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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, January 12, 1914, Image 10

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-01-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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_____
Lucknow League Again
Headed by Schradley
L. W. Schradley was re-elected
president of the Lucknow Shop Base
ball League at a meeting of the ath
letic nssocicMon held Saturday aft
ernoon in the smith shop. Plans
for the coming season were discussed,
and it was decided to open during
the early part of April. There will
•he dally games, and a cup will no
doubt be offered for the winning
team.
There is a prospect that a Luck
now shop team may be organized
from the teams of the league to play
Saturday games with amateurs of
Central Pennsylvania.
S. C. Steigerwalt, M. L. Neiss and
C. B. Rhoades were appointed a com
mittee to draft rules for the coming
season. These will be presented at a
special meeting to be held January 22.
PEOPLE {
Of All Ages |
!
Oam* to Dr. PMJUp# for flr»t-<sa*» o«nt«i .
wort, bx-xtsl mi reputation fc«» P«t m« J
In tta* front rank. Mj uxmrr /«»r» •*■ *
perlmirc has tntbled m« to adopt tie •
Moot thorough ud palsies* mothoto of ;
performing dttttal operation*.
Day bj dtj my practio* bi> lncreaMd
trader the direct eoperrUloa of mywlf. 1
UNTIL I bed to employ ttree graduate f
awtitanta who are of eaperlor ability, f
It will my you to hare ne do your work, f
' Don't worry about payments, ar- 1
rancemaata can be made to eutt •
patfesta. i
Plates, IB and up. t
Crown and Bridge Work, $3 $4, W. t
Fillings In ellver alloy, enamel. bOe mm. i
Gold, |I.OO up. 1
Btet Work, Beet Material, Loweat Prloea. «
Written guarantee with my work. • |
DR. PHILLIPS |
820 Market Street r
Office Hours: Sally, S.BO A. M. to 1 • I
V. M.; Sunday*, 10 to i •
0. V. TELEPHONE S3BT i
LADY ATTENDANT i |
n* largest and moat thoronglily i ,
" aq tupped of Are In city. . :
" _ OEBMAN SPOKEK.
Branch Oftc#B-"Raidin|{ ud
' " J'pyi ' vTi'- q H
Don't Wear Bifocal Glasses
of the old style cement kind when you
c.an get them ground In one piece.
Mast oculists and opticians will tell
you they have to charge a certain ex
orbitant price. I can furnish you the
genuine invisible bifocals at a price
t hat will surprise you. If you are now
wearing this style of lens and break
one let me duplicate the broken one
at a price that will # make you a cus
tomer of mine in the future. Seeing
is believing. To see well is to have
your glasses made by
With H. C. Cluster, 302 Market St.
Quick Delivery
Of Coal
You get your coal quickly when you or
der from us.
No difference if you are down to your
last bucket we can have one of our teams at
your house before it is all burned.
We have over 100 horses and many wa
gons so we have enough of equipment to
give prompt and careful service in any kind
of weather or under any condition.
Give us your order and see how quick we
can deliver it for you.
Also note what a good grade of coal you
get.
United Ice & Coal Co.
Forrter * Cowdm Third A BOM
15th * Chestnut Hummel A Mulberry
ALSO STEELTON, PA
MONDAY EVENING,
ALTOOI INTERESTED
111 TRI-STATE CLUB
Businessmen Not Discouraged by
Carpenter's Cold Shoulder
Look to Shift
Reports from Altoona indicate that
, the mountain town is after a Tri-State
J club. It is suid that George H. Moser,
president of the Altoona Chamber of
| Commerce, has been interviewing
I President Charles F. Carpenter with
the view of having Altoona given an
other try at Tri-State ball next sum
mer.
Moser's idea, it is said, is not so
much an interest in Tri-State affairs
or Carpenter's as in the chance that
Altoona may get a little advertising
through a baseball team of some sort.
