Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania on September 7, 1920 · 4
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Public Opinion from Chambersburg, Pennsylvania · 4

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Chambersburg, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, September 7, 1920
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4
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PUBLIC OPINION, CHAMBERSBURG. PA. Tuesday, September 7, 1920 Faire Fo-ir ,.,.,. . . ' I Today's Schedule J fs$i mm tmey Alii ,AW k. .-. . Cl W. D5 CO f.0 47 38 36 I PC. I ! .i ;:rtow:i . , I n ili i i' li . . . . It.VIl' M 1 1 ) i o . , .,M;w tin, burg , , 'hu iiiht-riiburg "HuMOVer . . . . . 20 30 41 46 55 n .804 .500 j .349 ' .GOB .as 7 1 if! THRILLER FROM 'EERS, SCORE 2-1 The clolng ot the local Western Vnion ofnce for th nollday made It Jmpoibl for Public Opinion to e-t.ure th box iicore of yesterday after noon's gama In Martlnsburg. The J,abor Day celebratkn ataged In Mar-tlnsiburg alao played lta part, for the CifUclal ucorer In that burg apparently too eager to get to th festivities at P.osnmont Park and failed to even Xll th score at the telegraph office . thvr. However, Public Opinion made every effort to get the Martlns-iurv scorer by telephone but failed to connect and could get nothing but the dui on tht run-getting. Martlnaburg fane declare the game vu the prettiest staged on their Held this year. It required eleven Innings to decide the victor, although (.'lam-bfrnburg outhlt the 'Kern. Martlns-turg scored lis lone tally In the third, la which Inning they garnered four lilt off Kuab, their only hits of the entire game. Hy a rally in the ninth the Maroon evfned things up when Thomas led off with a single to right. Uyrncs' double to left snt him to third. (111-fcert struck out but Savin hit a grounder to Pommell and Thomas, vho endeavored to score on the crack, was run down bit ween third and tlu rubber. Meanwhile neither Myrnes j,,,r Savin was IU i and while Thomas v. us being put uway. J'iyrnea took third Kul Savin second. Bymea crossed the pMHer with the tying run when Mi.nm.tw tilt lo left. Itaab ended the ' Inning with a long fly to center, which lriiiiiin grabbed off the fence.' 'Clio jninn- proi-eeded two innings Jiitm n l th-ii the Maroons ended tl. fr.ny hy pushing another runner . i r tliH i u'b r. Byrnes opened this JTTTn- by bcHting out a hot one to j.l'"i t. i avln put him on the keystone ,! ! wiih a n.-at sacrltlre and (Jilb.jrt .i;nfli"ut d his ninth Inning fent by tt til: Ins out. Moomaw likewise dupll-fn.' il his r.'iiit of i lie ninth by senditm 4i.u,lnr bit. over upcniid which Itnoi-Jc-jfil in the Maroons" final tally, Byinva Inning the home slatlon on the bingle, jl.nib filed out to the shortstop. score: It II K t 'Iniml.ersburg ......... M.irlinshurg isatteries: Itaab and 2 7 1 14 1, Moomaw; ; ltommelt and Kngie. Struck out: by Baab 3. by P.om-mell 6. Bases on balls, oft Ilaab 1, off Uonuncll 1. Stolen bases. Moomaw. l'wo base hits. Byrnes. !. When Babe lluth Saturday knocked his forty-sixth home run of the ruon ho established a new world's record for circuit drives In a single easoii. Ituth XuHt season broke 'Buck" Freeman's major league rec-rd of twenty-five home run In a sea-idn by driving out twenty-nine. This, however, was not a world's record, for Perry Werden, playing lth Minneapolis, then In the Western League, made forty-five four-base hits n 1895. Werden waa a first base-nan, and, like Ruth, was unusually aire physically. Most of his home iins were made in the Minneapolis Park, however, which had very close Ight and left field fences. Ho seldom Jrove the ball over the fence on for-!itrri fields. In 1901 Catcher Roth of the Kvans-ltle Central League club, made thlr-y-sU home runs. Ituth this year has Tiade at least one home run in every jail park lu the American League. Miller's HoiiK-r Wins WAYNESBORO. Sept. 6 With the iore 2-1 In favor of the Villagers in h eighth Inning; three Champs on Junes and two out, "Babe" Miller. Sagei'Mtown .left-fielder, poled out a lomer after two strikes had been .ailed on him, placing the Champs In lead that Waynesboro was unable to ivercome. It. H. K. liigerstnwn 5 7 1 v,, i iii-sliuru ................. 2 8 4 Rilteiles, Hagetstown, Dye i.iMsell; Waynesboro, Owens JOTt. ane and lliK-MitKl Beats Raiders ' FREDERICK. Kept. 6! In a game e;jtiirml by Uuckland's alr-tis'nt ..nchinir' arid the fielding of Keenan 'ml j-,'iiydr Frederick trimmed ilan- wr by th' score of 6-0. R. H. K. ;.u..jer .".o 6 1 Vdrrick 5 10 1 JUtt-ilef. Hanover, Weaver stid .VfCibn; Frederick, Buck land and ii son. ; i:i Uaarne Result Anu i'U an: Philadelphia. 