LIVE BIRD CHAMPIONSHIP SHOOT TODAY-TECH MEETS STEELTON TOMORROW!
WINS FAST RACE
Defeats Peter Stevens Three
Out of Four Heats in
Special tt> Tht Telegraph
Philadelphia, Oct. 22.—Cleverly
Hriven by Nick Grady, wfiio seemingly
always had something in reserve, the
bay gelding R. H. Brett, owned by
Btate Senator James P. McNichol won
the special pacing match from Peter
Etevens, owned by William B. Eckert,
of Reading, and driven by Ray Sne
decker, In three out of four heats be
fore some four thousand light harness
bridle devotees yesterday afternoon
on the historic Belmont Driving Club
track. The time of the heats was
2.95. 2.05%, 2.04%. 2.06. Brett also
pulled down for his owner the pacing
championship of the State and a tidy
side bet, said to have been $1,500 a
Bide. Local horsemen also made a
killing, for a big contingent from
Reading and surrounding towns wag-
Bred freely on Peter Stevens, and nat
urally went home lighter in pocket
but wiser in experience.
The track was favorable for fast
time., but the park record, 2.04%, for
the mile, held by Joe Patchen, Vaa not
UNCLE SAM'S O K
Uncle Sem has bought two million, pairs
lor his Soldiers, Sailors and Marines. This is
the Shoe Col. Roosevelt wore in Africa. In a
number of states the militiamen are required by
• law to wear it.
United States army surgeons designed the
lasts after experimenting for years to find the
shapes that the average man can adopt with
out " breaking in." Ask lor
Herman's U.S. Army Shoe
Treat your feet as well as Sam treats
the feet of his men, and double iue enjoyment
of life and work.
CALL TO SEE THE ARMY LINE
JOSEPH M. HERMAN 8 CO., Manufacturer*, Bostoa
ARMY & NAVY SHOE STORE
38 NORTH COURT ST.
JOHN' M. GLASKR, Mgr. Harrlsburg
~|wH Hi II I !|WiAIj«ajgWggCTMgmiMPB—UMBBWPPW—
We have a tremely stout soles,
of their extra 801111
P yourself if you could
reasonably expect such value
for a penny less than $3.50.
And yet, like ALL NEWARK
shoes, they cost you only $2.50. That's
because we produce them by the
I millions of pairs annually and sell
them direct from our 157 stores in
the United States.
It means just one whole dollar in
your pocket by buying NEWARK
shoes, and you certainly owe it to
A T T TT? yourself to become acquainted with
O™ y AJu UJL them. Do it NOW.
SHOE STORES COMPANY
HAKKISBI HU STORK
315 MARKET STREET, Near Dewberry
Other Jfew«rk Store* Nearby. York. Reading. Altoona, flaltlmore,
«Opcn Saturday ni K h«a until 10.30 o'clock to accommodate our
cnatomera." Mall Ordera Filled by Parcels Poat.
157 Stores in 97 Cities
FRIDAY EVENING, HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH OCTOBER 22, 1915.
Probable Line-up For
Big Scholastic Game
St eel ton. Tecli.
Young, 1. e. McCurdy, 1. e.
F. Wolff, 1. t. McKay, 1. t.
Crowley, 1. g. Fitzpatrick, 1. g.
Morrett, c. Snyder, c.
Schaffner, r. g. Lauster, r. g.
Levitz, r. t. Miller (capt) r. t.
Weuschinski, .r. e.Oocklln, r. e.
Turano, q. b. Lloyd, q. b.
ft. Wolff. 1. h. Harris, 1. h.
Eckenrode, r. h. Britsch, r. h.
Norris, (capt) f. b.Phiiippelli, f. b.
Substitutes. —Steelton: Shaeffer and
Beard: Tech: Beck, Weir, McFarland
EARLY MOR XING WEDDING
Millersburg, Pa., Oct. 22.—Miss
Fanny J. Long and William E. Albert,
two well-known young people wore
united in marriage at the home of the
bride in North street yesterday morn
ing at .30 o'clock. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev. Mr. Skeath
in the presence of the families and a
few friends. After a wedding break
fast the young couple left for Phila
delphia and other eastern points.
They will live here.
TRAVIS WINS LOW MEDAL
Washington, D. C„ Oct. 22.—Walter
J. Travis, the veteran Garden City
golfer, led a field of 131 starters in
the elghteen-hole qualification round
of the Columbia Country Club's annual
golf tournament which opened here
this morning. Travis negotiated the
course in a 76, an excellent mark con
sidering the condition of the links,
which are slow because of the heavy
rains during'the week.
FAST HORSES IN I
Waynesboro Entry Wins in
Pacing Event; Big Purse
Goes to Hagerstown
Special to 77tf Telegraph
Frederick, Md., Oct. 22. —More than
10,000 persons witnessed the racing
events in connection with the Fred
erick County Fair yesterday. Tho
weather was ideal and the track was
,in excellent condition. The program
consisted of five harness races and two
running events. The second race on
the card, the 2.19 trot, required seven
heats to decide. Good Friday, owned
by F. E. Kelbaugh. of Baltimore,
finally landed the money. The 2.14
trot also was a feature. Azora Ax
worthy showed her class by taking
three straight heats.
In the 2:30 class intercounty trot or
pace. Daisy Hall, a pacer owned by
Harry McHenry, of Hagerstown, took
three out of four heats. The sum
First race—2.l6 class, pace; purse
Bird, b. g., J. A. Fox,
Waynesboro, Pa 3 6 1 1 1
Handy Jim, b. g„ W. S.
