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

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1914-05-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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Mutt Certainly Is Careless With the Family Crockery By "Bud" Fisher
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[Trenton Ices the Game Well in the
First Two Innings; Chabek
Lacks Puzzlers
TTnrrlsburg's belated hitting rally
<clid not continue long enough at Tren
ton yesterday. The Tigers won; score,
17 to &.
Six runs were too many to over
come. Chabek's puzzlers were nov,
working. Trenton piled up six runs
in two innings. O'Neill came in and
held down Weigley's wizards until Har
risburg got busy.
Harrisburg started to score in the
third. Emerson singled and took sec
ond when Crist was hit by a pitched
ball, scoring on a one-baser by Keyes.
Harrisburg scored four in the sixth
and forced Kearns to surrender to
Rasmussen, a base on balls, a stolen
base, a hit by pitcher, two singles and
a slashing double doing the trick. The
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Byers, 3b 4 0 1 1 0 0
Emerson, l.f 4 1 1 2 0 0
Crist, c.f 2 0 0 0 0 0
Keyes. r.f 3 1 1 0 0 0
McCarthy, 2b 5 0 0 3 2 1
Cockill, lb 3 0 0 7" 0 0
liu msey, ss 4 1 2 0 1 1
Therre. c 3 1 1 6 2 1
Chabek. p 0 0 0 0 0 0
O'Neill, p 3 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 31 5 6 24 5 3
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Hammond, l.f 4 2 1 1 0 0
Meyer. 2b 4 2 0 2 4 0
Poland, c.f 4 1 2 2 0 0
Byrne, r.f 4 1 2 3 0 0
Irwin, lb 3 1 1 12 0 0
Heist. 3b 3 0 0 1 1 0
R buddy, ss 3 0 1 2 3 0
Smith, c 4 0* 1 4 0 0
Kearns. p 2 0 0 0 0 0
Jtasmussen, p 2 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 33 7 8 27 10 0
Harrisburg .. 00100400 o—s
Trenton 05100100 x—7
Sacrifice hit, Meyer. First base on
errors, Trenton, 2. Left on bases, Har
risburg, 9 Trenton, 6. Stolen bases,
Byrne, Keyes. Two-base hits, Bvrne 2,
Byers. Hit by pitched ball. Bvrne'
Heist Double plays, Rhuddy to Meyer
to Kearns; Meyer to Irwin. Struck
out, by O'Neill, 4; by Kearns, 3; by
Rasmussen. 2. Bases on balls, off
O Neil, 3; off Kearns, 4; off Rasmus
een, 2. Time of game, 2.10. Umpire
Glatts. '
Yankee Clipper Makes
( Plunge Into the Sea
Batfo, Maine. May 12.—N0 Yankee
Slipper ever made her initial plunge into
the sea amid heartier cheers and gooa
•wishes than followed th© cup defense
candidate. Defiance, as she slid grace
fully into the Kennebec to-day.
Within an hour after launching the
eecond of the three American cur>
boats built this season had her mast
on end, and by the last of the week
ehe will be ready for her workout
The yacht carries the hopes of her
fifteen Philadelphia, New York and
Boston backers, but all Maine also has
taken unusual interest in her welfare,
and several thousands witnessed the
Miss Frances Clark, daughter of E
"Walter Clark, of Philadelphia, treas
urer of the syndicate, performed the
time-honored christening ceremony.
Standing at the heel of the bowsprit
ehe smashed the traditional bottle on
the capstan head as the yacht started
lor tn© river amid the booming of l
guns, the shrieks of whisUes and the l
cheera of the crowd.
The Pennsylvania Railroad Appren
tice baseball team defeated the Lin
glestown Athletic Club at Linglestown
on Saturday in a hard-foueht game
Oerdes struck out sixteen men. The
R. H. E.
Apprentices. 100 3 2003 I—lo 13 2
Unglestown . 40001000 2 7 73
Batteries: Apprentices, Gerdes, Cris-
Htnger; Linglestown, Shriner, R. Good.
Umpire, Landis.
Linglestown A. C. is without a game
for next Saturday. Any team having
»in open date should sret busy at once.