1, New '..rl 4; Philadelphia 0, New York 1".; V-troit 2. Chicago 6; Detroit 4, Chi-ii.. 5; St. Irfiubt 2, Cleveland 7; St. .i.iiis 5, Cleveland (J; Boston 0, Wah--,.;un C; Boston 4. Washington C. ; National: Brooklyn 2, rhllade!hi.i ; Brooklyn 5, PhiUd-Mphia ; Chi-ji.fi ."), Pittsburgh 2; Chlcngo 1, Pitts-urrfh I-': St. LouL-i 3. Cincinnati 5; t, IjouIs' 2, 'Cincinnati 4; New York 0, ,.,ion i; New York 5, Boston 0. MM TAKE IN THE OTHER TOWNS J Today's Schedule Frederick at Hageratown. Ymterday'n rU"sult Chambersburg 2, Martlnburg (11 'innings). t Prederlck C. Hanover 0. llagemtown 5, Waynesboro 2. FACTS ABOl'T YESTEKDAV'S BIG FKJHT Contestants Jack Dempsey and Billy MIske. Conditions Ten rounds without decision. Important measurements Dempsey, 8 feet 1 Vi inches; weight, 190; reach, 78 inches. MIske, 6 feet 1 inch; weight. 191; reach 77 Inches. Place Benton Harbor. Mich., in an arena which can seat 20,-000. Ticket pricea $33. $22. $11. and $5.60. Receipts Up to Saturday midnight they totaled a trifle beyond $100,000, which caused Promoter Floyd Fltzsimmona to anticipate $150,000 to $175,000 of the possible $200,000. Betting Three to 1 that Dempsey will win without any takers; 6 to 5 that MIske will not last six rounds with only a few takers. Referee Jimmy Dougherty of Philadelphia, m who was selected after much wrangling on the part of principals and promoters. DEMPSEY RAINS BLOWS ON MISKE; WINS IN THIRD KINGS1DK, Benton Harbor. Sept. 6 (By A. P.) Jack Dempsey, heavyweight champion of the world, demon strated today that he still retains that terrific punch that won him the title. ; lie knocked out Billy Miske of St. Paul, a fighter as big and game as himself, in the third round of their 10-round match. Three hard smashes were sufficient to win him between.! 350,000 und $100, "00. hia 50 per cent share of the cate receipts. ' MIske went down three times in less than two and a half rounds oi ii.Khting. In the neeond lie measured the length- on the fior for a count of live. In the fatal third, driven to hia cointT under a rain of lefts and rights to the stomach nr.il bin. the challenger took the count of nine and Just regained his feet when Dempsey carefully measuring his distance, finished the bout with a tight hand punch to tho chin. - MIIlOX WO.N RACK UNI ONTO VVN, Pa., Sept. (By A. P.) -Tommy Milton won the 22&-mile auto race here today in 2:20:24, averaging 96 miles an hour. MANY GOLFKRS COM PFTI-; ROSLYN, N. Y., Sept. 6 (My A. P.) Champions of four . nations and many state champions were among the 22S golfers who began competing today for the United States amateur title. TILDF.N IS VICTOU FORK ST HILUS. N. Y.. Sept. 8 (By A. P.) William T. Tllden. II. of Philadelphia, won the national lawn tennis singles title today defeating William M. Johnston of S.tn Francisco. 6 to 1. 1 to 6, 7 to 5, 5 to 7, 6 to 3. ' , DANGEROUS GROUND, SAYS PRES. JAMISON OF OUR PROTEST Stating that to open the question of the forfeiture of games on the ground that a team had fifteen men In uniform might necessitate re-playlng of the schedule of the Blue Ridge League, President Jamison has replied to the Chambersburg directors, through President Hen-ntnger. Informing them that such a procedure would bankrupt all the clubs in the league. The protest against the Hagerstown feam and the claim of forfeiture of the two games played between tho Maroons and the Champs on September I and 2, was lodged by President Hennluger on September 2. in which it was charged that on both days Hagerstown had fifteen uniformed players. President Jamison forwarded a copy of the letter to President Richard Hartltt of the Hagerstown club informing hipi of the protest, In his reply to President Henninger President Jamison practically admits Hogerstown's guilt. He states: "AH the clubs in this league have violated this from time to time, as is shown by my umpires' report. I think you tread on dangerous ground when you open this subject so late. in the season. Am afraid if I undertake to throw out the games and fine for these offenses, will have to play schedule over and bankrupt , all the clubs In the league." In reply President Henninger takes itffue with the league president on the statement "all the clubs in this league have violated this from time to time as Is shown by my umpires' reports." declaring that "no umpire truthfully mad such