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' When It Comes to a Showdown Jeff Is the Diplomatic Guy , * By "Bud" Fisher M 1 L _ r ("vei for - I I -*-f '" la WffTCMW/L j T '*\ - i r* r 'I f>OWtYOp I KIO acovie &YWFF To VOU R.6AO6RS OP H^TT^W : ® E ' ■ |WIV««S N\fK» «v I. TTj jS tSBi x lfr , = This CtCM" N€WSP<\P6R Hs. _-( or 1 ■ ® *y H SEIIIAL SQUAD WENTFfIST PACE Played Against die Lebanon Valley College This Afternoon; Good Game Saturday Harris burg opened the preliminary Ifamn at home to-day with the Leb anon Valley College nine. Indications point to a fast game. On the college team are the Lyter brothers and other Harrlsburgers and many fans were anxious to see these teams lined up against each other this afternoon. For to-morrow afternoon Manager George Cockill has arranged a game with the Enginehouse No. 1 team of the Pennsylvania Railroad. This team of railroaders won last season's cham pionship In the Pennsylvania Railroad T/eague and has a strong line-up that promises to give the Tri-Staters a hard battle. As the shops of the Pennsy close down Saturday afternoon, a large at tendance is expected at Island Park. It Is probable that Manager Heckert will try Wertz and Adams against the Pennsylvania Railroad champions. The game will start at 3 o'clock. The first practice yesterday at Island Park was under many disadvantages he cause of the cold weather. The squad worked throughout the morning and afternoon and was out early to-day. GOOD GAME TOR ACADEMY; PENN FRESHMEN TO-DAY Baseball fans gathered in large numbers at Academy Field this after noon to see the Harriaburg Academy nine and University of Pennsylvania Freshmen play. The game started at 3 o'clock. Both teams were fast. The attraction at Academy Field to-morrow afternoon will be Franklin and Marshall Academy, of Lancaster, and Harrlsburg Academy. This team is also numbered among the best pre paratory school teams in the State. The Academy nine has been showing excellent form. ONE GAME AT LEMOYNE Wet weather last week necessitated fh© postponement of the opening game at Lemoyne until to-morrow, when Lemoyne will play the Keener Athletic Club. Washinger will pitch for Le moyne. The second Lemoyne team will go to Linglestown. Scarf slid© space and lock, front (pilars ObWAm/ in America XJNITED SHIRT fr COUAR. OCX TROY NY- First impressions are always bets —and lasting. For instance—Men who smoke KING OSCAR 5c CIGARS to-day, got their first impression of a good nickel cigar 23 years ago. Standard nickel quality for 23 years FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG rfSjft? TELEGRAPH MAY 1, 1914. New Cumberland Lacks Ginger in Practice Game New Cumberland's Central Pennsyl vania League team made a good show ing apalnst George Washington Heck ert's Trl-State bunch yesterday. York won; score, 10 to 2. The one-sided score ie due to the fact that New Cum berland did not get into the game until after the fifth inning and York had a lead that could not be over come. The score by innings: R.H.E. New Cumberland 010 100 000 — 2 7 3 York 403 003 000 —10 8 8 Batteries: Hines, Rhoades and Lin gate: Hart, Washinger and Yeager. 1 . . \ Championship Games Show Real Baseball STANDING OF THE TEAMS National League w. i.. P.C. Pittsburgh 10 - . 533 Philadelphia 0 :t <lll7 Brooklyn r> :t .O-Ti Cincinnati 7 <t . SMS New York 4 4 -800 Chicago B S .385 St. I.uula 4 10 .aSU Boston 2 7 .22 - American League W. li. P.f. Detroit 10 4 .714 New York f> 4 .55# Washington « 5 .545 Chicago 7 7 . 500 St. Louis K « .500 Philadelphia 5 5 .S(H) llONton 4 « .400 Cleveland 3 S» .250 Federal League W. L. P.C. St. Louis 10 2 . 833 Baltimore « 4 .000 Indianapolis 7 <; .538 Brooklyn 5 5 .500 Chicago « 7 .402 Kansas City 5 s . 385 Itult'alo 3 5 .375 Pittsburgh 2 7 .222 RESULTS OF YESTERDAY National League Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 0. Other guinea postponed—rain. American League Cleveland, »; St. Louis, 3 <l2 innings, darkness). Detroit, 5; Chicago, 4. Other games postponed—rain. Federal League Brooklyn, 8; Kansas City. 4 (11 In.). Baltimore, 3: Chicago, 2. Indianapolis, 7t Pittsburgh, 5. St. Louis, 8| BufYalo, 2. WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY National League Philadelphia at Brooklyn. New York at Boston. St. Louis at Chicago. