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FOUR PEDFECT SCORES ID ENDURANCE Mil Keystone Motorcyclists Get Spills and Thrills Enroute to and From Staunton, Va. BY STAFF RIDER Four perfect scores was the final result of the tri-state endurance run to Staunton, Va., and return Saturday and Bunday. Claude W. Baskin, Charles Boilers, George L. Klngr and Ray Light rode the entire distance of 432 miles with perfect cards at every checking station. A few of the riders had clean scores until within twelve or fifteen miles of the city, when they experienced trouble with tires and bad roads. Twenty-two contestants left the Keystone Motorcycle Club house, at Thirteenth and Walnut streets, Sat urday morning, the first rider starting at 6 o'clock. Harry Kohl and Irvin Kohl, riding Pope machine, collided at Fourth and Market streets, dis abling their mounts and putting them out of the race. Edward Vincent was forced to return on account of engine trouble. Fifteen riders were perfect at Chambersburg. Rip Scout riding an Indian, was delayed by tire trouble and Charles Uhler, riding a Thor, ex perienced the same trouble, including a broken frame. Winchester, the noon control, was reached with a record of one bad fall by Jim Welsh, riding a Harley-David son. Welsh fell after crossing the WilUamsport (Md.) bridge when at tempting to ride a gutter close to the fence. The riders ate dinner at Win chester and checked from there, ar riving at Staunton on time after a hazardous trip over fine asphalt roads eight mites of which were freshly Some Bad Spills Welsh again fell in the tar and after riding the remaining mileage to Staunton was stuck fast to the saddle and had to be assisted. Ray Heagy, riding a Harley-Davldson. had tire trouble and in making time the tire punctured and Heagy "slammed," bruising his left arm. George King, on a Harley- Davidson, and Paul Nowell. riding an Indian, both fell at the same curve four miles this side of Staunton. King cut his face and arm and Nowell bruised his left leg. Fifteen riders reached Staunton with perfect scores. The riders checked from Staunton yesterday morning at 6 o'clock and started at minute intervals on their return trip. Victor Harlacker. riding a Thor, accidentally broke the lever of his two-speed and returned to Staunton to repair it. Arthur Noff einger, riding a Harley-Davidson. ex perienced tire trouble about eighteen miles from Staunton and had not re turned up until noon to-day. Heagy again experienced tire trouble. Before reaching Hagerstown. noon control, almost every rider experienced tire trouble. Twelve riders checked at Hagerstown with perfect scores. Last Leg Was Hard Riding The last leg of the journey from Hagerstown to Harrisburg by way of Waynesboro and Gettysburg over three mountains was the tell-tale route. Three miles from Hagerstown Merrill Goldman, riding a Reading Standard, experienced chain trouble. Dewitt Grove, on an Indian, had tire trouble, along with Welsh, Heagy and Harlacker, while crossing the second mountain. Heagy rode the rim three miles to Gettysburg after fixing thir teen punctures, riding with a perfect I score that far. Welsh fell at a sharp turn. Eisen btirg. riding a Reading Standard, t'ell near Mechanicsburg. and Greenawalt, riding a Harley-Davidson, experi enced his