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Bringing Up Fathers # $ ###£>, l >n<; I i V/ explaining > *.L that load or coal vhx pidnt !l_ LooK l*i&f \~Tr> *y __2^^ me WHILE If y - vr^.yV - AM* I WUZTftWToOT \ TELU ' Ll l)T *j ,r4 ' 6 ° T 5 ; COLUMBIA COUNCIL LIFTS FOOTBUL LID Gridiron Game Will Be Run Under Strict Regulations For Five Years Special to The Telegraph New York, April 21.—8y unanimous vote of the university council, football ■was restored to Columbia yesterday. The sport, by the resolutions adopted, will be placed on a five-year basis. Many restrictions have been thrown around the resumption of the sport and it will be necessary for the under graduates and alumni to live up to the •spirit of these regulations if the game is to stay. The Columbia men agree that they will not raise any objections to the regulations within the five-year period. It is anticipated that the students will be too glad to receive half a loaf rather than none to again antagonize tho authorities with any objections to their plans under which the game is restored. This action on the part of the coun cil cornea after a carefully planned movement which had for its foun dation the convincing of tho authori ties of the sincerity of the undergrad uates in their petitions for the rein statement of the, Ksime and their will ineness to support it. Work will start immediately in the arranging of a schedule for the Blue find "White team next fall. Baseball Summary; Games Past and Future SCORES OF YESTERDAY American I.eaguo Philadelphia. 6: New York, 2. Boston, 5; Washington, 2. Detroit, 6; Chicago, 3. Cleveland. 9: St. Louis, 0. N'ational league Philadelphia, 6; New York. 2. Boston, 4; Brooklyn. 3 (10 innings) Plttsburch, 8; Chicago, 6. Cincinnati. 2: St. Louis. 0. Federal League Buffalo, 6; Brooklyn, 2. Pittsburgh, 4: Kansas City, S. St. Bonis, 8; Chicago, 5. Only three games scheduled. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-l).\Y American League New York at Philadelphia. Boston at Washington. i 'leveland at St. Louis. Chicago at Detroit. Xational Ijeagno Philadelphia at New York. Brooklyn at Boston. St. Louis at Cincinnati. Pittsburgh at Chicago. Federal I .eague Baltimore at Buffalo. Brooklyn at Newark. Kansas City at Pittsburgh. WHERE THEY PLAY TO-MORROW American League Philadelphia at Boston. Washington at New York. Detroit at Cleveland. St. Louis at Chicago. Xational Ijeague Boston at Philadelphia. New York at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. Chicago at St. Louis. Federal Baltimore at Buffalo. Brooklyn at Newark. Other teams not scheduled. STANDING OF THE TEAMS American League W. L. Pet. Detroit 5 a .714 Boston 3 2 *.<>oo Cleveland 4 :j .571 New York 3 :( "Washington 3 3 .500 St. Louis 3 4 *420 Philadelphia 2 3 .400 Chicago 2 5 .286 Xational I .eague W. L. Pet. Philadelphia 5 0 1.000 Cincinnati 5 2 .714 Boston 4 2 .«B7 Chicago 4 3 .571 Pittsburgh 3 4 .429 New York 2 4 .333 St. Louis 2 5 .286 Brooklyn 1 6 .143 Federal League W. L. Pet. Brooklyn 6 2 .750 Chicago 5 3 .625 Kansas City 5 4 .55G Newark 5 4 .556 Pittsburgh i 5 .444 St. Louis 3 5 .375 Buffalo 3 5 .375 Baltimore 3 U .333 IIZII MOHAWK MADE WITH PATENTED • LIP-OVER BUTTONHOLE TIE SLIDES EASILY (offers IRAN?^IN AMERICA MHllia IMIET ft CQWiAI JUJ WEDNESDAY EVENING, Roger Bresnahan Is Hard Hitting Catcher The hard hitting second string: back stop of the Chicago Cubs, is now play ing regularly behind the bat because of the disablement of Jimmy Archer, who broke bis arm during a recent game in Brooklyn. Bresnahan is still the dangerous batter of old and is playing a grand all-around game. NEWPORT SHOOTERS ORGANIZE Special to The Telegraph Newport, Pa., April 21.—At a meet ing of local sportsmen held last night the Newport Trapshooting Association was organized. These officers were elected: President, Paul R. Flurin; vice-president, Dr. J. H. McCulloch: secretary, J. W. Bufflngton; treasurer, C. R. Horton; captain, J. .A Cluck. Arrangements were made to secure a ten-year lease on a suitable tract of ground on the Bingo farm, on the out skirts of Newport. and an automatic target trap has been ordered and will be installed 011 the new shooting grounds so as to be able to hold the initial club shoot on Friday after noon, April 30. GINBOAT SMITH WINS BATTLE Special to The Telegraph Boston, April 21.