The Linglestown manager is R. a
I.ook, Linglestown, Pa., or Bell phone
2 S 4 3.
Scarf slide space
and lock front
It/ion (a/Jars
O/afmat Brand in America
j [Continued From First Pago]
the Pennsylvania State College Alumni
who have manifested much interest in
track athletics in Harrisburg, and are
lending their support. Through the
efforts of these aluinni members
"Shorty" Miller, captain of last sea
son's State College football team and a
I Harrisburg boy, has been secured as
i one of the officials and it was an
nounced this morning would be on
i hand Saturday. The presence of Cap
tain Hobey Baker, oi Princeton, and
Captain Miller, of Penn-State, adds to
the importance of this meet.
The baton will be used in the relay
race. This is also following the re
cent rule adopted by the A. A. U.,
and requires that each runner pass to
the runner succeeding him a baton
of certain length. Should a runner
drop the baton, he must pick it up.
Having five point winners will also
necessitates additional hurdles and
Steelton High will send their set to
Harrisburg for this meet.
In the drawings for places Tech
High athletes were not very fortunate.
Steelton, Central and Rending will be
bunched in the relay event.
Everything's to Be Free
As in the past, no admission will be
charged to the meet. Bleacher seats
will be free, but to get expense money
grandstand seats will be sold at 25
cents each. Four State police will be
on hand to take care of the crowds. It
was decided to start the events this
year at various points on the track in
order to give everybody an opportunity
to see the start and the finish. The
program starts promptly at 2 o'clock
in the afternoon and all officials must
report one-half hour earlier. The high
schools entered, their colors and let
ters follow:
Altoona, maroon and white, A;
Bloomsburg, red and white. B; Car
lisle, green and white, C; Elizabeth
ville, black and gold, E; Central, Har
risburg, blue and gray, H; Millers
burg, maroon and sold, M; Phillips
burg, blue and white. P; Reading,
red and black, R; Steelton, blue and
white, S; Technical, Harrisburg, ma
roon and gray, T; Waynesboro, orange
and blue, W. The officials selected
Referee —W. O. Hickok, 111. Tale.
| Judges of track events—Governor
■John K. Toner: Vance C. McCormick I
! Tale; Carl W. Davis. Tale; F. G. Cox." |
! Princeton: Francis J. Hall, Princeton;!
IA. S. Patterson, Harrishurg High l
I School; Dr. Harvey F. Smith. Buck-i
nell and University of Pennsvlvania;
I Professor F. E. Downes, Dickinson;
H. A. Boyer, Harrlsbtirg.
Field judges—Arthur E. Brown
Harvard; A. Reoder Ferridav, Lafay
ette; John Fox Weiss, Princeton; Gil
bert M. Oves. Princeton; the Hev. S.
\V. Herman. Gettysburg-; J. Montgom
ery Trace, Princeton; Dr. John H. Fa
ger, Jr.. University of Pennsylvania;
M. William Jacobs, Jr., University of
Pennsylvania; Thomas J. Moffltt, Uni
versity of Pennsylvania.
Official scorer—Wellington G. Jones,
Harrishurg Telegraph.
Assistant scorers—Robert Free, Star-
Independent; Robert F. Gorman, Har
risburg Telegraph; Thomas M. Jones
Star-Independent; K. A. Kirkpatrlck!
the Patriot.
Timers—The Rev. T. B. Johnson.
Alt. St. Mary's; Harry Snavely, Har
rishurg; W. A. Xeale, Harrishurg - R
D. Beman. Harrishurg; H. W. Stone
Harrishurg. F. E. Langenheim. Har
vard; Brenton D. Wallace, University
of Pennsylvania.
Custodians of prizes Dr. C. B
Fager. Jr., Gettysburg and Univer
sity of Pennsylvania; W. S. Steele
Hamilton and Univorsitv of Marvland
Starter—Roy G. Cox. Princeton
Clerk of course—A. H. Hall, Frank
lin and Marshall.
Assistant clerks of course—Geortre
W. Hill, Gettysburg; Leo F. Harri«
Dickinson: Paul G. Smith, Bucknell"'
T.. H. Dennis. Penn-State; A. A. Wert'
Marshals—M. Harvey Tavlor Har
risburg; J. R. Hoffert, Harrishurg.
Announcer—Mercer B. Tate Harris
Assistant announcer—Walter John
son. Cornell; A. E. Buchanan, Harris
Chief inspector—C. A. Davis, Steel
Inspectors—V. Grant Forrer Har
rishurg; George W. Kehr, Harrishurg;
J- G - Hopwood. Washington and Jefl
ferson: Robert Wadsworth. Harrishurg
I Chamber of Commerce; D. M Dull
y, al fv ;I, Al,i " t,n Brandt, Dickinson;'
M. B. King. Penn-State; J. N. McNarv
Penn-State; ,T. W. Fortenhaugh, Har
rishurg; C. Laurence Shepley, liarris
It was nearly midnight when the
drawings were completed.