Carpenter opposed the scheme when
Moser got after him on the ground
that Johnstown was not in the league,
and that would make a team up-State
financially a loss. He-says Johnstown
is dead so far as baseball is concerned
since Billy Sunday hit the town.
It is said that Moser is not con
vinced and may await the result of tho
meeting In Philadelphia when Carpen
ter may be succeeded by another man.
ENGLISH GOLFERS COMING
HEKE AFTER WORLD'S TITLE
According to private advices from
England, a trio of the best of the Brit
ish professional golfers will compete
in the United States open champion
ship at the Midlothian Country Club,
near Chicago, next summer. .George
Duncan, James Braid and J. G." Taylor
are named as the possible invaders, al
though the personnel Is still subject to
change. Taylor and Braid, together
with Harry Vardon, have each won the
English open championship five times
and it is expected that the open cham
pionship. to be held at Prestwich, will
break this triangular tie.
Duncan holds the world's record for
both H6 and 72 holes, made in the
same tournament last year. The occa
sion was the championship of Lucerne
lakes, which is played over two courses,
the first 36 holes at Axenfels, the sec
ond 3Vi at liiicerne. Duncan's scores
were ti2 and oil at Axenfels, and 71
and 74 at Lucerne., The sfl is a world's
record for 18, the 118 for the two
rounds at Axenfels a world's record
for 3ti and the total of 263 broke the
world's record for four rounds.
SfiGE TEA DARKENS
Htm TO tt SHADE
Don't stay gray ! Here's a simple
recipe that anybody can apply
with a hair brush
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, gray hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother's
time. She .used it to keep hor hair
beautifully dark, glossy and abundant.
Whenever her hair fell out or took on
that dull, faded or streaked appear
ance, this simple mixture was applied
with wonderful effect.
But brewing at home is mussy and
| out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at
| any drug store for a 50 cent bottle of
i "Wyoth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy,' you will get this famous old
recipe which can be depended upon
to restore natural color and beauty to
the hair and is splendid for dandruff,
dry, feverish, itchy scalp and falling
hair.
A well-known downtown druggist
says it darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell It
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking one
strand at a time. By morning the
gray hair disappears, and after an
other application or two, it becomes
beautifully dark, glossy, soft and
abundant.—Advertisement:-
HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH
Triangular Basketball Fight
Starts Here Wednesday Night
Tech and Steelton Meet For First of Six Games Among
Local High Schools > *
The first game in the triangular
fight for the basketball championship
of Central Pennsylvania will be played i
between Technical High and Steelton
on Wednesday night In the Tech gym
nasium.
The first game will be a pretty good
test of who is to be the champion as
both Tech and Steelton have been
playing great ball in the past few
weeks and look good. Tech has won
two games within a week on foreign
Boston President Says
He Favors Fraternity
Special to The TeUfriafk
New York, Jan. 12. —James P. Gaft
ney, president of the Boston Nationals,
raised an interesting point yesterday,
which probably will call for a reply
from David L. Fultz, president of the
Baseball Players' Praternity.
"My sympathy has been with the
fraternity from the start," said Gaff
ney, "for I believe in labor organiza
tions. Last week the baseball strikers
sent a committee of walking delegates
to Cincinnati to confer with their em
ployers. The meeting was most har
monious, and the delegates, in a signed
statement, declared that they were
thoroughly satisfied with the conces
sions granted, and that they had been
treated with absolute fairness.
"The strike was declared off then,
but Mr. Fultz didn't pursue the usual
methods that prevail in organized
labor. He failed to order the members
of the Players' Union to return to
their employers. Instead, he declared I
that he would simply advise the play
ers that they were no longer hound by :
pledges. In all fairness, why doesn't
Mr. Fultz take up the cause of organ-1
izod baseball by advising the players
to stick to their old clubs instead of
entering an open shop?"