first trouble, a puncture, three miles from Mechanicsburg. Sev eral hundred persons greeted the riders at Market Square yesterday aft ernoon and a dinner was served at the clubhouse after their return. The following riders were entered In the run: Paul Nowell, Harry Kohl, Irvin Kohl. Victor Marlacker, Charles Sollers, Claude W. Baskin, George King. Ray Heagy. Charles Uhler, Jim Welsh, Alfred Eisenberger, Reading; Merrill Goldman, Reading; Edward Vincent. DeWitt Grove, H. Harkel rode, Ray Light, J. F. Greenawalt, Doehne Peters, Arthur Noffsinger and Rip Scout. TEAMS NECK AND NECK IN THE FEDERAL LEAGUE Special to The Telegraph New York, Sept. 21.—1n the Federal League, Chicago and Indianapolis ran neck and neck from the first of the week to the last and ended with In dianapolis half a game ahead. The small advantage which Chicago gained last Sunday it lost on Monday when Tinker's men were beaten by Pittsburgh and Indianapolis won, ty ing the two. Tuesday and Wednesday both won, and on Thursday did the same, but Friday Chicago fell victim to Pitts burgh again, and Indianapolis, taking a close game from Brooklyn, once more took the lead. Saturday Chicago won from Baltimore and Indianapolis finally lost, Buffalo downing the Hoos iers, so that the teams once more were put on even terms. By winning from Buffalo yesterday the Hoosiers are once more ou top. HE'RZOG READY TO SIGN; TROUBLES ARE SETTLED Special to The Telegraph Cincinnati, Ohio, Sept. 21.—Charles "Buck" Herzog will manage the Cin cinnati baseball club again next' sea son. That has been settled, with the exception of signing a contract. President Herrmann stated emphati cally that Herzog would again pilot the team next year. Herrmann wants Herzog to remain, the directors of the club also want him and Herzog him self says he wants to stay. It will I be the first time in three years the Reds have had the same manager two years in succession. SATURDAY AMATEUR SCORES Rutherford, 3; Reading, 2. Hassler A. C., 5; Oberlin A. C., J. Duncannon, 8; West End, 2. Knola Rosebuds, 15; Agoga, 2. Halifax Feds, 10; Internationals, 4. Newport, 9; P. R. R. Y. M. C. A., 5. Riverside, 10; Middletown, 8. Ilick-a-Thrifts, 6; Bcatt.v A. C., 1. Hummelst-wn, 14; Hockersvllle, 11. MONDAY EVENING Jeff Was Right At That I CTUir THOO<JWV4D*» I THAT'S f \ A SC.To OTfeRCOWvE \ "j NOU/ SOPPoSG "you COT A-ND THe<H CUT 1 TH€ T=OoD SCAR.CITN C F=OUR_ P/prtES. 'MT(> THOSe L fN ewttope. Now / f N \ ujkat luoivU) / '«Te wußwecesJ suppose YOU A piece / I \ voc HAVE? J fsixreeN 1 &ACH ' • of* "vgat- and voo cut it / /four Pieces / I 7 . p»eces op j V I / I """ £ -''■> 0: "<' '-' . vi'" •; v ""c •S ' ' .... | .5' ."^ f „'■ \____ f NOW CUT THOie N -\ ( TKOiG \ TUIO HUOtDRJ=D WDSIXTV \ SIXTY FOU«_ | Four p(6Ge5 OF MeA(T <?OAR.TtR.S AMD VJHACT\S I T*o HONDRj£t> \ \ th\Tt> AND r~T ' \ . Your. r.&s»ult t — s \ and fifty-si* j \ what havc you Got? f H«<*\Beß.<eeß. * op CvyeATJ —— -y, —-- 1 _ :.: .i_•> c <• i - .