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No Use Talking, Jeff is Certainly Playful : f— " ( Vj K AT"! f J f ' V f W&-L, K \wh*l, * <o6*jc*AlV L C T „ V _ 1 NfIT?J MB- I J THf.t GOT T0t)0 C- ~T\ W*\S G L F ■ IKN X U.OCKED ..«* I CV»" 7 V ' %OT >swomto txe / A GERMAN ( )\ / f * 'W/ | ' I " JOHNNY EVERS TAKES TEAM TOIL GAME Braves Move Close to Scene of Bat tle Scheduled For Friday; Tickets on Sale v #V» - ■ Py Associated Press Philadelphia, Oct. 7.—The Boston Braves, champions of the National League, are in this city preparing for the opening of the world's series here on Friday, when they meet the Phila delphia Athletics, winners of the American League race. The Bos tonians, who ended their National league schedule in Brooklyn yester- j day, planned a light practice th.'s morning on the National League grounds, while the present world's champions expect to work out at Shibe Park, where the first two games of the series will be staged. The National League players will get an eye on their opponents when they view the contest between the Athletics and New York in the fare well game of the American League schedule here to-day. Neither of tiie opposing managers had indicated who will be his pitching selection for the opening game, but the majority of the. critics believe that Bender, the veteran Indian twirler, will lie Connie Mack's selection, and that he will opposed by James, who, they figure, is the best find of the Bos ton moundsmen to repeat during the short series if necessary. The long line of men that has waited for the opening of the sale of tickets at 9 o'clock to-day presented a sorry spectacle at daybreak. Many of them had been In line for forty-eight hours, snatching only what sleep they COilld by resting on soap boxes, camp stools and chairs. Romans Win Game From Greek Eleven In the Greek-Roman football series at Harrisburg Academy the first game yesterday was won by the Romans, score 14 to 0. The game was well played and each team showed fast work. For the victors Stackpole and R. Bennet were stars. Holmes and "White played well for the Greeks. The sum mary and line-up: Romans. Greeks. Harlacker, 1. t. Craig. I. e. Bomberger, 1. g. Broadhurst. 1. t. Krall, c. Hoke, 1. g. Wallis, r. g. Rutherford, c. Lawson, r. t. Jonets, r. t. R. Rennet, r. e. Lauderrriilch, r. 6. Stackpole, q. b. Holmes, q. b. S. Hart, r. h. b. Gnrnettc. 1. h. b. Holler. 1. h. b. Saltsman, f. b. Horton. f. b. Touchdowns. R. Rennet 2. Goals from touchdowns, Lawson 2. Referee, Tatem. Umpire, Jennings. Head linesman. Seitz. Time of quarters, 10 and 8 minutes. LOCAL BOXERS Wil l, BK SEKN AT CARNIVAL An interesting feature at the Ferari carnival to-night will be the presence of local boxes in the athletic arena. Exhibitions in bag punching, training for bouts and other athletic sports are included on the daily program. Among the Harrisliurgcrs who are boxing all comers are Maurice Hover ter, 143 pounds: Young Griffo, of Cali fornia, now In Harrisburg: Bert Hunter ar.d oihers. Joe Frazer, of Lebanon, is als/i on the bill. i j|P|i i BELCOURT I Right to a dot. A very clever I white polka dot madras collar 1 v?hich proclaims at a glance I its superlative smartness. T(le Kifol The Imdlnn men's liriir More* Imvr Ide Silver follnrpi or can net I ln-iii for > on—hut If you have the Nliuhtrst bother, writ* im for ii lint of our denier* ncarex! jou. MDES A SIDES Geo, I*. I lie A Co., Makers, Troy, K, Y. mm m WEDNESDAY EVENING, RARRISRURG 6g3|@£ TELEGRAPH OCTOBER 7, 1914 Tech High Home Saturday; Will Meet Sunbury Team Local Patrons Will See Line-up Picked For Steelton at Work; Special Practice Ordered Technical High School will open its home football season Saturday with Sunbury High. Coach Dunkle is giv ing his squad special work in practice. One week later Tech will meet Steel ton. The game will lie played on the Harrisburg Athletic Club grounds. Tech rooters will be out in force. Tech has a veteran team this year, having lost but two baekfield men and one from the line. McKay, Fitzpat rick and Wear, who are the contend ers for the line vacancy, have been Harley-Davidson Model Has Eleven Horsepower "During the thirteen years that we have been engaged in the inanufac- j tare of motorcycles we never have in- ; traduced ;t more important improve- | ment than the three-speed," said Wal- i ter Davidson, president of the Harley- j Davidson Motor Company, Milwaukee, Wis. "I consider this the greatest | achievement of William S. Harley, our chief engineer. "The 1915 twin cylinder motor, rated at 11 horsepower, develops! nearly double the horsepower of our i 1914 motors. With the three-speed \ Harley-Davidson it is possible to go j anywhere that traction can be oh- j tained. on high speed the gear ratio! is 3.8!) to 1. For good, smooth roads . this gear is ideal. ! 