and that fictitious prices
were charged for the purpose of de
frauding him. He said that the prices
charged -for the films were dispropor
tionate to their value.
The Churchtown A. C. has organized
for the coming baseball season. HaTry
B. Gross, manager, Allen, Pa., is
anxious to arrange games with fast
amateur teams.
The H. A. C. Juniors will hold an
ice cream festival in the City Gray's
Armory, Second and Forster streets,
this evening. The festival was origin
ally scheduled to ibe held at 1105
North Third street.
The Dauphin nine of the Dauphin-
Perry League, will open Saturday with
the All-Stars. The Dauphin team will
report for preliminary practiee at 1.30
o'clock on that afternoon.
Adams Wants First Match
Billy Adams defeated Bob Cheno
weth in a match for the pool cham
pionship of the city at the Cave pool
parlors last night, score, 100 to 64.
The deciding matches will be played
to-night and Friday evening.
Harrisburg Team Out Next Week
Captain Miller, of the Harrisburg
baseball team will have Ms men out
on the field next week for the first
practice of the season. P'ifteeu men
have reported for the first tryout.
Manager Messersmith is planning to
open the season here on May 8. Miller
is off on >a business trip for the Cap
ital City Athletic Association, backers
of the team.
Indoor Baseball Game
The local P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. in
door baseball team will practice to
morrow evening in preparation for the
game with a western association team.
The game will be a feature of the in
door association games to be held here
Oldest Woman at Marietta Dies
Marietta, April 15.—Mrs. Christina
Coble Libhart, 82 years old, a lifelong
resident, died Tuesday evening from
dropsy. She was the oldest woman in
this section and the last of the original
organizers of the old Ziou Reformed
church. She was twice married. Two
children, nine grandchildren and three
brothers, among whom is Ex-Chief
Burgess John Kugle, of this placeman J
Samuel Kugle, of Harrisburg, survive.
Magician in Dlllsburg To-night
Lavaughn, magician, of this city,
will give an entertainment in the Dills
burg Opera House this evening, per
forming tricks of the Hindoo fakirs.
To-morrow ovening he will appear at
Boiling Springs.
C. V. N
Harry Forney Caught
Bootlegger and Now
He Too Is In the
Police Toils
Boy, Who Is a Minor. Also Charges
That Special Officer Gave Him In
toxicants—Special Detective Is In
the Lockup
Carlisle, April 15.—Carlisle, and in
fact, all of Cumberland county, roceiv*
od a shock wlien it became known that
the police had made nearly a dozen
arrests charging men with being
"bootleggers"— operating an unli
censed and illegal booze joint—but
they got a still greater surprise yes
terday afternoon when Harry Forney,
who as a stoll pigeon and special of
ficer aided in breaking up the illegal
liquor traffic, was served with warrants
charging him with even more serious
crimes. •
Forney was lodged in the Shippens
burg lockup last evening to await a
preliminary hearing. Strangely enough
iomey, according to the police, is
wanted both in this aud Franklin
county. Mary, 15-year-old daughter of
Harry Bigler, is the prosecuting wit
ness in the Franklin county suit. A
somewhat similar suit is pending here
in this county, the prosecuting witness
being a girl under 16 years of age»
Besides, the police say, Fornev has
been served with warrants charging
him with having furnished liquor to
minors. The Franklin county authori
ties already have made a demand here
surrender of Forney, but since
the serious charges are pending against
the defendant in this county officials
are of the opinion that he "first will
be tried in this county.
Forney, when served with the first
warrant, smiled and treated the mat
ter with an apparent spirit of non
chalance. He quickly furnished a
'bond, Constable Kane,' of Sbippens
burg going his surety. When the sec
ond suits were brought and the war
rants served, the Shippenshurg con
stable, hurriedly withdrew as bonds
man and Forney was taken to the lock
up. He will be given a preliminary
hearing to-night or to-morrow.