-■ • ~ • c \ c MONARCHS WIN FINAL. GAME In the final game in the series with Enoia Y. M. C. A., the Monarchs, col ored champions of Central Pennsyl vania, won, score 11 to 9. The game was played Saturday at Island Park. The Monarchs hit the ball hard. The score by innings: R. H. E Monarchs ..10301202 2 —ll 15 fi Enola 00032001 3 9 10 4 Batteries: W. Banks, Puller and Pearson; Welsh and Rishet. Baseball Today; Scores of Yesterday WHKHR THEV PLAY TODAY National I.eacue M. I,mil* at rhilmlflphla- Cineinnntl lit Brooklyn. PlltHhureh nt Boirton. ( hlrnco at New York. Amrrlrnn I.enßlie Philadelphia nt Cleveland. New York fit St. I.ouln. RoHton ii'l Detroit. YYanhlngton at Chicago. Federal I.ensrue ( hleaco nt llaltlmore. St. I.ouln nt Plttnhiirgh. h*n>n« City at Brooklyn. IndlannpollH nt Buffalo. WHERE THEY PI,AY TOMORROW National l.enerne St. I.ouln nt Philadelphia Plttnhitrsjh at Bonton. Cineinnntl nt Brooklyn. Chicago at Xf« York. Amerlcnn I-engne Philadelphia at Cleveland. New York at St. I.ouln. Ronton at Detroit. YYanhlnglon IH Chicago. Federal I.ratne chlrnco at Rnltlmore. liannan City at Brooklyn. St. I.ouln at Plttaburith. Indlannpolln at Buffalo. SCORES OF YESTERDAY American League Philadelphia. 4( Cleveland. 1. Ronton. 10s Detroit. 3. Bonton. 7l Detroit. 2 <neeond some I. YYnnhington. 3: Chleas;o, t. Chicago, A) YY'aHhington, 3 (second game). St. I.ouln, 3; Xew York, 2 <lO lan.). Federal l.eague Indlannpolln, 3; Buffalo, 3 (10 Inn.). SCORES OF SATURDAY'S GAMES National League Philadelphia. Ts St. I.ouln. 0 (first game*. . n Philadelphia, 7 s St. I.ouln. 0 < neeond Brook I> n. It; Cincinnati. O (flrnt came). Brooklyn, 8; Cincinnati. «i (neeond came). . . _ Bonton. 1»! Plttnburgh, 3. New York, 5s Chicago. 4. Amertean I.engne Detroit, 4s Philadelphia. 3. Cleveland, ."is Ronton. 1. New York. 4s Chicago. 1. W anhiiiKton, 4s St. I.ouln. 1 (llrnt camel, St. I.ouln. 3s YYnnhington. 2 (neeond I sen me; 8 Innlngns called). Federal I.eajrue Brooklyn, (Is liannan City, 2 (flrnt same). Brooklyn, 12s Kannnn City, (I I neeond Bame). Pittsburgh, lOs St. I.ouln. 3. Buffnlo. ts Indlnnnpolln. 3. Chlraßii, 7s llaltlmore, 6, STANDING OF THE TEAMS National League w.i„ p.c Ronton 78 55 .58(1 New York 7(S SO 5(13 ( hleago 72 (id .522 St. I.ouln 71 (Id .518 Philadelphia <l7 71 .48(1 Plttnburgh 73 .451) Brooklyn (12 74 .45(1 Cincinnati 5(180 .412 American League YY. L. P.C. Philadelphia »() 4S (152 Bonton 83 54 (1(1(1 Detroit 75 (Id .532 YYanblnston 72 (15 .525 Chicago (15 74 .-1(17 St. I.ouln «3 7n . 45(1 New York H2 77 .44(1 (leteland 44 115 .317 Federal League YV. 1.. P.C. > Indlannpolln . . 78 AO .565 thlcUKo 77 HO ,->«2 1 Baltimore 71 (12 .583 I buflulo 70 <44 523 Brooklyn 61) (15 .515 Kaunas City «« 7.1 .4(13 St. I.ouln 58 78 •< -120 Pl'Jtnburgh 54 78 .400 V —— HARRISBURG WINS IN ELMIRA SERIES Outplayed New York State League Champions in Every Battle; Result of Final Game By 'Tmp" j Success in the inter-league series | between Harrisburg and Elmira may I result in official games next season. | Harrisburg won the series, taking j Saturday's game, score 4 to 0, and j yesterday's battle, the final contest, I score 6 to 5. Players after paying all ! expenses divided more money than ! they received on an average per day I during the regular season. Baseball fans who were of the opin ion that the games were merely a moneymaking project, changed their minds after the first game in Harris burg. Every contest was hard fought. The stake included a purse of SSOO. The winner got sixty per cent, of the total receipts. The result shows that the Tri-State with a smaller salary limit puts up a better