a report" about the Cham-berPburg club. "Furthermore," continues the letter, "when we called the attention of Umpire Marks to the fact that Hagerstown had fifteen players in uniform at the game In Chambersburg on September 1 he advised us that the umpires had nothing to do with the players limit." Chambersburg directors do not believe that it would be necessary to. play over the games in which the players' limit rule was violated, as no protests were made at the time, or within forty-eight hours, as required by the league constitution. President Henninger incorporated tills argument in his reply to President Jamison. HELD IN CHECK BV SHIP SHORTAGE By JAMES HENLE, E. A. Staff Correspondent:) NEW YORK. Sept. 0 "The .. only thing that keeps the United States from having a million persons added. to its population daily is the lack of ships." The speaker was Frederick , A. Wali is. commissioner of Immigration here. On this day he had seen nearly fcOOO men, women and children of alien, birth pass through Kills Island, the nation's most important immigration station. "The flow of emigration that began with the war has been checked." Wallis continued. "Now the current has turned thp other way more strongly than ever. "If war restrictions were lifted and if shipping could be supplied, the entire population of Germany would decamp and' come to these shores. If there were enough . shipping every living soul in Poland would come here. " The same is true of other European coun- ; tries.-' ' "Only recently the heads of 1-7 important steamship companies' came to see me. They said that immigration was going to be simply stupendous and that they thought 1 ought to bts warned of this in time. "My own information tallies with theirs. The numbers constantly are increasing, though our average is not yet the 500 that has been reported. I am making preparation to care for even a greater number. I have just received permission to take on 95 new employes. "Every ship that comes to port has every available incn occupied. One company tells me that on the voyage of one of its ships it could have sold the capacity of the steamer for the next ten years." In reply to a question. Wallis told me that "he had no idta that large corporations were violating the law by hiring labor in Europe. He said that the Hood of immigration could be explained on other grounds food scarcity, high taxes,- unsettled conditions abroad. "We are getting immigration from almost all the countries of Europe and even from South America." Wallis said. "Italy, Poland, Greece, Scandinavia and Ireland- are some of them. Has Irish Immigration ended? My dear sir, to see them come in here you wouldn't think it had begun. "We are getting a very high class of immigration now; ' I shou' say that the new arrivals are ifie best class mat has ever coiae here since the founders of the republic landed." Wallis has been appointed to his post only recently. He has announced a policy of "humanizing" ths administration of Ellis Island and has discharged some employes plainly unfitted, because of lack of sympathy and understanding, for their work. DYING AT HANDS OF SER! LONDON, Aug. 20 iP.y A. P. Mall) Charges that the Serbian military forces have stopped a British and a Canadian mission from doing relief work in Montenegro are made by Alex Devlne of Winchester in a statement he has Just istiued. : Mr. Devlne describes himself as a friend of Montenegro whose "only interest in that country :s that it shall have the chance of -determining its own fate a right that ha been denied to Montenegrins alone of all the recognixed allied nations, owing to the forcible seizure of their country by Serbian troops." Mr. Devine denies the report jhat'he is a "paid agent" of Nicholas, formerly king of I Montenegro. Mr. Devine alleges that the British relief mission was prevented from entering Montenegro by the Serbian military forces acting on orders from Belgrade and undsr tnreats of violence was compelled to retire to a base in Italy. According to Mr. Devlne, the Canadian medical mission headed by Colonel Burn ham which had been operating in Montenegro for some time also has been stopped. He states that Colonel Burnham has appealed to the British foreign secretary for protection Informing the secretary that "the seriousness of the situation here, created by the Serbs, admits of no delay" and asking that the British government ensure t lie safety of the mission. Mr. Devine quotes Colonel M urn ham' as accusing the Serbians of seizing the boats and