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Mutt Should Have Been Shot For This One :By if _ ( SHUS H-W-H-M- J . * I AND * GO6SS TN6YU I H6LCO MOTTO T , J f" \ * * Y - J c B. . CAST NHtHT /W D jSnoor H«*\ "roO<VT. POOR Goy. J I THOUGHT YOU Hou> x> lß C6U L CAST# ' , ItL <3o ter a BUNCH OF < |AJ . J _ I /-X voy <B6T \ . At> **■ I cweeßh(*a up. I | ■JTOEHJfATK )X AI. LEAGUE ! HAS NEW UMPIRES i tfcimi *. The TtUfraph Slwr IMI. Jan. 28.—The umpiring mtmtr go] Spring training: quarters 0t tbm TlrtiW 1 League clubs were HtntnuMcd y««Urday by President Ed « Crt O. Barrow. The names of three MV noqAM* appear in the 1914 list, «MA fammUtm «f C. B. Owens, W. B. i Qarp—#>r. W"» I\ Finneran, John Iful- I tea, Wiltfazn KalHsan. Hugh Rorty. ■ Hnr lf»l LlWa. O. W. Millar and Rob- ] art HavC A* new arbiters are Rorty. : Wl>« MM tram the New England t mm; Hurlaon. from the New York State T i—gw*. and Millar, from the Oarote* Xuaatio. Tha Matb| oaaapa selected by the mrioua dWt* of the league are as follow*: Bttffalo, Charlotte, X. C.; Rtxtlmfr, ATntetoti. Ala.; Toronto, Martin Sprtrma, Tecnur, Montreal, CbMblUMvftK Va.. Baltimore, Hot Bpriasa Va.; Savannah, G<l; Newar*. ©otambua, Ga.; Jersey City, X. C. T| Canterbury / W <M\ if The secson's IrvV HvNw m ° St p ' eas ' n ® Ide Silver Collars ; 2 for 2 V; \ For Sale by SIDES & SIT)ES at the top. 1Ullllllllllllllll[niliill!lllllll!lllll!llll!llllli!!iill!U!I!l!|[|!in!n | Thinking of CuttingDoim ShocEtpenses? VoullSarem When Ifou Pay Onlq jlewar&\\ M CLEARANCE SALE jg r INHERE are several thou - MH and pairs of shoes in W<§A this sale, every pair of which we ourselves made. by clearing oat the season's K accumulation of— I.® DISCONTINUED LINES, J|U® Ml BSOKIH LOIS and ODD SIZES $0 JMM and of perpetuating the patronage of '.'y hundreds of new customers who will &nly once each season are you given the opportunity ol buying the ' NEWARK " Shoe at a reduced _______ price, and even then for onlv a See Our very short period, for bargains Windole like these are like a pretty girl with money —thev don't go beg* Exhibit ping! Come TOMORROW*I AO Cent Bath Slippers. Now, 39 Cents. 5 Cent Fleecy Bed room Slippers, Now. 11l Cent*. 10 Ceut Cork and Hair Insoles Now, 6 Cents. 1« Cent uarnnfeed Corn Cure, Now, 6 Cents. 50 Cent Kersey Overgal ters, Now, 39 Cents. NEWARK SHOE STORE I (IX HARRISBURG) 315 MARKET ST., Near Dewberry Other Newark Stores Nearby: York. Reading, Altoonn, Baltimore. FRIDAY EVENING, HARRJSBURG TELEGRAPH JANUARY 23, 1914. RRENXAN STICKS TO TINKER Special to The Teleiraph Kansas City, Mo.. Jan. 2S.—"l'm going to stick with Tinker," said Ad Brennan. the Philadelphia National League pitcher, yesterday. Brennan added that since he signed with the Chicago Federal the Philadelphia club had offered him a salary in excess of that to be paid him by Chicago. Joe Tinker, manager of the Chicago Federal League team, will be here to morrow to talk with Brennan and with Beals Becker, outfielder of the Philadelphia Nationals, who is coming from his home in Wichita. SVSQCEHAXXA PLAYERS WILL TALK OYER PLANS The Susquehanna A. A. will meet to-night to discuss plans for the com ing baseball season. The manager, Ed Frazier, will talk to his players at his home, 1301 South Twelfth street, and is anxious to have the following players at the meeting: Carpenter. Rhinehart, McQualdo, Shaffer, McCurdy, Mountain, Ehling, Finney, Beach, Stewart, Downey, V. Brown. Kline, Murphy, B. Williams, F. Williams. NOTRE DAME SCHEDULE INCLUDES CARLISLE TEAM Notre Dame, having signed a con tract to play the Elis at Yale Field on October 17, now has a list of impor tant Eastern engagements for 1914. Teams listed as opponents include, besides Yale, Syracuse, West Point and Carlisle, and all the contests but that with the Indians will be played In the East. The struggle with the redskins will take place In Chicago. Coach Harper, of the Indiana seat of learning, has arranged games, also, with some of the stronr Western elevens, whose names have not yet been announced. SUMMED BASEBALL i IN Fill II YALE Movement Is on to Have Players Sign Up With Indepen dent Teams New Haven. Conn., Jan. 23.