game that the New York State League. Mark Adams was the factor in yes terday's victory. Elmira started to make a cleanup but the Ponies took the lead in iced the game in the ninth. Both pitchers were in their best j form and twirled tine ball, although I young Adams was more erratic in the (pinches than Doyle. Miller broke his' thumb in the fifth and was replaced by Reagan, who came to bat in the eighth and drove a smashing three bagger to deep right, scoring Crist and Murray. With two down in the ninth, Nich olson fell all over himself trying to Held Emerson's grounder. Keyes singled and Cruikshank lifted a pretty double against the centerfield fence, scoring both runners and winning the game. The score: HARRISBURG AB R. H. O. A. E. Keyes, rf 5 1 1 2 0 0 Cruikshank, lb . . 5 0 1 7 0 0 Crist, 3b 4 1 1 2 1 1 Murray, cf 3 1 1 o 0 0 Miller, c 2 0 1 4 1 0 Reagan, c 2 0 1 1 0 0 Whalen, ss 4 1 1 1 3 1 McCarthy, 2b .... 4 0 2 2 4 1 Emerson, If 4 1 2 8 0 0 Adams, p 4 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 37 6 10 27 10 3 ELMIRA AB R. H. O. A. "E. Hunter, rf 3 1 1 1 o 0 Curtis, cf 4 0 0 2 0 0 Johnson, ss 4 1 0 2 4 0 Ward. 2b 5 0 1 0 1 0 Wagner, If 3 1 1 4 0 0 Conroy, 3b 3 1 2 2 1 0 Nicholson, lb .... 4 0 1 8 0 0 Hitter, c 3 0 0 8 o 0 Doyle, p 3 1 1 0 1 0 Totals 32 5 7 27 7 0 Harrisburg 02000002 2—6 Elmira 00120020 o—s Two-base hits, Whalen, Regan, Cruikshank, Ward. Sacrifice hit, Cur tis. Sacrifice flies, Ritter, Conroy. Stolen bases, Crist 2. Left on bases, | Harrisburg ti, Elmira 5. Struck out, by Adams 2. by Doyle 7. Bases on balls, off Doyle 2, off Adams 3. Hit by pitched ball, by Adams, Doyle, Wagner. Time, 1:45. Umpire, Eck man. FORMER TRI-STATE STAR QUITS GIANTS I'OR THE FEDS Special to The Telegraph New York, Sept. 21. Hill Ritter, the Scranton pitcher recalled by the Giants, went over to Washington Park yesterday afternoon and signed a con tract with the Brooklyn Federals. Ritter made a fine record in the New York State league and McGraw called him back for another trial. He was drafted by the Giants from i Wilmington of the Tri-State League I last year and was farmed to Toronto 1 for further seasoning. He failed to I astound in the International League and Kelly shifted him to Scranton. There he won 12 games and lost 11 for a percentage of .522—not had when it is considered that Scranton > was a hopeless tail-ender all season. HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH New Football Ruling Favors Men on Offense Special to The Telegraph New York, Sept. 21.—The most im-! portant decision made by the football | coaches and officials at the interpreta- | tion meeting at the Biltmore Hotel 1 Saturday night was in relation to a player being tackled. Heretofore a heavy tackier could throw a player carrying the ball back several yards before he was downed. Under the new interpretation the benefit is thrown to the offense and the player will be declared down at the point where he is first tackled. This innovation will favor the side carrying the ball rather than strengthen the defense. More than 150 coaches and officials' attended the quizzing session, includ- j ing some of the best-known football authorities in the East. All the new changes in the rules were discussed, and the officials who will govern the games this Fall were