Judge Sadler Refuses to Take 11-Year-
Old Boy From Silver
Spring Farm
Carlisle, April lis.—Evidently sat
isfied that life on the farm rather than
in the cities in to be the lad's best
interests, Judge Wilbur F. Sadler last
evening declined to make an order giv
ing Mrs. Charlotte Brockius, of Har
risburg, the custody of her 11-year
old son, Frank, who since Julv, 191U,
has been living with Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Wagner, Silver Spring, where he
had been placed by hix father, a New
York salesman.
Mrs. Brockius had endeavored to
get the custody of her son through a
writ of habeas corpus. The court made
no final order, but continued the hear
ing on the writ until September 1,
when final disposition likeiv will bo
made. In the interim, however, the
court gave instructions both to Mr.
Brockius and the Wagners, that thev
dare not try to prevent Mrs. Brockius
from visitimg her boy. The mother ex
pressed fear that the lad would be
come estranged.
On the witness stand the boy told
the court that his home with the Wag
ners always haw been pleasant and
that he does not care to leave it. Tho
father is paying $4 a month toward
the youngsters' maintenance and also
is supplying his clothes.
Mr. and Mrs. Brockius, according to
their own stories in court yesterday
afternoon became estranged' several
years ago. Both made charges against
the other in court yesterday but neith
er wanted to admit the responsibility
for tho domestic troubles.
Car Upturns, Five Hurt
Gettysburg, April 15.—When the
tights failed on a Kline touring ear
..owned by L.. M. AJleman, of Lattles
town, and driven by an employe of bis
garage, the machine shot to "the side
of the road, turned turtle between Ab
bottstown and York about 2 o'clock
yeeterday morning and the five occu
pants were ail more or less seriouslv
Wiufield Lippy, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Augustus Lippy, was taken to a York
hospital for treatment; John Robinson
was taken to his home in Littlestown,
suffering from several broken ribs, anil
the others were Mr. Menker, driver of
the ear; Charles Bloeher and Charles
Long. The car was badly damaged.
William N. Slentz Dead
" Waynesboro, April 15. —William N.
Slentz, a well-known resident of
Waynesboro, died yestprday morning
at 3 o'clock, at his home, North Church
street, of asthma, aged 73 years and
13 days.
He was born in Adams county,
April 1, 1842. He had lived in Waynes
boro for the past 50 years, working at
his trade as a carpenter. He had been
for many years in the employ of Frick
Company, in the wood shop. .
Badly Injured in Basketball Game
Marietta, April 15.—Kaymond Bore
man, who for several years has been
living at Detroit, Alich., and was a
member of the City League basketball
team, was badly injured there by fall
ing in a game and came home yesterday
to recuperate. Young Boreuian was
considered the fastest player on the
team, and this speaks well for the Lan
caster county lad.
"The Quality Store"
Economizing Opportunities
For Friday Shoppers
Misses' Spring Suits of Wool
Poplin in Belgium and Navy Blue
very latest style—coat with belt
and button trimmed—circular skirt
with yoke—sizes 16 and 18—regu
larly 917.50. Special for Friday at
Children's Spring Coats in Black
and White Plaids—beautiful styles
—sizes B, 8, 10 and 12 years—
worth SR.OO. Special for Friday at
Ladies' Silk Petticoats of excel
lent quality Messaline in Navy Blue
and Black—a regular S2.MB value.
Special for Friday at . . . $2.19
UNUSUAL Ladies' Seco Silk
Waists with colored stripes and or
gandie collars—long sleeves—all
nicely tailored—regularly $1.25.
Special for Friday at 79^
Ladies' Lawn Waists neatly
trimmed with embroidery and plait
ings—round lay-down collar and
short sleeves—a good value at 7.1 c.