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, American League 'Washington at Philadelphia. Boston at New York. Cleveland at St. Louis. Chicago at Detroit. Federal League Buffalo at Indianapolis. Brooklyn at St. Uiilk. Pittsburgh at Chicago. Baltimore at Kansas City. ■WHERE THEY PLAY TOMORROW National League Philadelphia at Boston. Brooklyn at .New York. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. St. Louis at Chicago. American League Boston at Philadelphia, New York at Washington. Detroit at Cleveland. Chicago at St. Louis. Federal League Buffalo at Indianapolis. Brooklyn at St. Louts. Pittsburgh at Chicago. Baltimore at Kansas City. jjjjjj^ Manager George Cockill with eighteen players started work at Island Park yesterdav. Three more players are due. Rudolph and Chabek are still holdouts. Those on the job yesterday were: Top row, reading from left to right. O'Neil, catcher; Rumsey, infielder; Crist, outfielder; Raidy, infielder" Brink, catcher; Gohon, pitcher; Therre, catcher. Middle row, Johnson, outfielder; Wertz, pitcher; Byers, infielder; Crouch, pitcher; Emerson, outfielder Front row, Phillips, pitcher; Cockill, manager; Clark, catcher; Adams,pitcher; Ilartman and Howe, catchers Newcomb the Star in Big Two Day Shoot; State Prizes Awarded Special to The Telegraph Philadelphia, May 1. Charles H. Newcomb, of this city, following up his triumph of Wednesday, when he won the amateur shooting champion ship of the State, yesterday captured first honors in the Keystone Shooting League tournament, which was brought to a close at Holmesburg Junction. Newcomb beat L. Towner in an ex tra 25-target shoot-off by breaking 23 to his opponent's 22, after tieing him in the Keystone Handicap at 92. John' Philip Sousa and A. \V. Church fin ished with 91 each in this event. Besides landing the Keystone trophy, Newcomb, by 19 out of his 175 targets, won the two days' average prize with 340 break out of 350, besides captur ing the Interstate Association's watch fob. Ralph L. Spotts, the Now York j champion, beat out Newcomb yester- ] day by breaking 170 of his birds, and finished second to the leader 'for the two days with 339 breaks, winning the second gold fob offered by the In terstate. Billy Foord, of Wilmington, captured Ihe third two-day high-gun fob with 333 breaks. J. Mowell Hawkins, the Baltimore professional, won the Wawasett tro phy, which was open to all classes of gunners, professionals being eligible as well as amateurs. The Maryland gunman broke 99 out of his 100 birds. Spotts finished with 98. Billy Foord came in third with 96, which Newcomb and Heil tied with 95 apiece. Newcomb proved to be the star of the two-day events, for he succeeded in winning the State championship, the Keystone handicap, which carried with it the Vendig cup, the two days' average and Interstate high gun tro phy, besides being a big money-winner on the optional sweeps which prevailed throughout the entire program. NEW COACH FOR PEJTN Special to The Telegraph Ann Arbor, Mich., May I.—Assist ant Coach "Germany" Schultz arrived yesterday to assist Yost In conducting the Spring football practice of the Michigan squad. About fifty men are working out daily on Ferry Field and Yost has already held light scrim mages and formation drills. Still stiffer work Is promised for the near future and if the weather remains cold, it will not surprise the critics If Yost sends two elevens through a regular game. CHECKER CT/CRS PFADY FOR OPENING CONTEST Carlisle and Harrisburg checker clubs will start a series of contests on Monday night at H. E. Whitmoyer's store. Thirteenth and Walnut streets. Fach man will play five games. On the teams will be: Harrisburg Harry Yinst, Daniel Hall, C. W. Lnngletz and H. A. Plank. Carlisle—Thomas McDonald. Sam uel Gloss, J. W. Hand and S. Mosser. All checker players are Invited. FEDS GET PITCHER Special to The