1 "The intermediate gear provides a| ! ratio of 5.8" to 1 for traveling in con gested traffic in the cities and over j rough country roads. This gear can j 1 be used constantly, if required. Every j motorcyclist can appreciate the suit-; ability of this gear, especially when 1 1 the motorcycle is used with a sidecar, j ' "On low gear, 8.75 to 1, the 1915 j ' three-speed will go anywhere. The j 1915 machine climbs hills as steep as ; 60 per cent. There are till improve- I • mental <m the three-speed model alone, j Great credit must lie given to Mr. liar- I ley for his invention of the first me- j ' chanloal oil pump capable of feeding I oil at all speeds without any check or ball valves. "All 1915 models are equipped with i the well-known step-starter, which | makes it possible to start the motor; - with both wheels on the ground and with either pedal. This device is posi- I . tive in action. It starts the motor j without fail. Announcement of this new model , ■ appears in this issue and Heagy j • Brothers hone to have the demon- | strator here this week. Tech's Third Team Wins From Camp Hill Tech High third team walked away i with yesterday's game with Camp Hill J High, score 48 to 0. Following the l game "Rob" Fohl was elected captain J of the third team The line-up and i summary: Tech. Border, r. t. Lloyd, r. e. Frouenfetter, r. g. j Todd, r. t. H. Armstrong, c. Cobaugh. r. g. Reck, 1. g. Shollenberger, c. Cooper, 1. e. Miller. 1. g. Good. q. b. Wolfe. I. t. F.Armstrong, r.h.b. j Wright, I. e. Bell. 1. h. b. Klllinger, q. b. Rigler. f. b. Fohl r. h. b. j Fraseh. I. h. b. Bratton, f. b. Touchdowns. Fraseh 2, Killinger 2, | Fohl 2. Wolfe. Substitutions. Tech, | M. Miller for Cobaugh, Ressing for! J. Miller. Reeves for Lloyd. CHALLENGE FROM COLUMBIA The Ex-High football team, com- I posed of high and ex-high school foot ball players, has organized for the I season of 1914, This is a fast team.! averaging about 110 fir 145 pounds,! and challenges any school or athletic ! club teams for games and will prove l a good attraction at any place. Terms | and othei correspondence may be ad dressed to D. G. Tracy, business agent. Drawer D, Columbia, Pa. Membership in State D. A. R. Shows Increase Ily Associated Press Easton, Pa., Oct. 7.—There was an | increase of 360 in the nembership ol the Pennsylvania Daughters of tin ! Revolution, according to the state-1 ment of the State registrar, Miss Eliza-1 both E. Massey, at to-day's session here. There are now seventy chapters | in Pennsylvania. State Treasurer Mrs. I Thomas A. Morrison, of Smetliport, reported that there Is now a balance | of $486 on hand. A resolution pro viding that an increase of 50 cents per year in dues be imposed, to help sup port the official publication of the or der, created a great deal of. discussion and it was decided to let the matter hold over until the national congress! next April. GERMAN CHI'ISKBS DO HEAVY DAMAGE San Francisco, Cal.. Oct. 7.—Two | lives were lost. 12,000.000 damage was! done, two vessels wore sunk and two blocks of business houses and real-] denres were destroyed by the German cruisers Scharnhorst and Oneisenau.' in 1 heir bombardment last month of I the French colony of Papeete", Ta-i hitl. showing up well. In the backfleld Britsch and Harris showed varsity form at Hucknell. Coach Dunkle was well pleased with the showing of his eleven at Buck nell, but found some weaknesses that will have to be overcome. Prior to the big game on Saturday the Tech Reserves will line up against the Steelton High Scrubs. This game has been arranged with a view of giv ing the coaches an opportunity of se lecting substitute material for the first teams. LIVE BIRD SHOOT IISITUHUY EVENT Close Scores Feature in the Target Events of Yesterday; Hoff man Wins Silver Cup Another interesting live bird shoot has been planned by the Highsplre Rod and Gun Club for Saturday, Oc tober 10. it will be held on the High spire grounds. Middletown and High spire cars run to Bodmer's lalie, which is a short distance from the field. In the regular trophy shoot yes terday Edward Hoffman won the sil ver CUP and N. C. Green took second prize. Three shooters tied up for sec ond honors, Green breaking eight out of ten targets in the shoot-off and winning. The scores follow: F. Tillotson, 16; T. F. Gross, 17; H. 11. Kline. 