—Gunboat Smith was awarded the decision over Tom McCarty, of Montana, in the twelve round bout at the Atlas A. A. here last night. It was not a fight to rave over, for not until the eighth round did the men exert themselves. In the first five rounds it was plainly visible that they were not trying. In the eighth, the Gunner went to work. A right overhand punch put McCarty down for nine, and although the westerner was about all in, Smith couldn't finish liim. JOHNSON SATI >H FOR SPAIN Special i i The Telegraph Havana, April 21.—Jack Johnson, the former champion heavyweight pu gilist. and his wife sailed yesterday for Spain on the steamer Maria Cris j tina. From Spain Johnson intends to pro ceed to England. Although he has no | passport, Johnson says lie expects no I trouble. i He says he will return to Havana in i June and open a gymnasium. | ICIjECT RE LAV TEAM CAPTAIN i Jesse Krall was yesterday elected captain of the Harrisburg Academj : relay team. The choice was unonl jmous. The team will go i () Philadel i phia Saturday morning instead of Frl j day afternoon. ; j GALAHAD * i,t it MEETS At a meeting of the Galahad Re creation Club last night, twenty-eight new members were enrolled. The meeting was held at the home of Wil jliam Maurer. 121!) Hunter street. Candidates for the baseball team I signed registration cards to be turned ; into the Allison Hill Amateur Base ball League. The next business meeting of the j club will be held Thursday, April 29. lat the home of Howard Seidel, 162."1 j Market street. CARLISLE \\ Wis c, IMEB The Carlisle Shoe Company has or ganized lor baseball. Games with ! amateur teams are wanted. Address l C. A. WnrdeeUer, manager, 551 Bcd- I lord street, Carlisle, Pa, "JUKE" WEITZEL ATTEMPTS SUICIDE Sends Three Bullets Into His Body; Was Baker's Sponsor; j Recovery Doubtful Special to The Telegraph Reading, Pa., April 21.—Jacob L. Weitzel, 12 years old, owner of the | Reading Tri-State Club in 1908-09 and I manager of last year's aggregation, fa- ] mous as the discoverer of J. Franklin [ Baker, attempted suicide here yester-1 day afternoon by shooting himself! through the heart three times. Welt-j zel is at the St. Joseph Hospital. It is j said he cannot recover. No reason is assigned for Weitzel's ' act. He bad been brooding over his! losses in the Tri-State, but friends say ; Weitzel never took linanclal losses very seriously. Weitzel is one of the best-known j baseball men in Pennsylvania, and re- j cently has been employed by the Bell! Telephone Company as a solicitor. He i is married. Weitzel engaged J.. Franklin Baker! upon the recommendation of Charlie' Herzog, manager of the Cincinnati! Hods, and needing a third baseman,! switched the Trappe, Md„ farmer from j the outfield to that position. He tip-' ped Connie Mack of the possibilities ; of Baker as a major leaguer, with the! result that he was sinned and subse- | quently developed into the greatest player in his position in the game. I Weitzel lias a host of friends in Harrisburg. He was a friend of young I players and was a good judge of base- ' ball material.—Spoiling Editor.] Sport News at a Glance The Metropolitan baseball team has j organized. The manager is E. Bar bush, Metropolitan Hotel. The Swatara Gun Club will hold a shoot on Race street grounds, Satur day afternoon. "Billy" Adams and Gordon of the Penn pool barlors. defeated H. Gordon • and S. Long of the lless team, score' 100 to 51. The 11. A. C. Juniors will open the season Saturday with Harris Park A. f. The Casino bowlers last night de feated the White Elephants of Lan ' caster, margin 320 pins. "Bob" Sliawkey, the former Harris burger, stopped the Athletics' losing streak yesterday, winning his game. The Phillies are setting a pace that is keeping the other National League teams guessing. TWO GAMES FOR TECH TEAM Lebanon Vallev Reserves Play in Har risburg May I Special to The Telegraph Annville, Pa., April 21.