The entries to the different events
Event 1, 100-yard dash, 2 o'clock
Trial heats, first and seconds qualify
for semi-finals. Record, Kirkpatrlck
Harrishurg, 10 1-5 seconds. May In'
1909, and Horton, Central Manuel!
Philadelphia, May 13, nil
First heat—Bß. J. Albeits, R.; 14
Smeltzer, H.; 40, M. Kissinger. C.; e!
Spong, M.; 131, H. Weaver, E.; 109, J
Good, S. Second heat—l 3, Gardner, H.;
62, Holmes, T.; 89, Gormley, R.; lOs',
W. Starasinic, S.; 13 4, Wasterson, A.;'
2, A. Kline, H. Third heat—6o, Davies',
T.; 106, C. Krout, S.; 43, Linnus, C.;
15, Carter, H.; 3, W. Wright, H.; E. M.
Palm, R. Fourth heat—l 6, Fast, H.;
41, R. llutter, C.; 59, Heffeiflnger, T.;
7, Messner, M.; 87, W. Newstetter, R!
Fifth heat —133, Hennlman, A.; 61,
Beck, T.; 107, C. Chambers, S.; 86, J.
Pierce, R.; 42, R. Shearer.
y invent. a, 2.16, haUVnyift «uiu.itecorU,
2.06. A. Sellers. Steelton. May 13, 1911.
45, Steck, C.; 137, Wambaugh. A.; 6,
Spong. M.; 105, Redcay, R.; 111, 11.
Sellers, S.; 68, Brltsch. T.; 20. Burns,
H.; 48, L. Brame, C.; 18, Johnson, H.;
69 Emanuel, T.; 113, P. Kohlhaas, S.;
115, M. Hortner. S.; 92, Klinepeter, R ;
67, Demming, T.; 19, Byer, II.; 47, P.
Teaman, C.; 89, Gormley, R.; 114, W.
Shipp, S.: 8, Mitchell, M.; 49, M. Lan
dis. C.; 28, Wood row, II.; 93, Hend
ricks, R.
Event 3, 2.30, 120 high hurdles—
Record, 17 1-5 seconds. Nightingale,
Central Manuel, Philadelphia, May 14,
First heat, 120, W. Doyle. S.; 100,
Bowers. R.; 75, Anderson, T.; 29, Fish
er, 11. Second heat—s4, Ritter, C.; 99,
E. Lerch, R.; 121, H. Dayhoff, S.; 31,
Houtz, M. Third heat—lol, L. Lerch,
R.; 53, G. Searight, C.; 77, Wolf, T.;
114. W. Shipp. S. Foi ith heat—7B, C.
Snyder, T.; 44, S. Harris, C.; 30, Sites,
H.; 12 3, G. Wrin, S. Fifth heat—76,
Floyd, T.; 40, N. Kissinger, C.; 97, F.
Miles, R.
Event 4, 2.45. 220-yard dash, trial
heats; first qualify for finals. Record,
23 2-5 seconds; Kirkpatrick, Harris
burg, May 15, 1909; Horter, Central
Manuel, Philadelphia, May 13, 1911.
First heat—Bß. J. Albert, R.; 45, M.
Steck. C.; 7, Messner, M.; 54, N. Stitler,
T.; 13, Gardner, H. Second heat—4l.
P. Hutter, C.; 107, C. Chambers, S.; 17,
Rudy, H.; 63. R. Evans. T.; 135, Miller,
A Third heat—44, Harris, C.; 106, C.
Krout, S.; 98, P. Troup, R.; 62, Holmes,
T.; 2, A. Kime, W. Fifth heat—R.
Simms, C.; 108, W. Starasinic, S.; 8,
Michael, U.; 89, Gormley, R. Fifth
heat —110, P. Hooker, S.; 60, Davies,
T.; 86, J. Pierce, R.; 136, Donnley, A.
Event 5, 2.60, 440-yard dash, one
heat. Record, 5 3 4-5, Robinson, Har
risburg, May 11, 1912.