Tech Wins Hard Game
From Millersville Normal
Special to The Telegraph
Millersville, Pa., Jan. 1 2.—Harris
burg Techincal High School walked
away with the Millersvile State Nor
inal School here Saturday night, score
29 to 24. The game was tight but the
Harrisburg boys had the drop on the
"teachers."
The Tech players got a good lead in
the first half by hard aggressive play
ing. In the second half the Millers
ville live threatened the visitors when
Tech couldn't locate the basket.
Steward, Tittle and Beck starred for
Tech and Grammar and Hull received
thb applause of the local rooters.
The line-up and summary:
Tech. Millersville.
Steward P Craume'r
Scheffer F Hull
Tittle C Baker
(Hain)
Week G Lopes
Ebner G Kinser
Field goals—Steward 3, Scheffer 1,
Tittle 4, Beck 1, Craumer 4, Hull 2.
I/O pes 2. Foul goals—Ebner 11 out of
21, Craumer, 1 out of 4; Lopes, 7 out
of 16. Referee, Jones. Scorer, El
scheid. Time of halves, 20 minutes.
WOLVES WIN FIRST MATCH
IX INTERLEAGUE SERIES
The Wolves of the P. R. R. league
rolled away with the P. and R. Ruth
erford Y. M. C. A. team in the first
of a series of bowling matches to be
played between the two teams, at the
P. T!. R. Y. M. C. A. on Saturday
night.
The Wolves won the match by 21! 8
pins. Lindenhall was big game man
with 222 and high match man with
540. The score:
WOLVES
Leaman 184 145 168— 497
Hunsicker .... 136 137 134 397
Math las 146 195 145 486
Miller 132 155 156 443
Lindenhall 150 16S 222 540
Totals 748 800 815—2363
RUTHERFORD
Luigard 179 140 155 — 474
Shader 129 108 157 394
Hess ...-. 140 123 121— 384
McFarland .... 102 lO2
George 139 *47— 286
Deiscroth 181 159 145 — 485
Totals 731 669 725—2123
f
State Loses First
Game to Juniata
Special to The Telegraph
State College, Pa., Jan. 12.—J iniata
defeated Penn-State in the first game
of the season here Saturday night, by
a score of 24 to 20. The local team
was slightly oft color, but put up a
hard "game. Bigler, of Juniata, played
a feature game. The line-up:
Juniata Penn-State
Manbeck, f. Hay, f.
Horner, f. Metzger, f.
E. LandiSj c. Davidson, c.
Bigler, g. Park, g.
H. Landis, g. Binder, g.
OBERLIX WANTS GAMES
Oberlln High School is anxious to
get basketball games with fast am
ateur teams in Eastern Pennsylvania.
The teams should average 130 pounds
and games will be arranged for at
home or away. The manager is J.
i Walter Houck, Enhaut.
floors, beating York, 44 to 23, and
Millersville, 29 to. 24;
Steelton has been playing a strong
game and is anxious to give Tech a
beating on Its own floor. There will
be no changes in the line-up, it is said.
Six games will be played among
Tech, Steelton and Central High,
each having two games with the other
high schools. Extra games may be
necessary to decide the city cham
pionship.
HARRISBURG LOSES
FIRST TO V.M. CI
Fast Game Goes to Reily Street
Five by 40-33 Score
at Armory
Ilarrisburg' lost the first game of the
city championship series to the P. K.
R. Y. M. C. A. team at the Armory
Saturday night by a score of 4 0 to 33
in a game replete with good floor
work and accurate shooting by both
teams. Harrisburg was outclassed at
many points of the game.
Over 400 fans saw the opener, and
were rewarded by some classy shoot
ing by Rote for P. R. R. Y. M. C. A.
Gelsel could not play, but his place was
taken admirably by Gerdes, who out-
Jumped Atticks. The score at the end
of the first half was 23 to 19. fium
baugh and Gaft'ney for the Harris
burg team kept the score down by
vigorous defensive work. The second
Kame of the series will be played next
Saturday night. The score:
Harrisburg P.R.R.Y.M.C.A.