—The follow ing baseball schedule has been com pleted for the Lebanon Valley College reserve nine by Manager Ernst: April 23. New Blooinfield Academy at Ann ville: May 1, Harrisburg Technical High School at Harrisburg; May 8, | Lebanon Independents at Lebanon; May 12, Lebanon High at Annville: May 15, Palmyra A. C. at Palmyra: May, 21, Lebanon High at Lebanon: May 22, Harrisburg Technical High School at Annville: May 28, pending; May 29, Minersville High at Miners ville. YORK RIFLES CELEBRATE Only Three Survivors \blc to Attend Banquet Special to The Telegraph York, Pa.. April 21.—The 54th anni |versa ry of its response to President iLlncoln's call for 75,000 volunteers on I April 19, 1801, was celebrated by the 'York Rifles Association last night. Only eight of the 79 members of the organization survive, and only three were able to attend the banquet. These officers were re-elected: President, Brigadier General John W. Schall, Norristown: vice-president, Augustus Loucks, York: secretary, Charles Stubbins, Boston. WWII 1,1. HIGH WINS Annville, Pa.. April 21. Annville High's baseball team had an easy vic- I tory over the Hebron High nine yes j terday afternoon, when they won by the score of 13 to 5. Gantz was the | star of the game. The score by in ; nings: R. H. E. Annville ... 2 3 0 0 0 2 0 3 3—13 10 3 | Hebron .... 10 3 000001— 5 7 5 Batteries: Berry, Gantz. Donmoyer I and Light; L. Schaak and Herr. PENAI/TV FOR SHORT RIDE Sun bury. Pa., April si.—Because he rode illegally less than 500 feet on a Pennsylvania passenger train, a man who said lie was Leon Donacby, 25 years old. of a respectable Lewisburg ! family, was sent to jail for 20 days by (Squire E. M. Roush, here las night. TECH SOPHS ADOIT COLORS At a meeting of the Sophomore class of the Technical high school last even- I in«. the colors, orange and black, were adopted. "Lefty" Challenger, man !ucr of the < lass basebsll team made his llrst cull for candidates to report on | the island this evening. LEHMAN-HERSII WEDDING I Mountvllle. April 21.—Roy Lehman, ! clerk in the Mountvllle National Bank, j was married yesterday to Miss Mar- I caret llersli. by the Rev. J. Frederick .Stlne. of the Lancaster Lutheran i Church. HARRISBURG qfSS&i TELEGRAPH LEBANON IN CENTRAL LEAGUE TAKE OVER L President Frank A. Stees Makes Official Announcement; Work Is Started on Schedule Lebanon was to-day officially an nounced as a member of the Central Pennsylvania League. President Frank A. Stees received word last night that the Lebanon Athletic Association had accepted the franchise which formerly belonged to Harrisburg. Lebanon has a good team lined up, Tennis Drawings For Harrisburg Academy Contest Drawings for the annual tennis tour nament of the Harrisburg Academy were completed late yesterday after noon. The preliminaries start next week. The drawings follow: Singles—J. Ross vs. J. Holmes, M. Tate vs. J. Wallis, C. Dunkle vs. R. Hoke, G. Shreiner vs. R. Shreiner, B. Broadhurst vs. J. Senseman, B. fiutli erford vs. D. Gurnett, C. Horton, a bye. Doubles—B. Rutherford and .T. Wallis vs. C. Horton and J. Ross; B. Hoke and I). Gurnett vs. R. Shreiner and G. Shreiner; B. Broadhurst and J. Holmes vs. <:. Jeffers and C. Dun kle; J. Senseman and M. Tate, byes. ITRST HOME GAME FOR TKCH The Technical Ugt school baseball team will open its home season to morrow afternoon on the island at 3 o'clock, with the New Blooinfleld Academy team. The Maroon and Gray boys lost the first game to New Bloomfield, score 8 to 7. Since then the local lads have received some stiff drills at the hands of Coach Pomp, and expect to win this first home game. Either Reiff or Wagner will do the twirling for Captain Steward's nine, with Challenger in reserve. Let's gather around for it's the open season for chumming it with a jimmy pipe that's all packed jamfull of Prince Albert —tobacco that never but will make a number of changes. The schedule for the league is now being worked out at Steelton and will be announced within the next week. The manager of the Lebanon team will be William G. Maurer, well known to baseball fans. Work has started on the new baseball grounds DEATH OF DANIEL WEAVER Special to The Telegraph | Shlremanstown, April 21.