Special for Friday at . . 50^
One BiSßell's celebrated "Cyco Ball
Bearing" Carpet Sweeper with every
purchaso of rugs amounting to s2(l
or over.
oxl2 Wool and Fibre Rugs—beau
tiful designs and colorings—worth
$lO. Special for Friday at <£7.95
Dutch Curtains with Valance made
of an excellent quality voilo—with
21*-inch hem—hemstitched and fin
ished with a dainty edge. Special
for Friday at, per pair, ... 49^
New Tapestry, 50 inches wide—in
the latest verdure effects—just the
thing to upholster that old chair
with—always $1.25. Special for
Friday, per yard, .. 12
Serpentine Crepe, that beautiful
fabric in attractive floral designs—
SO inches wide, regularly 18c. Spe
cial for Friday at, per yd.,
An odd lot of Foulard Silks—
dress patterns and remnants—ex
ceptional values at 85c. Special for
Frlda y at 69^
Black Messaline of exceptional
quality—:iO Inches wide and always
sells for SI.OO. Special for Friday
at, per yard 75?
20c Bleached Pillow Tubing—ls
inches wide—nice soft finish—me
dium weight. Special for Friday at,
p° r y« d 15?
Dust Caps made of pretty figured
Batiste and Lawn and white Plaid
Muslin—adjustable sizes—just the
thing for housecleaning—regularly
10c. Special for Friday at ... .y?
25c White Aprons trimmed with
insertion and lace —some with ruffled
edge. Special for Friday at 19?
Plain colored Sateen in Red,
Navy, Green, Pink, Alice Blue and
Black—worth 15c. Special for Fri
day at, per yard 12%^
Mrs. Mary C. Kilraore Dies After Ill
ness of Four Weeks
Special Correspondence.
Shiremanstown, April 1 o.—'Mrs. Mary
V., widow of the late William Klimorc,
died Monday morning after an illness
of a >ut four weeks at the age of (53
years. To many ot' her friends her
death came as a shock. She is survived
by a daughter, Mrs. Raymond Rberly,
of this place., The funeral was held at
her late home on Railroad avenue and
were con-ducted by the Rev. H. K.
Lantz. Interment was in the Chestnut
Hill cemetery.
John Bituer, of this place, who play
ed first base for the Mechauies'burg
team last season, is playing the initial
'bag for the New Cumberland team this
A very pleasant surprise party was
held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward Humer in honor of their daughter,
Miss Edna, on Tuesday evening. The
evening was spent in playing games
and music. Rcfreshmnets were served
to the following: Viola Kimmel, Mae
Lewis, MarcelLa Urich, of Lemoyne;
Mary and €ora Gogler, Margaret Bare,
of Harrisburg; Edith Ebert, Edna
Humor, Mae Brinton, Mary Jane Reed,
Francis Laverty, Laura Feister, Lottie
Brinton, Meryerl Myers, Pearl Laverty,
Isabella Feister, Masella Alric, Neil
Cleland, Ralph Smyser, Clarence Dit
low, William Penninger, Ofiarles Lav
erty, Sylvan Parks, William Lewis,
George Reed, Lynn Brubaker, Charles
Ebert, Harvey Laverty, Seott Brinton,
Harry Brubacher, Reed Bare, Abraham
Cottenham, Edward Smvser, Chester
Beamer, Arthur Bixler, Earl Humer,
Hoover Brubaker. All returned to
their homes after wishing Miss Humer
many happy returns of the day.
Ooal Wagons Busy Delivering Black
Diamonds for Next Winter
Special Correspondence.
Mechanicsburg, April 15. The
streets are full of coal wagons deliv
ering coal for next winter. Quite a
number of coul cellars in town are al
ready filled and many more will be
during this month, before the price
The School Board met in monthly
session on Tuesday evening. Only
routine business was transacted, ex
cept the granting of the use of the
High school building to the class of
1916 for a reception during commence
ment week and to the High school
Alumni Association for a reunion in
commencement week. On Tuesday
25c White Luna Lawn—ls inches
wide—nice, flne, sheer cloth—for
waists and dresses. Special for Fri
day at, per yard, 15^
80c Black Petticoats—full cut
and made of a nice, flne, mercerized
cloth deep pleated flounce with
ruffle. Special for Friday at
2Bc White Japanese Nainsook of
very flne, 50ft, light weight cloth
especially suitable for children's
wear and ladies' undergarments—
-40 inches wide and boxed in 10-yd
pieces. Special for Friday at
Brown Cotton Twill Toweling—
full width and regularly sold at Oc.