19; H. E. Fink, 14; George Shambaugh, 19; X. C. Green, 19; E. Hoffman, 22; G. Martin, 10. Smith Out of Game With Broken Leg New York, Oct. 7. —James C. Smith, third baseman of the Boston National League club, broke his right leg just above the ankle in sliding to second base in the ninth inning of the first game of yesterday's double-header with Riooklyn. Smith's place in the world's series will be taken by Charles Deal, utility infielder. r— \ Baseball Today; Scores of Yesterday v. in-;itr: THEY IM.AY TODAY American League \en > orU at Philadelphia. , \\ HNhlnKtou ut Boston. Federal League St. Louis at Indianapolis. Pittsburgh ut Baltimore, Brooklyu at Buffalo. Kansas ( I'ty at Chicago. SCHEDULE FOR TOMORROW Federal Li'oguc Kuumiih City nt Chicago. M. I .on IN ut Indianapolis. Brooklyn ivi Baltimore. Iliitlulo at Pittsburgh. SI ORES OF YESTERDAY Aw rleau I.eiiKiie \e«v \ ork. Philadelphia, 1. Uoatoii, hi Washington, 4. National l.eugue >e>» 1 ork, 5; Philadelphia, 1. Philadelphia- Si ftew York, O tsec imd name). Hrooklyu, 3| ItOKtou, Bostou, 7 i Brooklyn, a (second game I. Federal League llultalo. 3s Brooklyn, 1. ludlaiiapollM, 7s St. Louis. 4. iiultlmore, lis Pittsburgh, 1. Baltimore, l| Pittsburgh, 1 (second game; railed In tenth |. Kansas t Wy, li Chicago, o. KanMUM City, 5| t hicago, a I Meeond gurnet "even Innings). STA.NOINU OF THE TEAMS American League . W. 1.. IM Philadelphia OH S3 .tun I lloHton HI .5011 Washington SO 73 .523 iirumt Sli -,a M. Louis <• N2 .4114 \cw \ ork Hil . 4,18 ( biiUKii 7" S4 .454 t Cleveland 31 itKi .333 ftutlouul League W. L. I'.C. Boitton H"* 'j l4 >e»» York '< ...4« i St. I.oulm j th leu go 'S 711 .507 Brooklyn ™ '» -4H7 phlluilelphiii <4 JO .481 Pittsburgh J|J| JJS -44S Cincinnati "4 .3i»l Federal Leugue " • I- I'.C. Indianapolis ' " ' „„ S " 970 Chleago % «7 ,5Ha Baltimore ;•> «S .54 | BulVnli •* .534 i Brooklyn '4 75 .51(7 Kalians City IW W .4158 Pittsburgh «1 S3 .424 I St, LIIUU 112 ST .4111 SLEDGE-HANDLING HUE ALMSHOUSE Two Who Came to Panhandle In augurate Stonecracking Movement to the stcne quarries at the almshouse this morning and incidentally put into practice for the first time the theory that vagrants, etc., should be required to do some regular mun-sized labor to pay for board and keep. The two men were arrested yester day by the police and were committed in charge of Steward S. F. Barber. The stone crusher and the stone in the unfinished product stage awaited them in Mother Earth and there was I a guard from the almshouse handy to j see thai the county's first two vagrants I used their hammers properly and cracked the stones conscientiously. Assessors to be l*aid N>- -Following a discussion of plans for the Novem ber election to-day the County Com missioners announced that assessors in city and county who sit with the ! election boards at the general election will be compensated at the rate of but $1 per day instead of $2.50, as had been allowed heretofore by custom. When the county's bill for the Spring primaries was sent to the State in or der that the county could be. reim bursed for the primary election ex | penditures the bill included emoiu i nient for the assessors at the rate of I $2.50 apiece. This was refused by the I Auditor General's department, which | called attention to the fact that the | act of July, 1 839. provided that as sessors shall sit at general and special elections and shall be compensated at the rate of $1 per day. Nothing was specified as to primaries. Conse quently. only $1 was allowed the as sessors last Spring, and it was decided by Colonel F. M. Ott, county solicitor, after investigation at the suggestion of the commissioners, that Dauphin could pay but $1 per assessor at the coming election. I LEAD COURTHOUSE Want New I toad. The Dauphin County Court to-day was petitioned by a number of residents of Middle Pjxton township to open a new road leading from a point about 2,000 feet north of Dauphin on the highway from Dauphin to Halifax and extend ing to the