—Daniel j Weaver, believed to be the oldest male | resident of Cumberland county, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wil jliain A. Bentz, in Green street. Mon j day night. He' was 9S years old, and i was ill for only a short time. I The man was born at Ephrata, Lan caster county, February 26, 1819. j Three children. George Weaver, Sam | uel Weaver, and Mrs. Anna Bentz, of i this place, are among the survivors. ! Funeral services will be held at the Fnited Brethren Church Thursday I morning at 10.30 o'clock. The Rev. I F. B. Emenheiser, pastor, will otfl- 1 1 elate. BIG CROWD AT BAHX RAISING Special to The Telegraph I Marietta. April 21.—Yesterday the [largest crowd ever,at a barn raising in | this section of Lancaster county, took [part in nn event on the Engle farm, I just above town. The contractor, ' Samuel Walters, of Florin, a veteran i barn builder, nearly AO years old, was on the job and handled the tools with the younger men. Dinner was served . to the crowd and many were present ■ from a distance. This barn replaces , the one destroyed on account of cat tle disease several months aKo. APRIL 21, 1915. Baby Weighing 23 Pounds Smallest Girl's Brother Special to The Telegraph Philadelphia, April 21.—The stork has played a freak trick in the house hold of Michael Kline, who lives at Seventy-fourth street and Glenmore avenue. Five years ago the Klines were presented with a little girl who weighed only one and a half pounds at birth. This week the stork again visited the Kline family. This time it left a bouncing baby boy, who, when placed upon the scales, tipped the beam at a few ounces over twenty-three pounds. The new baby weighs nearly as much as some 5- year-old children. Margaret Kline, the tiny girl, holds the record as the lilliputian of Pas chalville. She took a prize at the Darby Businessmen's Carnival, two years ago. Despite her size, she has thrived, and is a robust child. The Klines now say they have the smallest girl and the fattest boy in Philadelphia. MR. AND MRS. XIMROD SMITH EXTERTAINED MITE SOCIETY Special to The Telegraph Dauphin, Pa., April 21.—Last even ing the Mite Society, of the Presbyter ian Church, was entertained by Mr. and Mrs. -Nimrod Smith, at their home in Juniata street. After the business meeting refreshments and a social time were enjoyed by the Rev. and Mrs. Robert F. Stirling, Mr. and Mrs. ,1. D. M. Reed, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hawthorne, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey C. Forney, Mr. and .Mrs. Charles Shaffer, Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Greenawalt, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Kendrick, of St. Paul, Dr. and Mrs. William P. Clark, Mrs. F. C. Gerberich. Mrs. W. F. ltecd, Mrs. Sarah Sponsler, Mrs. Sabra M. Bell, Mrs. George Heck, Miss Margaret Brooks, Miss Anne Miller, Miss Ruth Shaffer, Miss Gertrude Gross, of Brooklyn; Miss Ethel Forney, Miss Annie Webner. Miss Sabra Clark, Ches ter Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Smith. VETERANS TO GIVE BENEFIT CONCEIT Members of Pbst 58 Will Take Part in an "Old Comrade's Dream of 50 Years Back" The complete program for the con cert to be given to-morrow evening in Chestnut Street Auditorium was an nounced to-day. Miss Irene Wagner, daughter of Post 58, G. A. R., under whose auspices the entertainment will he given, will play the assembly. The program follows: Assembly, Miss Wagner; music, Commonwealth bund orchestra; poem. Miss Parthemore; selections, Aeolian Quartet; banjo melodies and old war time songs, Benjamin Hippie, aged 70; music, orchestra; melody, mirth and music. Heist Lord and Jake Kinneard; readings. Miss Parthemore; selection, Aeolian Quartet; million-dollar artist. Professor Snow; solo, Master llarry Etter; music, 'GS to '65, orchestra; "Old Comrade's Dream of Fifty Years Back," sons of Veterans guard and members of Post 58, including the old comedian, Benjamin Hippie, in war songs; orchestra, "America;" taps. Recent Deaths in Central Pennsylvania Marietta. —George H. Drysdale, aged 75, a veteran of the Civil war, died yesterday. Two nieces are his survi vors. The body will be buried at York. Simbnry.—Mrs. Kolandus Moll, aged 7.1, died at her home at Milton. Silo was a worker in Christ's Lutheran Church. Sunlmry.—George P. Schwartz, aged 26, died at the home of his parents, .Mr. and Mrs. George A. Swartst, at Northumberland, lie was a member of St. John's Lutheran Church and was very well known.