McCord, f. Ford, f.
Bumbaugh, f. Rote, f.
Attjctfs, c. Gerdes, e.
Reagan, g. Harling, g.
Gaffney, g. Garner, g.
Field goals—Bumbaugh, 4.; Atticks,
2; Gaffney, 4; Ford. 4; Rote. 6; Gerdes,
Harling. Foul goals—McCord, 13 of 20;
Garner, 17 of 78. Referee —Taggart.
Scorer - Kulp. Timekeeper—Rea
gan. Time of halves—2o minutes.
Gilmore on Secret
Journey After Players
liy Associated Press
Chicago, 111., Jan. 12.—James A. Gil
more, president of the Federal League,
left last nighL to visit the cities com
prising the eastern end of the league's
circuit. It was reported that he will
take up the question of managers for
' three of the Eastern clubs, Toronto,
| Buffalo and Pittsburgh. Because he
j would not say where he was going,
it was reported Gilmore would also
I make an effort to sign several major
league players who have received of
fers from the Federals. His destina
tion was supposed to be Buffalo.
O. AND 1». STARTS AGAIN
Special to Tlic Telegraph
Pittsburgh, an. 12. —A temporary re
organization. which is expected to be
made permanent, of the Ohio and
Pennsylvania Baseball League was ef
fected at a meeting here yesterday.
Altoona, Johnstown, Connellsvllle and
McKeesport, in Pennsylvania, and
Canton and East Liverpool, Ohio, were
granted franchises. Akron, Youngs
town and Steubenvllle, Ohio, and
Wheeling, W. Va., made application
for membership. H. A. Mackinnon,
of McKeesport, was elected temporary
president.
PENN GOES WEST
Special to The Telegraph
Ann Arbor, Mich., Jan. 12. The
University of Pennsylvania football
team will play its game with Michigan
at Ann Arbor again this year.
According to custom, Michigan
would have played Pennsylvania at
Philadelphia next Fall, but because of
the Michigan-Harvard game, the
Pennsylvania authorities consented to
come West and thereby make It possi
ble for the local eleven to avoid two
Eastern trips in succession.
SHECKARD FLOPS TO "FEDS"
Special to The Telegraph
Pittsburgh, Jan. 12.—Secretary W.
T. McCOllough, of the Pittsburgh Fed
eral League baseball club, announced
Saturday afternoon that Jimmy Sheck
ard, the veteran Cub outfielder, will
be manager of the local team. McCul
lough also said that within the next
ten -days the Pittsburgh Federals will
announce the names of seven major
league players with whom they have
signed for the coming season.
"The Pittsburgh club for one will
not take any players fro mthe Ameri
can League," he added.
NEW SKATING RECORDS
Special to The Telegraph
Christiana, Jan. 12.—Oscar Mathle
sen yesterday set two new world's
skating records. He covered 500 me
ters in 43 710 seconds, and 1,500 me
ters in 2 minutes seconds. The
previous records were 44 1-5 seconds
and 2 minutes 20 3-u seconds, re
spectively. 1
J. A. Gilmore, President
of Federal League
Joseph A. Gilmore, president of the
Federal League of baseball clubs, has
organized Ijaseball meaning the
American and National leagues—more
frightened than it has been since the
organization of the Ban Johnson cir
cuit. Mr. Gilmore has been running
about the country signing star players
as managers for different cities in his
league till the older magnates don't
know just what will happen next sea
son.
Already he has taken Mordecai
Brown, the former great pitcher of
the Chicago Cubs of the National
League; Joe Tinker, ex-manager ot
i Cincinnati, and Otto ICnake, second
baseman of the Philadelphia National!
League club. So far he has not broken
into the American League clubs and
they have had no trouble with him.