—Yale is taking the initiative to bring about a change in intercollegiate rules which will permit college stars to play base ball in, summer and earn spending money. The Yale News Is making a canvass of colleges and securing opinions on the question. Strongest of all those who believe that summer baseball should be al lowed is Captain John T. Blossom, of Yale, who says, in part: "In spite of severe opposition, legalized summer baseball Is bound to come in the near future. Some reputable universities have already acknowledged the need of recognizing it as a necessity and have not barred their men from com peting as amateurs after playing sum mer baseball. "A great many men playing college ball really need the amount that they can earn by playing during the sum mer to help pay their educational ex pense. It seems unfair to prevent these, very often talented, players from putting their abilities to use dur ing the summer baseball season. "However, the college player should confine himself to independent teams and the like and not be permitted to take part in games with teams under the national commission. My objec tion to this is the great publicity usually accompanying it. A rule should be devised and enforced which will prohibit a man who has played ball with a professional team before going to college from competing In collegiate sanies without'letting the college authorities know of his pre vious action. "Before playing summer baseball one should obtain the college authori ties' permission to do so. Every day or so during the season infringements against the present restrictions occur which tend to bring discredit on the team and easts a suspicion on the pure amateurism of college ball players. Should the step of permitting summer ball be taken, it would do away onca and for all with these annual dis cussic ns. "The only way in which such a con dition of affairs could be brought about without general disapproval would be for Harvard, Princeton and Yale to draw up a joint agreement to take this step." Romans Won Game in Academy Series The Greeks lost to the Romans in the third game of the series at the Harrisburg Academy, played yesterday afternoon; score, 33 to 29. Both teams showed fine form and it was a battle royal until the finish. The Romans had good shooters in Bennett, Stackpole and R. Jennings; AVickersham. Edmunds and Shotwell played the best'game for the Greeks. Bennett was the best score man for the Romans, making- 17 points for his team. Where the Styles Originate ''''' \ ' THE PENN $2.00 The most popular hat that wt have ever introduced. POULT ON * THE HATTER * * 5 N. THIRD STREET Next to Postal Telegraph Office Non-greasy Toilet Cream keeps the skin soft and velvety in rougt* weather. An exquisite toilet prep aration, 25c. (iOIKiAS Dlll l. STUIIES HI \. Third St., anil I'. It. It. Station Tri-State Will Be Changed; Three New Managers Coming Eddie Plank Is Badly Wante d to Look After the Reading Team; Up to Connie Mack With a change of manager* for three Tri-Stat© teams old-time rivalry can be looked for along with a sweep ing change In the personnel of all the teams. Since there is no likelihood of there being more than six clubs, Reading backers would like to land Eddie Plank as manager. It Is said the signing of the Athletics' twirler de pends on the decision of Manager Connie Mack. Plank wants to break Into the minor "Jimmy" Sheckard to Manage Toledo; Will Play Outfield "I'm not foolish" said Jimmy Sheok ard of Columbia, the Chicago Cub star, when asked about his signing with the Federals. "Jimmy" who went West a few days ago will manage the Toledo team of the American Associa tion, and attended the meeting at Chi cago yesterday. Sheckard said yesterday that a con tract had not been signed, but that terms had been agreed upon and the signing probably would take place in time for Sheckard to represent Toledo in an official capacity at the meeting of the American Association at the Congress Hotel. Last season Sheckard was released by the Cubs to St. Louis, and later turned over to Cincinnati, where he finished the season. A few days ago President Herrmann, of the Reds, an nounced that Sheckard was to be given his unconditional release, provided no other big league club claimed him, and it is supposed he was free to deal with Toledo. The former Cub has no intention of being a bench manager if he takes the Toledo job. He will be in the outfield, and his friends think he will be one of the leading hitters and field ers of the league. KITS OF SPORTS The Ticket Office bowlers won last night's league battle from the Freight i Trainmasters, margain 27 pins. I