thoroughly in structed about how to decide the plays under the new rules which were put into the code last Spring. The meet ing was presided over by Walter Camp, of Yale. Keener Juniors Win Opening Football Game In the opening football game Sat urday the Keener A. C. Juniors defeat ed the Camp Curtin Federals in a hard fought game by a score of 6 to 0 on the former's grounds on Satur day. Any team wishing a gatne from the Keener A. C. Juniors should write George Hepford, 2525 North Sixth street, weight average is under 100 prunds. The lineup: CAMP CURTIN KEENER A. C Splvy, I.e. C. Cioodyear, I.e. C. Fetterhoff, r.e. \Y. Sykes, r.e. V. Balthosser, r.g. J. Richards, r.g. Kling, l.g. Schreckengust. l.g. VVitman.c. E. Metzler, c. Shreiner, l.t. C. Kilzmlller, l.t. Peters, r.t. Colestock, r.t. Weller, r.h.b. Werner, r.h.b. 11. L'althosser, q.b. G. Hepford, q.b. (Captain) (Captain) Derr, l.h.b. H. Gohn, l.h.b. Sheets, t' b. Ebersole.f.b. Touchdowns, Ebersole. Referee, acham'er. Regular Golf Season Ends on Reservoir Links Harrisburg Park Golf Club ended the regular season Saturday on Res ervoir links with two Interesting matches. Fred Harry lead a field of forty players with a score of 66, taking the lirst leg on the Pavord post-season cup. With the same field he won the McEwan benefit tournament. Second honors went to Clinton Heister and G. N. Springer. The sum maries follow: Gross Hnd'cap Net Fred Harry 78 i 2 66 Keister 7!) 8 71 Springer . 89 17 72 Walter P. Maguire Wins the Dull Cup Walter P. Maguire won the medal play handicap gold tournament at the Country Club, Saturday, net score 73. Mr. Maguire also won the Casper Dull cup, which has been In posses sion of Robert McCreath for one year. Maguire had a gross score of 85. Second honors were divided between Carl Eby and McCreath with scores of 75 each. Evans, Payne. Lyter and Dr. Wright tied for third place with 79, and Salsich had fourth place with 80. Next Saturday afternoon the open ing match between the Reservoir golf ers and the Country Club will be played on the Country Club course. MRS. RAY BOYKR WINS CUP Mrs. Bar Royer, of Enola, who at tended the Westy Hogan shoot with her husband, won a silver loving cup in the women's shoot on Saturday. Mrs. Boyer broke 32 out of 50 targets. Tre score follows: Mrs. Moulton, 40; Mrs. Boyer,-32; Mrs. Hatfield. 28; Mrs. Harrison, 40; Mrs. Remy, 32; Mrs. Riley. 27; Mrs. White, 21; Miss Hurst, 23: Miss Ham mond, 35; Mrs. Joslvn, 24; Miss Car son, 27; Mrs. Scringer, 18. CENTRAL LEAGUE IS HEAR El Of RACE New Cumberland Takes Final Game at Home; Steelton Took One From Middletown New Cumberland won the final game of the season at home in the Central Pennsylvania League series, defeating Highspire; score, 6 to 2. It was a pitchers' battle. The other | game was played at Steelton. In this | battle Middletown, the league cham ' pions, went down, score 5 to 2. This I was also an interesting contest. Brilliant fielding by New Cumber | land, with Wertz pitching a remark j able game, brought the victory for. Tom I,ipp's heroes. Bote was a star, I [taking everything that came his way I and hitting the ball hard and timely. Biever's great control brought the | victory at Steelton. Middletown ! scored Its two runs on errors, a stolen base and singles by Palmer and I Moore. The season ends next Satur- I day. The scores: At- New Cumberland HIGHSPIRE R. H. O. A. E. J. Deedy, I.f 0 0 2 0 0 R. Etter. lb 0 0 9 0 0 R. Leedy, c.f 1 2 2 I 0 F. Etter. 