Telegraph Cleveland, Ohio, May 1. Word reached here from Kansas City, Mo., that Nick Cullop. southpaw pitcher, released by the Cleveland Association !to the Cleveland American Associa tion team, had jumped to the Federal I League. having pone to Kansas City j from St. Louis, where be was with the j rest of th" Naps, and signed n two year contract with the Kansas City Federals WEL L, HOW DO THEY LOOK TO YOU? Central Pennsylvania Teams Will Line Up in First Games President F. A. Stees Will Be on Hand to Boost the Game; Unusual Interest Manifested With the return to Frank A. Stees, president of the Central Pennsylvania •League, to-day, final details will be completed for the opening of tho Cen tral Pennsylvania League season to morrow. Unusual interest is mani fested in this organization because of the fact that it is practically a Steelton enterprise and good sport is promised. President Stees named his umpires yesterday and will give his presence to the game at Highspire, where Steel ton Athletic Club will be pitted against the former county champions. Over at New Cumberland the preparations have been going on for a long time BITS OF SPOHTS Teams Xos. 3 and 4 will play to night in the Colonial Country Club bowling series. . Harrisburg is represented in tho Penn State track meet to-day by Cen tral and Tech High teams. Coach Meikle, of Central High, sent seven teen men away this morning. _ The Enola Pennsylvania Railroad Young Men's Christian Association team will play the Susquehanna Ath letic Club at Enola to-morrow after noon, starting at 2 o'clock. A triple steal tied up the Cleveland- St. Louis game s'esterday and it went eleven innings; score, 3 to 3. The Canvasbacks won from the Mal lards in the Casino Duckpin League last night; margin, 72 pins. BALLPLAYER FILES PAPERS C. J. Householder, 406 Cumberland street, has filed papers for city com mitteeman in the Fourth Precinct of the Fifth Ward. Mr. Householder is an ex-ball player of the P. R. R. shop team and is making a vigorous can vass. \ I I CoUars&M SII.ES & SIDES yjpj I I | Ii lIJ I |nVH IWSfe JmS JmJLfjmm i and there will be something doing in that enterprising town. Harrisburg fans will take in the New Cumberland game. The Highspire team will line up as follows: Taylor and Saylor, pitchers; Boyd and White, catchers; Boyd, lb.; F. Et ter, 2b.; White, 3b.; Wagner, ss.; McGary, r.f.; Leedy, c.f.; Krause, l.f. lWe Take Great || ii Pride in j! McFall Shirts Because they are '• I; the best values your !| ij money can buy. Because they are !| ! i made right in every il ;! respect. j| Because the men ii |i who bought McFall ji ji Shirts a year ago are IJ !! buying new shirts here i! ii this season. Better try a McFall ij i| shirt, they are differ- J; i; ent in fit and wear «! j| well to the "finish." Best at any price. • I SI.OO to $7.50 OPEN EVENINGS McFall's | Third and Market tAt this date we're thru with our Spring moving and house-cleaning. Now nothing but the newest, latest and best men and boys to wear. This is no one-cylinder show—it's more like a moving picture film of Suits sls to $35. Spring overcoats sls to Boys' suits, $3.50 to Spring Shirts, Spring Neckwear, Spring Gloves, Spring Hats, Spring Underwear. Spring this way and you'll land on the good stuff. TBB||HUB 320 MARKET STREET VEe Graceful Lines *2°^ ** a m 'Che Price makes P \ barely a ripple "SAVE~A~DOLLAR model of the "NEWARK" Shoe BE B I that which finds instant BIS response in a man who has an I eye for style. A And no man, no matter \MB ' tt^ to the habit, can fail to see I /Jflft Shoe which is distinctive and nize them as closely as he will, he Rfl can see nothing about them that £ even suggests that they are a $2.50 shoe. As a matter of fact the "NEWARK" is NOT a $2.50 shoe, Judged by or(t«3) by^thc MS&SKKb »»• TOE PEOPLE." The n£Vl\ZZ'. dealer's profit ia the „ thc *«w«* part YOU SAVE. —•»•••, ea.oo * Come in and "Save a Dollar!" L__________ NEWARK SHOE STORE (IN HAItRISUURG) 315 MARKET STREET (NRAH DEWBEHH V) Other \ewnrk Storm Nrarfojri York, llrnillnn. Altannn, Unit linorc, l.niiriint^r.