Special for Friday at, per yard,
All-Linen Pattern Table Cloths
specially priced for Friday
6«xOB size, regularly SI.BO,
00x82 size, regularly $2.00,
3'* ?, repc de Chine Petticoats,
beautifully made and trimmed with
li" e ,.i aC^T _rcgular P«ces $.1.08 and
$.».00. Special for Friday at, each,
$2.39 and $3.00
Lot of Ladles' :!7» a c Black Silk
iiisie Hose in a good summer weight
—slight imperfections. Special for
Friday at, per pair
Five pairs, sl.oo. '
Silk Lisle Hose, a regular
:»7>2C value. Very special for Fri
day at, per pair, o-g J.
Four pairs, si.i». " A r
LA RESISTA Covsotf—medium
high bust—long skirt—heavy sup
porters, silk trimmed a regular
$-1.50 value. Special for Friday
ftt $1.98
Small lot of fine net and crepe de
chine Corset Covers—were $2.00
and $3.00 each. Special for Friday
at, each, SI.OO and $1.50
Camisole Corset Covers, silk rib
bon trimmed, were s»c. Special for
Friday at, each, 39?
Special lot of cream and white
Oriental J,aces, 4 to 8 inches wide,
values 15c to 2~c. Very special for
Friday at, per yard 10?
Men's Cambric Night Shirts, low
neck, woll made aud full cut—sizes
15, 16 and 17 only—a regular 75c
value. Special for Friday at, each,
c 4
Small lot of odd sizes of Men's
Summer Union Suits—to be closed
out special for Friday—
sl.oo quality at 69?
$1.50 quality at 98?
Just a few of these Palin Olive
combinations left—one box of Palm
Olive Cream and 3 cakes of Palm
Olive Soap—worth 75c regularly.
Special for Friday at 39?
evening of next week a special meeting
will be held for the election of teach™
era and other important business.
The four churches of town—Grace
Evangelical, Methodist, Church of God
arid Presbyterian—which were tlio
churches co-operating in the recent tab
ernacle evangelistic campaign, have
decided to co-operate in their regular
Wednesday evening prayer meetings.
The first of these union prayer meet
ings will be held next Wednes
day in the Methodist church and
will be conducted by the Rev. George
Fulton, of the Presbyterian church.
There was quite an exodus of trout
fishermen from town to-day and some
left yesterday "to get a good seat on
the bank of the creek."
Several persons went to Harrisburg
last evening to hear Sousa and his
Miss Mae Singiser is visiting rela
tives in Carlisle.
Mrs. F. P. Hall spent yesterday in
Harrisburg, where she was the guest of
her sister, Mrs. John Schroeder.
I)r. and Mrs. S.nyser returned to
their home in York to-day after spend
ing a week in this place, the guests of
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Snyder, West Main
Mrs. .T. A. Oavis and little daughter
are visiting relatives in Carlisle and
Misses Susie and Martha Zimmer
man spent yesterday in •Carlisle.
The Rev. and 'Mrs. L. M. Dice were
at .Marysville to-day attending the fu
neral of a relative.
Miss Alma Mickey returned to her
home in Churchtown on Monday after
a week's visit to her aunt, Mrs. H. B.
Markley, West Main street.
Big Production on Federal Forest
Ranges Anticipated This Year
B;i Associated Press.
Washington, April 15.—A big in
crease in the production of meat on the
federal ranges this year is predicted
by the bureau of Forestry to-day. Tlio
figures show that the forests will fur
nish forage for 1,983,775- cattle and
horses, 8,747,025 sheep and goats and
64,040 swine. This is an increase over
last year of 92,65*5 in the number of
cattle and horses, but a decrease of
120,881 sheep and goats.
The belief is expressed that the re
cent hitfh price of beef has encouraged
many farmers and former sheep men
to go into cattle raising. It is esti
mated that the federal treasury will
be enriched to the extend of about sl.-
200,000 or an increase of $200,000
over last year by receipts from graz
ing permits.