Susquehanna. At tlie Register's Office. —Letters on the estates of Tobias S. Kllnger, Gratz, and Jacob B. Riegel. South Hanover, were granted to-day, respectively, to Emma Klinger and J. H. Cassell, Gratz and Grantville. Postmistress Gets Ut'cnse. —Among the licenses issued yesterday at the Dauphin county marriage bureau was the necessary permission to Miss Dora E. Garber, postmistress of Greene Park, Pa. She. will wed Forrest R. Bernheisel, of the same place. Powell Is Probing Commission Expenditures In an interview this afternoon Auditor General Powell stated that his department was carefully probing the expenses of various State commis sions and declared that the State could save much money by employing its own architects, engineer and drafts men in construction of public works. He declined to go into any details, but intimated very strongly that bills for the services of such experts would he scrutinized and if found to be too high would be cut down. Regarding the alleged excessive ex penditures of the Panama Exposition Commission, he stated that he had not | yet started to investigate these bills; that they had been held up in the ac counting bureau. lie said, however, that this was only one of many commissions whose accounts were being scrutinized care fulty and that contingent funds were ;ilso being looked over. He said the State crealed too many commissions whose duties could be better handled by the regular State officers and em ployes. lie mentioned especially architects, draftsmen and engineers. He didn't want anybody to think, how ever, that this is a 'ham sandwich administration." WILSON STILL CONFIDENT By Associated Press I Washington. I). C., Oct. 7.—Despite [continued ominous reports from Mex ico, President Wilson was said to-day ! to be confident that a satisfactory set tlement will be reached between Car ranza and Villa. The long talk the President had last night with Secre tary Bryan and Consul John R. Silli man was characterized as "merely a conference for Information." Mr. Sil jliman will return to Mexico soon. Firemen's Ladies at Hershey Park With the adjournment of their con vention late yesterday afternoon mem ' hers of the Ladles' Auxiliary of the State Firemen's Association started on a sightseeing tour which includes places of interest in the city and vicinity. The following officers were elected i late yesterday afternoon: President, Mrs. John P. Young, York; Mrs. John R. Musser, Barnesboro, recording sec retary; Mrs. B. Harvey Smith, Sellers ville, financial secretary; Mrs. J. W. Morris, ' Braddock, treasurer; vice presidents, Mrs. Lewis Korman.v, York; Mrs. H. A. Sidler. Munhali, and Mrs. Lewis Keniler, York. The organ ization did not select a place of meet ing, as its meetings automatically con vene with the State association. Escorted by a general- committee from the local auxiliary, a majority of the visiting women spent to-day at Hershey Park. They toured the choco late factory and afterward were served with luncheon at the Hershey hotel. Before returning home in special cars they will be served with dinner at the same hotel. The return trip will be made early this evening so as to allow the women to attend the ball at Chestnut Street Hall this evening. German Torpedo Boat Destroyer Is Sunk London, (Jet. 7, 2.13 P. M.—A Ger man torpedoboat destroyer, cruising off the estuary of the Kms. In the North Sea, has been sunk by a mine, according to a dispatch from Amster- I dam to the lieuter Telegram Com pany. West Shci c Man Crushed Between Cars and Poles , Loses His Right Foot John Monath, New Cumberland, a foreman machinist at Knola, was seri j ously injured on a New Cumberland street, car, last evening, when the car picked a switch at Herman anil Ross mo.vne streets, j He was removed to the Harrlsbutg I Hospital, where doctors found it neces | sary to amputate his right foot. Count Zeppelin May Be Planning Airship Raid on British Isles By Associated I're.ts London, Oct. 7. 3:15 A. M. ln a dispatch from The Hague, the corres pondent of the Daily kxpress says that German newspapers reaching: there in dicate that Count Zeppelin is now at Wilhclmshaven, on the North Sea, with his staff, ready for a raid on ICnglamiy Ills Majesty has offered to make I»>f4 commander-in -chief of the German a'r fleet The Count refused, hut said he I would accept the title when he return* led from England.