107, C. Chambers, S.; 59, Hefflefing
rer, T.; 91, J. Charleton, R.; 17, Rudy,
| H.; 13 3, Hemmerman, A.; 4, H. Rup
pert. R.; 9, Lebo, M.; 42, R. Shearer,
C.; 132, W. Gallacher, E.; 86, J.
Pierce, R.; 28, Woodrow, H.; 69,
Stanstield, T.; 109, J. Good, S.; 43, R.
l.innus, C.; 10, Lenker, M.; 111, H.
Sellers, S.; 67, Deniming, T.; 46, H.
Beam, C.; 18, Johnson, H.; 88, J. Al
bert, R.; 14, Smeltzer, H.; 66, Gipple
T.; 112, H. Shelley, S.; 45, M. Steck!
C.; 90, Redcay, R.
Event 6, 3.15, 220-yard low hurdles,
winners of four fastest heats qualify
for finals. Record, 28 seconds. Leidy,
Central Manuel, Philadelphia, May 13
First heat—76, Lloyd, T.; 40, Wiss
inger, C.; 3, W. Wright. W.; 114, AV.
Shipp. S.; 30, Sites, H. Second heat, 4 4
S. Harris, C.; 61, Beck, T.; 101, R.
Lerch, R.; 120, W. Biles, S.; 32, Wenn
H. Third heat, 77, AVolf, T.; 121, h!
Dayhoff, S.; 97. F. Miles, R.; 15, Cart
er, H.; 43, R. Linnis, C. Fourth heat
79, Fitzpatrick, T.; 122, E. Phillips, S.;
91. J. Charleton, R. Fifth heat, 104
Miller, R.; 29, Fisher, H.; 53, CJ. Sea
right, C.
Event 7, 3.30; one mile run. Record,
4 minutes, 44 seconds, Furman, Har
risburg Tech., May 11, 1912.
51, R. MeCullough, C.; 72, Moltz T. •
115, M. Moerner, S.; 92, Kleinspehen,
R.; 21, Londsay, H.; 137, Wanbaugh
A.; 11, Shaffer, M.; 70, Garland T •
116, B. Bretz, S.; 93, Hendricks,' R ;
23, Beckley, H.; 22, C. Simonton, H.;
24, P. Simonton, H.; 24, P. Simon
ton, H.; 42, R. Shearer, c.;; 105, Red
cay, R.; 71, G. Miller, T.; 46, H.
Beam, C.; 114, W. Shipp, s.; 50 V
Spence, C.; 113, P. Kohlhaas, S.;' 96!
Hunter. R.
Event 8, 4.30; two mile run. Rec
ord, 10.21 3-5 minutes, Burns, Read
ing, May 13. 1911.
27, MUliken, II.; 117, J. Jeffries, S.;
70, Garland, T.; 47. P. Leaman, C.; 96,
Hunter, R.: 26. Rimer, H.; 95, \\r'.
Kresihler, R.; 119, C. Orandorff, S.; 74,
Morgan, T.; 5, B. Gripon, B.; r>2, Lin
nus, C.; 115, M. Hoerner, S.; 24, P.
Simonton, H.; 118, Avery, S.; ' 73,
Flickinger, T.; 42, R. Shearer, C.; 72,
Moltz, T.; 93, Hendricks, R.; 51, r.
MeCullough, C.; 94, G. Fisher, R.; 25,
Hartzell, R.
Event 9, 5 o'clock, one-mile relay—
Record, 3.39 2-5 minutes, Central
Manual, Philadelphia, May 13, 1911.
Heading, pole—B6, Pierce, 97 Miles,
88, Albert; 93, Hendricks, 91, Charle
ton. Steelton, secojnrt: 107 Chambers;
109, Good; 111. Sellers; 114, Shipp;
112, Shelley. Harrlshurg, third; 28,
Woodrow; 14, Smeltzor; 18, Johnson;
13, Gardner; 19, Byero. Altoona,
fourth. 134, Majsterson; 135, Miller;
136, Donnelly; 133, Hinneman; 137,
Wanbaugh. Carlisle, fifth; 14, Harris;
46, Beam; 42, Shearer; 43, Linnus; 40,
Kissinger. Harrisburg Tech, sizth; 59,
Heffletlnger; 65, Star.stteld; 66, Gipple;
64, Stiteler; 63, Evans.
Field events—Event 1, pole vault.
Record, 11 feet % inch, Preston, Can
ton. May 13, 1911.
33, Bingham, H.; 15, Carter, H.; 34,
Denny, H.; 35, Winn, H.; 44, S. Harris.