2b 0 2 2 2 0 Shoop, 0 0 2 6 0 Peters, r. f 0 1 1 0 0 Bonholtzer, c 0 1 5 0 0 Bcinhouer, p 0 0 1 1 0 Miller. 3b 1 2 0 2 0 Totals 2 8 24 12 0 NEW CUMBERLAND B. H. O. A. E. Barnhart. 3b 2 1 2 0 0 Rote. 2b 3 1 2 0 0 Em hick, c.f 1 2 1 0 0 Wertz, 1 2 0 4 0 Wrightstone, lb 0 2 10 0 0 Kiefer. 0 0 2 5 0 Stoeseifer. I.f. ....... 0 1 3 1 0 Ruby, r.f 0 1 0 0 0 . Yeager, c 0 0 7 1 0 Totals 6 12 27 14 0 Highspire ....... 10100000 o—2 New Cumberland . 20001003 x—6 Two-base hits. R. Leedy, Wright stone 2, Peters. Mertz. Double plays, Stoneseifer to Rote; Shoop to F. Et ter! Rote to Kiefer to Wrightstone. Struck by Wertz. Bonholtzer. F. Etter, J. Leedy, Peters 2; by Beinhouer, Kiefer 2, Ruby, Barnhart. Base on halls. J. Leedy, R. Tweedy 2. Left on bases, Highspire. 6; New Cumberland, 3 Hit bv pitcher, J. Leedy. Stolen bases. Barnhart 2. Stoneseifer, Miller 2. Time, 1.20. Umpire, Hawbecker. At Steelton MIDDLETOWN Tt. H. O. A. E. Deckard. c.f 0 2 0 0 0 Balmer. lb 1 1 6 1 0 Aderholt. 3b 1 0 n 0 0 Moore. I.f 0 2 6 0 0 Swartz. 2b 0 0 4 2 0 Nye, c 0 0 2 0 0 Hippensteel, c 0 0 3 0 0 Baumbach. ss 0 1 3 2 1 Weirich, r.f 0 n 0 0 0 Kling. 0 0 5 i Shellenberger, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 2 6 24 5 2 STEELTON B. H. O. A. E. Coleman, r.f 0 " ® 0 0 Rhodes. 0 1 12 1 Levan, r.f 1 0 0 1 ft Murphy, 3b 1 1 3 1 2 Brenner. 2 b 1 1 0 3 1 F. Books, 1 1 2 2 0 S. Books, c.f " 1 R 0 Boughter, c.f 0 " 2 0 0 Blever, 1 1 0 1 0 Middletown .. 0000200 0 o—20 —2 Steelton ..... 0300200 0 x o Two-base hits. Biever, Baumbach Three-base hit. Murphy. Struck out, Blever. 11: Kling. 3; Shellenberger, 3. Base on balls. Blever, 4; Kling, 1; Shellenberger. 1. I*eft on base, Mid dletown, 4; Steelton. 3. Stolen base Levan. Time, 1.45. rmpire, Deckard. IN.TURKD AT LUCK NOW Dauphin. Pa . Sept. 21— Roy Welk er, an employe of the Pennsylvania Railroad. was struck on the .law on Thursday morning by s crowbar, while at' work on some freight care at Lucknow. Welker had several teeth loosened and one broken. He was very badly bruised but is much bet ter now. SEPTEMBER 2\, 1914. Strenuous Work This Week For All Football Squads Season Will Open Next Saturday Here and at Steelton; Amateurs Busy Strenuous work will be in order with the scholastic squads this week as the season opens next Saturday. Tech high will open at Island Park with Pottsville, Central will play Eliz abethville and Steelton high will go to I,an«-astcr for the opening battle with the Lancaster high school. Coach D. Forrest Dunkle with the Tech squad hiked to Carlisle on Satur day. After a luncheon in regular camp style, the team took In the game between the Carlisle Indians and Al bright College. This afternoon Dunkle started work with two teams. Scrim mages were in order. Central high has completed ar rangements to have its squad out Highspire A. C. Wins in First Football Game Highspire A. C. swamped the Cam eron Heights eleven in the opening game Saturday, winning by a score of 62 to 0. Highspire outplayed their opponents. Cameron Heights was un able to make one first down in any of the quarters. The lineup and sum mary follows: HIGHSPIRE. CAMERON