At this time the Federal League is
in a chaotic state and it is impossible
for Gilmore himself to say In how j
many cities they will begin the next
season. Nevertheless, there have been j
indications that, he had money behind |
him. Knabe has been guaranteed a |
better salary in Baltimore than Phila-|
delphia would pay him, and a guar
anty company has undertaken to as
sure Tinker his salary of $12,000 will
be paid for three years.
Tener Will Lead League
to Glory—Spalding
New York, Jan. 12.—1n view of the j
fact that many present-day fans and |
men with money who have been asked J
to back the Federal League do not re- I
member the financial ruin that resulted
from the memorable attack upon or
ganized baseball in 1890. A. G. Spald
ing was asked to say something about
the present embarrassment of the na
tional game. .
Mr. Spalding, who returned from
Europe last week, was the biggest man !
in the National League when the play- j
ers organized the Brotherhood and |
then Induced capitalists to back an j
outlaw circuit to light the parent or-i
ganization.
"The Brotherhood war involved a
loss of more than $500,000," said Mr.
Spalding, "and both sides suffered
about equally. The National League
stood virtually alone in this disastrous
fight, but its prestige won the day, and
let me say right here, that the Na
tional League,led by Governor John K.
Tener, will live on in all its glory de
spite the efforts of the Federal League
to wreck It by luring away star
players.
"Organized baseball Is a necessity.
The sport, like our country, must be
governed properly and sanely if pros
perity is to prevail.
"I read the other day that the Fed
eral League had $10,000,000 with
which to fight the two major leagues.
Inexperienced men who are ready to
furnish money to start this outlaw
movement have been told of the future
in glowing terms, but when the time
cames to pay salaries and other ex
penses in Jun,e with gate receipts
dwindling to almost nothing, they may
find that they have been deceived.
"In June, 1890, the New York Na
tional League club had been driven to
the wall by the Brotherhood, and the
other club owners were called upon
to put up SBO,OOO to prevent the Giants
from going Into the hands of a re
ceiver.
"I haven't seen Governor Tener for
many years, but I have followed his
career with interest. Evidently he is
an ideal leader fofr the National
League in the present unfortunate con
troversy and I have contldence In his
ability to steer the old ship out of the
troubled waters."
SHARPE WANTS FORWARD PASS
Ithaca, N. Y., Jan. 12.—"The for
word pass should be retained. I can
not see why any new legislation re
garding it is needed at all,"declared
Albert H. Sharpe, "Cornell's football
coach, In discussing the probability of
rule changes at the coming meeting
of the committee. "To a large major
ity of the teams the forward pass Is
an asset on the offense, while It
spreads out the defense,and it certainly
makes the game more interesting to
spectators. The game has now reach
ed its highest standard, and there is
little chance of adding to it by rule
changes."
EDUCATIONAL
MAKE NEW YEAR
RESOLUTION
to enroll next Monday In
Day or Night School.
SCHOOL OF COMMERCE
15 S. Market Square, Harrisburg, Pa.
HARHISBURG BUSINESS COLLEGE
Fall Term, Tuesday, Sept. 2, 1013.
DAY AND NIGHT
Individual Instruction. Civil Service.
"Bth Year. 329 Market St., Harrlibnrg,
Pa. J. E. GARNER. Principal.
JANUARY 12, 1914.
Eastern and College
Basketball Standing
The Intercollegiate basketball cham
pionship season's play began last week,
Columbia, Princeton and Yale Uni
versity quintets winning their first
games played on the home floors. Co
lumbia beat Cornell, present cham
pions, while the Tigers and Yale each
registered over Dartmouth.
Penn's first game will be played on
next Saturday here witli Yale.
The Eastern League standing is
about the same as a week ago. Tren
ton is leading, via Reading and Cam
den close behind. De Neri recovered
some lost ground by winning from
Greystock and Camden.
INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.