C.; 53, G. Searight, C.; 42, R. Shearer,
C.; 43, R. Linnus, C.; 75, Anderson, T.;
69, Emanuel, T.; 80, Toder, T.; 81,
McCurdy, T.; 87, Newstetter, R.; 102,
Kchmehl, R.; 127, W. Gardner, S.; 112,
H. Shelley, S.; 121, H. Dayhoff, S.
Event 2, 12-pound shot put. Record,
45 feet 6 Vt inches, McCutcheon, Pitts
burgh, May 13, 1911.
1, Palm, P.; Fast, 2.; 33, Bing
ham. H.; 32, Renn, H.; 39, Black, H.;
58, Blais, C.; 46, Beam. C.; 57, Hutton,
C.; 56, Longenecker, C.; 61, Beck, T.;
85, Elscheid, T.; 84, J. Miller,; 69,
Emanuel, T.; 98, Troup, R.; 103, Dlen
er, R.; 91, Charlton, R.; 125, Crump,
S.; 128, Weirich, S.; 127, Gardner, S.;
130, J. Zeigler, 1.
Event 3, running high Jump. Rec
ord, 5 feet 8 % inches, Clark, Scranton,
May 15, 1909.
1, M. Palm, P.; 12, Johnson, M.; 6,
Spong; 7. Messner, M.; 33, Bingham,
H.; 35, Winn, H.; 30, Sites, H.; 15,
Carter, H.; 56, Longenecker, C.; 57,
Hutton, C.; 53, Searight, C.; 45, Steck,
C.; 75, Anderson, T.; 59, Heffleflngcv
T.; 79, Fltzpatrick, T.; 83, McFarland,
T.; 99. E. Lcrch, R.; 97, Miles, 9; 100,
Bowers, R.; 124. Newbaker. S.; 125,
,Crumj?» B.; L 26, AlUwi, &; 123, Wren,
S.; 130, J. Zeigler, E.; 13 4, Master-
I son, A.
Event 4, 12-pound hammer. Record,
155 feet 6% inches, Clark, Harris
burg High, May 11, 1912.
1, M. Palm, P.; 29, Fisher, H.; 37,
Roth, H.; 38, Diffenhach, H.; 84, J.
Miller, T.; 85, Elscheid, T.; 61, Beck,
T.; 69, Emanuel, T.; 125, Crump, S.;
128, Weirlch, S.; 123, Wren, 8.; 130,
J. Zeigler, E.
Event 5, running broad jump. Rec
ord, 21 feet 11-8 inches, Gotsehall,
Lancaster, May 11, 1912.
3, W. Wright, W.; 12, Johnson, M.;
H, Michael, M.; 7. Messner, M.; 13,
Gardner, H.; Foster, H.; 14, Smeltzer,
H.; 20, Burns, H.; 55, Morehear, C.;
40. Kissinger, C.; 42, A. Sheerer, C.;
53, Searight, C.; 59, Heffleftnger, T.;
75, Anderson, T.; 61, Beck, T.; 82,
Eyster, T.; 88, Albert, R.; 99, E.
Lerch, R.; 87, Newstetter, R.; 97,
Miles, R.; 112, Shelley, S.; 106, Krout,
S.; 107, Chambers, S.; 127, Gardner,
S.; 129, M. Miller, E.; 134, Master
son, A.
Event 6, discus throw. Record. 104
feet. McCutcheon, Pittsburgh, May 13,
1, Palm, P.; 16, Fast, H.; 37, Roth.
H.: 31, Houtz, H; 19, Beyer, H.; 58,
Blair, C.; 46, Beam, C.; 57, Hutton, C.;
5 1 ", Longenecker, C.; 85, Elscheid, T.;
61, Beck, T.; 84, J. Miller, T.; 69,
Emanuel. T.; 98, Troup, R.; 100, Bow
ers, R.; 104, Miller, R.; 125, Crump,
S.; 128, Weirlch, S.; 127, Gardner, S.
Baseball For To-day;
Scores of Yesterday
New York (Slants at Harrlshurg.
Allentown at York.
Beading at Wilmington.
National Liafm
Ronton at Pittsburgh.
Chicago at St. I,ouls.
American League
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Detroit at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Washington.
Federal League
Kansas City at Indianapolis.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at Buffalo.
Trl-State League
Harrlshurg at Rending.
York at Trenton.
Wilmington ut Allentown.