HTS. R. Diffenderfer, I.e. Wren. I.e. Nelson, l.t. Himersinger, l.t. F. Wolf, l.g. G. Scharawsky, l.g. Alberts, c. Taylor, c. S. Sides, r.g. G. Clemson, r.g. Hoch. r.t. Manning, r.t. W. Diffender'r, r.e. E. Kohlhass, r.e. White, q.b. Sanson, q.b. G. Wolf, l.h.b. Green, l.h.b. (Captain) S-heffer, r.h. b. W. Sides, r.h.b. Horner, f.b. Daniels, f.b. Touchdowns, Horner, 3; W. Sides, 3; G. Wolf, 1; Chubb, 1; W. Diffen derfer, 1; Nelson, 1. Goals from touchdowns, Sides, 1; Daniels, 1. Time of quarters, 8 and 10 minute quarters. Substitutes, Barrey for Nelson, W. Sides for Daniels, Nelson for Sides, Hocker for White. Chubb for R. Dif fenderfer, Thompson for S. Sides, Hastings for F. Wolf. War f Map I I Latest European War Map Given by THE TELEGRAPH to every reader presenting this COUPON and 10 cants to cover promotion expenses. BY MAIL—In city or outside, (or 12c. Stamps, cash or money order. This is the BIGGEST VALUE EVER OFFERED. Lstest 1914 European Official Map <S colors*— Portraits of 18 European Rulers; sll statistics snd wsr I data— Army, Naval and Aerial i-'rerzth. Populations. Ares. Capitals, Distances between Cities. Histories oi Na;ions Involved. Prev ou ■ Decisive liattle*. His tory Hsgue Peace Conference, National Debts.' oin Values. EXTRA 2-color CHARTS of Five Involved European Cap-tals and Strategic Naval Locations. M falil ail with handsome cover fit the pocket, M every afternoon. Coach Paul Smith is anxious to pick a team for next Saturday's game by Wednesday. He had hard work ahead of him. The new men are showing satisfactory work. It is probable that Thursday will find two Central teams working in scrimmages. In the amateur games Saturday a number of local teams showed mid season form. Indications for this sea son are that Harrisburg will have more amateur football teams than in any season past. The ex-Webster team defeated the Stale Printers, score .12 to o. Penbrook All-Scholastics opened the season, defeating the Oberlin A. ('., 11 to 0. Lincoln defeated Camp Curtin, 24 to 2. Newport Wins Final Battle From P.R.R.Y.M.C.A. Team Special to The Telegraph Newport. Pa.. Sept. 21.—A success ful season of baseball came to a close on Saturday afternoon when the home team defeated In a most inter esting game its old and friendly rivals, the P. 11. It, Y. M. <A., score 9 to 5. Newport batted Harner to all cor ners of the lot, batting for a total of twenty bases. Alcorn relieved Harner in the eighth and was not scored up on. Strieker pitched the last inning for Newport. An almost impossible catch by Dwy er and the fielding ol' Manning and Kepner were features. The score by innings follow: R. H. E. 1 Newport 310020 3 0 x—9 14 2 IY. M. C. A. ..1 0002 10 0 I—s 8 4 Batteries: Regester, Strieker, Reed er; Harner, Alcorn, Waltz. OUTING AT 101, M TREE Dauphin. Pa., Sept. 21.—A delight ful outing was enjojrsd by some of Dauphin's families on Friday under the old elm tree along the river. Sup per was served, picnic style, to Mr. and Mrs. Harvey B. Greenawalt, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Forney, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman C. Gerberich, Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Poffenberger, Miss Mary Steese Poffenberger, Miss Carrie Elisabeth Gerberich, Miss Ethel Ro maine Forney and Edgar Forney.