Columbia 1 0 1.000
Yale 1 0 1.000
Princeton 1 0 1.000
Penn 0 0 .000
Cornell 0 1 .000
Dartmouth 0 2 .000
EASTERN LEAGUE
W. L. Pet.
Trenton 13 8 .6191
Reading ... 13 10 .565
Camden 11 10 .524
De Neri 12 12 .500
Jasper 10 11 .476
Greystock 7 15 .318
TUNJU'IR ADDS TWO MORE
Chicagft, 111., Jan. 11. —Manager Joe
Tinker returned here yesterday from a
trip to where nobody knows. Tinker
blew into town like the wind *nd
brought tidings of great joy to the
Federals with him.
Two more men have been added to
his list. The names he refuses to di
vulge, but they are third basemen, one
from Cincinnati, the other from Louis
ville. It is rumored that Johnny
Dodge, a former Philly player, will be
in Tinker's hands in a short while.
FEDERALS GO TO CUBA
FOR FLAYERS. CONTE SAYS
New York, Jan. 12. The Federal
I League is turning to Cuba in its hunt
I for players, according to Pepe Conte,
a Cuban who has sent several of his
countrymen to the big leagues here.
Con'tef, who is now in this city, said
James A. Gilmore, of tho Federals,
had asked him to serve as scout and
agent.
*
Is Your Head
All Stopped Up
With a Cold?
Nothing Better For
It Than
For ey'sCcidTable!s
25c the Box
Forney's Drug Store
120 MARKET STREET
We nerve you wherever you ure.
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V— £
King Oscar Cigars
as good to-day as they vere yesterday and as
good to-morrow as they are to-day.
Such is the assurance of this quality
n.ckel smoke uniformly gooa for 22
years.
5c
JOHNNY SUMMERS IjOSES
Sydney, N. S. Wales., Jan. 12.—Tom
McCormlc, of Australia, yesterday beat
Johnny Summers, the English pugilist,
in a twenty-round contest for the Brit
ish welterweight championship. Mc-
Cormlc won on points.
QUIT MEAT WHEN
KIDNEYS BOTHER
Take a glass of Salts if your
Back hurts or Bladder
troubles you
No man or woman who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by flush
ing the kidneys occasionally, says a
well-known authority. Meat forms
uric acid, which excites the kidneys,
they become overworked from the
strain, get sluggish arid fail to filter the
waste and poisons from the blood, then
we get sick. Nearly all rheumatism,
headaches, liver trouble, nervousneSF.
dizziness, sleeplessness and urinary dis
orders come from sluggish kidneys.
The moment you feel a dull ache in
the kidneys or your back hurts or if
the urine is cloudy, offensive, full of
sediment, irregular of passage or at
tended by a sensation of-scalding, stov
eating meat and get about four ounces
of Jad Salts from any pharmacy; take
a tablespoonful in a glass of water be
fore breakfast and in a few days your
kidneys will act line. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined with llthia,
and has been used for generations to
flush and stimulate the kidneys, also to
neutralize the acids in urine so It no
longer causes Irritation, thus ending
bladder weakness.
Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure: makes a delightful effervescent
litliia-water drink which everyone
should take now and then to keep the
kidneys clean and active and the blood
pure, thereby avoiding seriou« kidney
complications.—Advertisement.
\
AMUSEMENTS
II A ICCTIP wilmer, Vincent
j InftWCO IIU A Appell. Mgr..
ENTIRE WEEK, STAHTINII TO-
I DAY—I Exhibition* dullyi 3, 3.30,
7.30, 0.00, Motion Picture* Sensa-
I tlon of the Axe, Produced Front
Actual Facts by Samuel 11. I.on-
I dun. From His Investigation of
| the
; "Inside of ihe White
Slave Traffic"
PRICES—2Sc TO ALL
children Under tfi Admitted Un
der Any C.'ircumstnuec*.
f—- *
every hay is bargain day
VICTORIA THEATER TO-DAY
HEN 801.T —3 Act".
HIS IRISH HEART—3 Acts.
ADMISSION 5c

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