Athletes at the Harrisburg Acad emy are practicing daily for the in door traok meet to be held February 21. Killifer will play with the Feds If the court says his contract is legal and takes precedence over the con tract with the Philadelphia club of the National League. « The Enola Y. M. C. A. team won from the Enola A. C. team last night, on the Enola alleys by a margin of 7 0 pins. The Monarchs lost to the Colonials last night in the Casino League se ries, margin 324 pins. Ted Meredith, of the University of Pennsylvania's track team, yesterday accepted an invitation from the New York City Athletic Association to compete on a relay team to represent the United States against a Canadian team. Other members of the United States team will be Melvin Shepherd, Thomas Halpin and H. A. Baker, of the New York Athletic Club. I Neil W. Snow, probably the best all ! around athlete ever graduated from the University-of Michigan, died sud denly In a physician's office at De- I troit, Mich., last night. He became ill after vigorous exercise at racquets and was taken to the doctor's office, where he collapsed. Heart disease | was given as the cause of death. He j was 34 years old. Brilliant Tossing in League Battles; Athletics Leading I Brilliant work marked both games ! in the P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. Basketball League last night. The Carllnals de ' feated the Cubs, score 27 to 24, and the Athletics won from the Giants, ! score 31 to 17. The Athletics lead the Giants by I two games. Three teams are tied for third place and two for fourth honors. The season Is about half over and from now until the close increased interest will be manifested. The pen ; nant is not yet a cinch. ' LANCASTER BOUTS WERE SENSATIONAL Lancaster. Pa.. Jan. 23. Johnny Grelner, Lancaster, and Fighting Bob j Gi'ier. Allentown, went six Wot rounds i last night before the Lancaster Ath ] letie Club. In the fifth and sixth rounds both men had a chance to win, but lacked the steam because of the previous severe exertions to land a knockout blow. Eddie King, New York, and Tim Drone.v, Lancaster, fought only three rounds when the flglit was stopped by the referee after King lost some of i his teeth. LONDON WANTS FIGHT London. Jan. 23.—A purse of $30,- 000 for a boxing match in June be tween "Jack" Johnson and "Sam" Langford, the American negro pugi list. was offered to-day by the manage ment of the Olympta, the great arena |in the west end of London. Three- I fourths of the money is to go to the winner and one-fourth to the loser. league game as an owner and this may be his chance. Allentown Is also look ing after a leader, the story that Johnny Castle would succeed Bill Couglilin having been a little prema ture. Bert Conn may resign at Tren ton. George Washington Heckert wtil lead York. Jimmy Jackson has an nounced his intention to take up Wil mington's cause, and George Cockill will be back In Harrisburg. Efforts were made to land Jimmy Sheckard for Reading, but he goes to Toledo. High School Girls Ready For Game; Tech Has Battle Basketball games scheduled for to night include double-headers at Chest nut Street Hall, where the Central High girls will meet the Downingtown High School girls, and a second game will be played between the scrub teams, and also a double-header at Tech High, where the Tech five will meet the Mlllersvllle Normal School tossers, with the Tech second team lining up against the Methodist Boys' five. Interest in the game between the Central girls on the team of stars from Downingtown Indicates a large crowd at Chestnut Street Hall. Under the coaching of "Ike" McCord, the Central girls have shown wonderful form. Their loss at Willlamsport was due to new rules which the local girls have never followed. The Central team will include: Misses Margaret Vellder and Clo dine Melville, forwards; "Billy" Shaf fer and "Bee" Hinkle, guards, and Helen Rauch, captain and center. The game at Tech High will bring together two evenly matched teams. Millersville has won the majority of the games since the first game with Tech and will show a stronger line-up than earlier in th& season. Tech has been having special practice for this contest. Franciscan Girls Won First Game The Franciscan Girls had an easy time winning from the Friendly Girls of York in the opening game at McClosky Hall last night; score, 37 to 10. The York five was outclassed