material of the mission and of terrorizing his people. Mr. Devlne says: "Colonel Burnham says that he has been threatened with assassination and that the mission is spied on to such an extent that even the sick are afraid to come to the hospital for relief. The colonel adds: " 'When the veil is lifted from the Ipek country there , will be found a condition of affairs which wil) come as a rude shock to those who have put their confidence and given their help to Serbia. The reign of terror is complete, there are not many Montenegrins, and in another year there will be none left. The entire country is mourning and it is no longer possible for these people to exif-t. many have lost their reason and all are in the direst distress. Montenegro is being done to death ' " The Martinsburg club is endeavoring to arrange a game here today, which would complete the Chambers-burg-Martlnsburg schedule. The game scheduled between, these two clubs for August 2 7 was cancelled on account of rain and if the arrangements are completed between the managements this morning the rain game will be played off at Henninger field this qftrnoon at 4:30, THIRD PARTY STUFF -HEL L O MILOREIO V WORLD TO BE REPRESENTED Delegates Will Be Present at Cleveland Convention, September 27-29, From All Countries. : AH roads will lead to Cleveland so far as the American Legion Is concerned when the second national con- vention opens in that dry on Septeni- her 27 to run for three days. Fifty thousand legionnaires, it is expected. will be present to march iu the great opening parade, wlncli will be headed by a batta'lon of 40 tanks. Cleveland, ill gala attire. Will Opes her arms to tlie incoming veterniiM. and no only wIM (lie downtown ills- trlct be decorated but all outlying sec- tions as well will he arrayed with flags find bunting, and triumphal arcli-j es will be erected at the intersections of . Important streets. ! Already the liouslng committee Is' busily engaged in phuming for the ac commodation of the legionnaires. Moonlight steamer rides on Lake Erie, shows, boxing bouts, outdoor. "movies," dances and celebrations at the amuse- I mejit parks are being planned by the j committee on entertainment. Trips across the lake to Canada ulso are on the prornm. ; . The legionnaires are coming to the f convention city from all over the i world. From Yukon, in distant Alas ka, a request hsis l.een sent for reservations and the post of the Legion In Paris lias notified the committee that it will send a delegation across the At- lantie to attemi One post in Detroit is planninif to charter a special boat upon wnicii us i.voij rcprcsentaiivos m . -m .... . . i . will live during the convention Delegates will also be present from Hawaii, the -Philippines, Porto Rico and Hie Caual Zone, while representatives "t- 14 -iM si St C. C. CHAMBERS. Chairman of General Committee for the American Legion Convention In Cleveland, September 27-29 will come from the veterans organization: of England. Canada anil Hel-ium. "It will be the first real convention of the Leyion." s:i;d C. C. Chamber, head of the convent Ion committee urd limiself an ardent Legion worker. "! will crystallize t lie alms and the ii-fulness of the organlxutlon for n . who are In the Legion or who. ns f.. user nervlce men, are fast coming In. the Legion. The American Lejflo does not stand for one tiling; it stands for many, and once headed jn the rlrln direction us 'this Mg gathering will head ps, we will 'take our place as the one big body which serves ex-servict men, and through them serves our country In every way that is substan-tlul. progressive and constructive." Every opportunity will be provided ut the convention for reunions of divisions and units where men who Have not seen each other since demobilization, will once more get together in comradeship. In this way the association of memories is counted on to still further cement the service men together in one big, forward-looking American body. The convention is summoned, according to the call Issued from national headquarters, for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing year, (unending Ihe national 'constitution and transacting any other business that may he brought before It. More than 3,500 delegates and alternates are being selected to attend the convention. Representation In the gathering will he hy state departments, . ach department being entitled to five '.nlegates and one additional delegate .or each ony tUoi$w$ umubers. ' ''';;.'';. ''"! -V'v :::::-.