National League
Philadelphia at St. Louis.
New York at Pittsburgh.
Brooklyn at Chicago.
Boston at Cincinnati.
American Lengue
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
Detroit at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Chicago at Washington.
Federal League
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
Baltimore at Buffalo.
other teams not scheduled.
Trl-State League
Trenton. 7( llnrrlsburg, 5.
Allentown, 2| York. 1,
Wilmington, 2) Reading, 1.
National League
Philadelphia, 2; Brooklyn, 1.
Chicago, 5t St. Louis, .1 (13 Inn
ings; darkness).
New York, Hi Boston, fl.
Pittsburgh-Cincinnati not scheduled
American League
Philadelphia, 8| Washington, 4.
New York, It I Boston, 2.
Other clubs not scheduled.
Federal League
Baltimore, 4i Buffalo, 3.
Pittsburgh, 2< Brooklyn, O.
Indianapolis, 4| Kansas City, 3.
Chlcago-St. Louis—Rain.
Trl-State League
W. L p.c.
Wilmington 3 1 .750
Trenton 3 2 .4100
Harrlshurg 2 2 M
Allentown 2 2 .M
Reading 2 3 .400
York I 3 .250
National League
W. l. p.r
Pittsburgh IB 4 78ft
Philadelphia ft <1 .600
Brooklyn II <1 .<IOO
New York 0 II HOO
Cincinnati JO It . 47fl
St. Louis 0 14 .ani
Chicago 8 13 .881
Boston 3 12 .200
American League
w. i,. p.r.
Detroit IB 7 ilfth
Philadelphia 10 7 .588
New York 10 8 .55(1
St. Louis 11 10 .524
Chicago 10 13 .135
Washington 0 10 .474
Boston 7 11 .380
Cleveland 7 14 .333
Federal League
W. 1,. p.C.
Indianapolis 11 8 ,57ft
St. Louis 13 ft .501
Baltimore 12 5 .7(HI
Chicago 11 10 .524
Brooklyn 7 8 .4(17
Kansas City II 14 .3111
Buffalo 7 11 ,38ft
Pittsburgh 7 12 .3(18
The games scheduled between Al
lentown and York at Allentown on
June 3 and 4 have been transferred
to York, and the two games scheduled
at York on June 15 and 16 will bo
played in Allentown. The change was
made because of a circus occupying
the home grounds of the Allentown
cluD ou June 3.
French Race Driver
Ready For Big Event
By Associated Press
Indianapolis, lnrt., May 12. Julew
Goux, the French automobile race
driver, who last year won the 500-mile
race here, arrived in Indianapolis last
nißht and to-day practicing at
the speedway in preparation for the
annual contest, May 30. G-oux was ac
jompanied by his teammate, George
Of forty-five drivers who are entered
in the race, thirteen are here, and prac
ticing- with their cars at the speeefway.
Hesides the French team the drivers
here are:
n-Hh ur J?, an : Barne >' Oldfleld, Spencer
. Andersod, Charles Keene,
i,TnEV„ Howard Wilcox, Johnny
Jenkins. George riark, Billy Carlson
f\"ioi Dawson. The elimination
day, Ma'y 2 0 7 XpeCted to begin Wednes-
Hits came too late.
Joe Chabek had little to show.
New York Giants are here to-dav.
Rain might interfere with the game.
George Harmon, manager of the
West End Feds, wants games. His
home is at 2163 North Four'h street.
Jim Coffey, the Dublin giant, knock
ed out Soldier Kerns, the Brooklyn
heavyweight in one round at Olympia
Club, Philadelphia, lost night. The
punch that laid the soldier low was
a straight right hand blow which land
ed on Kerns' Jaw, dropping him full
length on the mat.
When the crippled Cleveland Amer
ican League team left yesterday for
its first invasion of the East, it left
fo " r regulars at home: Pitcher Steen,
with his broken hand; Pitcher Kahler,
tonsilitis; Catcher O'Neill, blood
poisoning, and Outfielder Graney, ma
laria. Twenty-four men made the
Tech high Freshmen won the inter
class baseball game from the Seniors,
score 4 to 3.
The Moose baseball team will play
the P. R. R, Car Inspectors Thurs
day morning at 10 o'clock.
Games are wanted by the Mon
archs. Wilbur Dunn Is manager, 508
Woodbine street.
Rain again interfered with the com
pletion of the Steelton High inter
class meet yesterday.