by the Franciscan Girls, who played a brilliant game. A large crowd witnessed the con t test, including a good crowd of root ers from York. Miss Tate and Miss Spongier put up a good game for 'iork. The local stars were Misses Devine. Zudrell and McCarthy. ALL-SCHOLASTICS WINNER IN GAME AT OBERLIN The All-Scholastic tossers are in the game, winning last night from the Neidig memorial team of Oberlin, score 52 to 16. Edward Schlayer, 123 Sayford street, is manager, and wants games. The line-up and summary: All-Scholastics Oberlin. Hough, f. L. Aungst, f. L. Scheffer, f. Stauffer, f. Kline, c. Osman, c. W. Scheffer, g. E. Aungst, g. Gerdes. g. Hocker, g. Field goals—L. Aungst, 2: Osman, 2; E. Aungst, 1; Hough, 5; L. Schef fer, 5; Kline, 5; W. Scheffer, 5; Gerdes, 2. Foul goals—Hough, 8; L. Aungst, 6. Referee—Aungst. EAT LESS HEAT IF BACK HURTS ; Take a glass of Salts to flush kidneys if bladder bothers you. Eating meat regularly eventually produces kidney trouble In some form or other, says a well-known authority, because the uric acid in meat excites the kidneys, they become overworked; get slugglst; clog up and cause all sorts of distress, particularly back ache and misery in the kidney re gion; rheumatic twinges, severe head aches. acid stomach, constipation, tor pid liver, sleeplessness, "bladder and | urinary Irritation. The moment your back hurts or kid neys aren't acting right, or If bladder bothers y<ju, get about four ounces of Jad Salts from any good pharmacy; take a tablespoonful in a glass of wa ter before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts is made from the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com bined with lithla, and has been used for generations to flush clogged kid neys and stimulate them to normal activity; also to neutralize the acids In the urine so It no longer irritates, thus ending bladder disorders. Jad Salts cannot injure anyone; makes a delightful effervescent l'thla water drink which millions of men and women take now and then to keep the kidneys and urinary organs clean, thus avoiding serious kidney disease.—Advertisement. Funds Are Contributed to Colleges by Board Special to Tht Ttltgraph New York, Jan. 23.—A gift of »750,- 000 toward the $1,600,000 being rais ed by the medical department of Washington University, St Loul*, was made yesterday by the general educa tion board at Its eleventh annual meet ing. The money was given with a view to creating full time teaohlng research departments In medicine. THE HUB January Clearance Sale ■■55555551555555525 f&T T not our charitable disposition that induces «f[|A us *° CLOTHING at a loss this time every year! We're simply pursuing a sensi ' J ble business policy! We've determined to have bright, fresh new stocks at the commencement of the Spring Season—that's all! We'll not offer our trade old garments carried from season to season. It's a better chance to get good clothing for a little money than you have ever had before. You can't afford to miss it. These prices must convince you that we mean business at this January Clearance Sale. Men's and Young Men's Suits and A A Overcoats, regularly sold at sls !■ ■ and $16".50. January Clearance Men's and Young Men's Suits and fajM p A Overcoats, regularly sold at $lB. I W r%|l January Clearance Sale price ... " Men's and Young Men's Suits and ZtkjM f* A A Overcoats, regularly sold at S2O m | L ill! and $22.50. January Clearance Sale pi ice Men's and Young Men's Suits and O Overcoats, regularly sold at $25 | w and $27.50. January Clearance jg Sale price .«. *. •* * Boys' Suits and Overcoats former- /fe CL HWM ly sold at $5, $6.50 and $7.50. d January Clearance Sale price... ® 320 MARKET STREET Thinking of Quality These days, most men when they think of a smoke, think King Oscar 5c Cigar; It's the way quality always affects the mind. Its influent is simply irresistible. Think of soap, silver, flour and wh; not and the quality kinds are the ones you instinctive think of. It's a good thing, too. surgery and pediatrics. To Knox Collegia, Halesbur*. m, and Washburn College, Topeka, th board gave each toward thi $400,000 being raised by each lnatl tutlon. Frederick T. Gate* was el«ote< chairman and Wallaoe Buttrlck secre tary for the coming year. Abrahac Flexner was made a member of th board. John D. Rockefeller, Jr., Jerom D. Greene and Edgar L. Marston wer chosen as the finance oommlttee.