-'--'::: AfcsrV -Pfri r;1 2 ' , ft r 1 LABOR REC.'X5NI2E3 -THE" T00 PAWTV W,7 -- EXECITOR'S XOTTCK. Letters testamentary on the estate of George Bollinger. lat of Greene tov nshi.i. deceased, have been granted to the( undersigned, to vtinro all persons indebted to said' estate will please make immediate payment and those having claims tr demands will present them without delav for settlement. i:ll5bi:tii bollixgeu. Chamhersbnrg. R. K. 2, AVa,cep & Gm Attya. " , : AUMIMSTIUTOltS' JVOTI T K Kstat. of !'"! n .k ". 'i- ; above estute havinc be i;ui!;ord Townyhip. iflmi.iiBtrt?nn in tht above estute having; been granted to the uuuvrJt.HFii - ty the ltPSip-t-i of v ,11s or Fvank Mi. i'niiii.v Pa. nrjOTPfl i r.J e'-i 1,.1 fcre rpqumicd 1 mpk pavm.-nr rn.1 tb-p . having claims. -to present them without de- j lav lu j " ofi i-a mjtv, i - T ' R' K' B f ihamberKburg, m., R. n. u. AdmintstratorK, Walter Glttan Attorneys ltwfit if' fir iLtilij Will have as long as this i adv. appears in the paper: WHITE BELLE of GEORGIA (Choice Fruit) '-'SI. 51 per bushel. Also Yellow Elberta and ( xeiiuvv apt-ain juc. 1 Will deliver anywhere in i Chambersburg. C. V. phone ' rrnn cyc ; t A. J. hafer Our nv-i, e "jSTO waiting at the curb while your battery is toted in and out for testing you drive inside for Prest-O-Lite Service. Your battery is tested in your car. This "drive-in" service is quicker, better and much more convenient and comfortable. , When recharging or repairs are necessary, we remove the battery f rom your car and put in a service battery for your use while the work is being done. We never . take a battery apart unless' it is absolutely necessary. Our aim is to save rou worry ail IM'SS NOBILITY-DRIVING TAXIS! ,,. . , . , A Lin. .sept, d-ihe.e are seamy days for Russian royalty and aristo- crate. ! According to the newspaper Excelsior following are the rotes now followed by Russian nobles: Prince Lyszezinskl and M. Trokour-off, former captains in the Russian - imperial guard, arc bank clerks. General Nlcolaieff is driving a motor lorry. i Princess Metschersxy is doin houe f decoration work. ! Count Paul Ignatleff. formerly a ' cavalry colonel in the Russian ari.iy. Is now running a da:ry farm at (fjar- ; ches. near Paris. Prince Goudacheff, former Russian . ambassador to Spain, is living on a ; farm in central France. I Colonel Dorosheffsky and some UNION MEN LOOK HERE! Barbers' Union No. 826 desires to call your attention to the fact that the undersigned barbers of town are the only ones holding union shop cards:" BRAKE, 111 IINS, EDWARD DOI'P.V" HATM.MtKH. IIKKI'MH, CiEORGI-: ME T KIM-.11AP.T. siarn k, H. SMALL." -3 , d R THEAT M TODAY PRICES. oi Ed "Woks mono r. LxO Supported by -Vida- Joimson ' A thrilling human interest story of the present-day type in which west meets east in a successful effort to baffle the Brdsheviki's attempt to shatter America's industry in the wheat fields. " " - - ' - - -. , See the Scenes Taken in New York's Underworld and the Splendid Scenery of the West USUAL COMEDIES U J !' -I : II :l, Ii! ; 1,1 : i 1 :i l l.l III, ' ri-O I, .1 i I 'll'i II, Ii! M i hi i: 'i!i:i: ft 'til : MP ii P.! ;i;i ', ! ' L ' i 1 ':, .ill.lLl.LiJ-S- !'.': y din i;: mi J ZL Zj "Drive-ta". Service Saves You Time and Bother Chambersburg MIneluirt Building other ex-officers have a motor repalt shop in Paris. Sevel a, menlbers of the Russian aristocracy are earning their living aa taxi drivers. Many are making tht-ir living in Switzerland and England by hard manual labor. ; i j J and leamhoxv i You don't net?d "all cash. You don't need to s'.jueeze. Our Budget Plan will brini; Tie NW EDISOM "7 i ntsrsk mntk Stmr' for yosr iin.nediale use. It will ac-eiiniulale the iiionrv during the uonth to come. Let I tr!I you lii-w. Henderson & Mong South Main St. Si;, lit vata. 2:30, 7 and 9 p. m. . .11c and 22c, Total . me m nr S, ,99 treet Featuring bb JrtJg TZJ1 CJJ JJS III! I u : nil! i-. in, r.iit ii ' !iih-. :-::p!n :I !:.- T,.:.i: i'i!.-'i;;;'i S-jiJ. ' ;i;li!:;; ;: ,!:.ii:.! i II !l.'- iin-tii. .i. i .. -. ? i.l. M I 1 If! . ! I.il along the line: We want to know, positively, that every customer is getting all the satisfaction he is entitled to, for Prest-O-Lite Service MUST be satisfactory. Our reasonable prices have brought us many steady customers. We want to serve you, whatever make of battery you have. We carry a complete stock of battery parts for all makes of cars. Drive in any time and welcome. Electric Service Co. Lincoln Way Lust

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