Three members of the York Trl-
State pitching staff v- - e handed the
pink slip after yesterday's game. They
.ire Hines, Wallace and Rhoades. Man
ager Heckert is looking about for a
heavy-hitting outfielder and a new In
fielder. He says he realizes that he
must increase the batting strength of
t 1 team.
The Hassett bowlers defeated the
Schmidt bakers on Casino alleys last
night, margin 325 pins.
The Tiger A. C. defeated the Enola
A. C. yesterda, score 8 to 2.
Lebanon will have a series of trot
ting races July 4.
The Monarchs defeated the Logan
A. C., yesterday, score 8 to 1
York, Pa., May 12.—Allentown
nosed out the York team In a pitch
ers' battle yesterday by the score of
2 to 1. Mllliman and Flood were the
opposing moundsmen and they each
COLLAR 2for2s*
Cluett Peabody & > Cq.lnc. Mlktfl
H Itlght now Is the tlm« to % '^^jPjMfi^^BiSj^K^^B
9|H buy that new straw hat. All tL WfeS' ■ / in^lPff
In the newest and most stylish m.j. MR
HB models are here for ytour *
MB choosing In Snnnita,, Split
■HI Straws, Plain and Vancy Pi\\"*TO\ jfyjjiyA HEbem
■H Braids and Panamas. For vM|U|ff>Vv *{(A>*
the right hat—this Is th« ..• v - %£*. V
m right place to buy It. Pk.\ / --v- < *"' j^HH
jaM Panamas
MAY 12, 1914.
restricted their opponents' hits to I
The second time to bat Allentown •
scored on two base hits by Boyle and |
McGeehan. York evened up matters'
in the sixth, when Swayne hit safely,
stole second and raced to the plate
on Clay's single.
Allentown scored its winning run
in the eighth on a base on balls to
Stutz, Murray's single and Cannell's
sacrifice fly. The score by innings:
Allentown .... 01000001 o—2 6 3
York OOOOOIOf o—l 6 0
Batteries—Flood and Mitchell; Mll
liman and Lldgate.
Wilmington, Del., May 12. Wil
mington defeated Reading In a 2-to-l
battle yesterday, although Beaver, of
the visitors, had the better of the
pitching argument with Swallow. Wil
mington scored its first run in the
sixth inning. Pedone hit for a single,
stole second and came home on Mc-
Kenna's sacrifice hit.
It was Pedone who scored again in
t' e eighth. He hit for another single,
stole second ond got home on the er
ror of Cruthers at second base.
Reading scored its one run In the
second Inning. Coveleski was passed
and came home on Doty's hit. The
score by Innings:
Reading 01000000 —1 5
Wilmington ... 00000101 x—2 4 1
Batteries—Beaver and Nagle; Swal
low and Shollenberger.
| j;
I Your New
I Straw Hat
S —should be correct in «[
j shape, in weight, in fit |!
? and in price. You'll find J
5 McFall's straw's cor- ]!
J rect in every detail. !'
S We can please the ![
S most critical persons. ||
!{ Straws $1 to $4 ![
J Bangkok ... $5 and $6 !|
Panamas ... $5 to $lO
\ Open Evening) Ji
| McFall's |
Third and Market
Without Casting Any Reflection
On your judgment we want
to say you big men don't
know clothes comfort till
you've worn our "special
These suits are cut on new
Every line has its meaning,
and it means more comfort.
Business Locals
lacked the moderh conveniences of
the present day. Before you build
the contemplated house, consult us
regarding the installation of your
eleetrical equipment and wiring. Our
facilities and years of experience with
the largest and most intricate elec
trical installation qualifies us to give
you expert counsel and assures you of
responsible service. Dauphin Elec
trical Supplies Co., 434 Market street.
to an old painted surface means re
moving of all dirt and grime that
covers the paint so the original color
may be seen. Bruaw's Rotary Cleanser
is splendid for white painted surfaces,
enamels or metal and glassware. It
also makes a light foam suds without
soap that is harmless to the most deli
cate fabric. Gohl & Bruaw, 310
Strawberry street.
A quotation often heard, but a trial
of the noonday luncheon at the Court
Dairy Lunch will convince you that
it is the best 25 cent lunch you can
get in the city. It's clean, the best
the market affords and tastes good.
Besides you can get any short order
at the Court Dairy Lunch such as is
usually procured at quick lunch
rooms. Court and Strawberry streets.

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