Del 2 1 3 3 2
Wathen, blk. g., James
Morris. Phila., Pa 1 3 4 4 3
Gayle Elma, b. s.. W. L.
Carper. Shippenshurg . . 5 4 2 2 4
Senator Caplin, s. g., J. C.
Hilderbrand, Mt. Jay. ..456
A. de Mack. b. g.. Thomas
McFarland. Mt. Holly,
N. J 6 2 5
Time—2.l7 2.15'4, 2.1*7%, 2.18%,
Second race—2.l9 class, »trot; purse
| $4 00—
Good Friday, g. s., F.
E. Kelbaugh, Balti
more, Md 3 2 4 1 2 1 1
A 1 Lee, b. g.. A. B.
Pasl2 4 1 2 4
R. J. S.. b. g., C. E.
Pa2sl 2 3 4 2
Sandy Millerton. b. g.,
Mt. Holly, N. J 1333433
Leeman, br. g., J. K.
Sparks, Phila. Pa... 6 4 5
Lynn Chimes, s. g., un
known 4 S 6
Time—2.l9%, 2.22%. 2.20, 2.19%,
2.19%, 2.21%, 2.20%.
Third race —2.30 trot or pace; purse
Hall. b. m., Harry Mc-
Henry, Hajserstown, Md.. . Sill
Bessie McKinney, b. m., David
Osborn, Frederick, Md.... 12 2 2
Blue Point, b. g., McHenry
Bros., Hajrerstown, Md.... 2 5 4 4
Harold Beal, r. g., H. Fawcett,
Potomac, Md 4 3 3 3
Ruby Wilkes, blk. m., N. E.
Norrls. Union Bridce, Md. .5 4 5 0
Time— 2.24%. 2.21%, 2.23, 2.23%.
Fourth race —2.14 class trot; purse
Azora Axworthy, c. m., R. Hent
schel, Arlington, Md 1 1 2
Karoni, s. g., L. C. Corbin, Han
over, Pa 2 2 2
Herbert Cousin, b. g„ McHenry
Bros., Hagerstown, Md...... 4 8 3
Glendora, b. m., William M.
Fithian, Camden, N. J 3
Time—2.l7, 2.16%, 2.15%.
Fifth race—2.2o class pace; purse
Thorn, b. g., O. P.
Green. Highspire, Pa 12 11
Dr. L., b. W. Gi Finken
binder, Carlisle, Pa 3 1 2 2
Crooked Colonel, b. g., J. C.
Hilderbrand, Mt. Joy, Pa.. 5 4 4
Mt. Brook, g. g., Thomas Mc-
Farland, Mt. Holly, N. J.. • 2 3 3 4
Hal 8.. Patchen, blk. s., J.
M. Rising, Punxsutawney,
p a _ . 66 5 0
Dan Cousins, b. g., R- J- Oft
utt, Gaithersburg, Md. . . .
Time—2.lß%, 2.17%, 2.19%. 2.20%.
Sixth race—l 1-16 mile dash; purse
Star, T. D. Martin, won;
Maxentius, J. H. Stottler, second: Bal
timore. M. C. Leith, third; King Pin,
H. Alexander; Czar Michael, J. W.
Hendrix. Jr.; Royal Tea, Georse S.
Kerr. Time—l.s 3%.
Seventh race —% mile dash: purse
$lO0 —Czar Michael, J. W. Hendrix,
Jr.. won; The Parsons, R. J. Camp
bell, second; Maxentius, J. M. Stott
ler. third; Gossanna, George A. Clem
ents: Amhurst, L. C. Leith: Cornith,
Robert A. Fraley: Paul Davis, M.
Myer. Time—l.l 9%.
For Gridiron Games
Tech vs. Steelton, Island Park, 3
Central vs. Pottsville, at Pottsville.
Harrisbur* Academy vs. Cedarcroft
School, Academy field, 2.30 p. m.
Penn vs. University of Pittsburgh,
Yale vs. Washington and Jefferson,
at New Haven.
Allegheny vs. University of Roches
ter. at Meadvllle.
Amherst vs. Wesley&n. at Amherst.
Brown vs. Syracuse, at Providence.
Carlisle Indians vs. Buoknell, at
Case vs. Oberlin, at Cleveland.
Catholic University vs. Villanova,
at Washington, D. C.
Colby vs. Bowdoln, at Waterville.
Colgate vs. Rensselaer P. 1., at Ham
Delaware vs. Western Maryland, at
Dickinson vs. Lebanon Valley, at
Fordham vs. Holy Cross, at New
Gallaudet vs. Carlisle Indian Re
serves, at Washington.
Georgia vs. University of Virginia,
Gettysburg vs. St. John's, at Get
Hamilton vs. Hobart, at Clinton.
Harvard vs. Cornell, at Cambridge.
Haverford vs. New York University,
Johns Hopkins vs. Washington, at
O LI STON^Og®
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of the season.
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SIDES & SIDES
Some New Fabrics You Will Hear About Later
We Have Them NOW!
Styles now show the influence of the
European war. Below we describe three new
» fabrics—the very latest conceptions—and al*
_ q MILITARY FLANNELS - Soft in
texture, but with enough body to give service.
Beautifull y d y ed - The blue, brown and the
green shades are genteel and distinctive.
To Be Had in Styleplus Clothes
lick iMBBHHB* sl7
NEUTRAL BROWNS—Brown always
a popular Fall color, is unusually in vogue this
season. The latest tones called Neutral Browns
aiMWHMi will whet any man's appetite for stylish clothes.
To Be Had in Styleplus Clothes
sl7 and The Hub Special $25
1 SjyW IMPERIAL STRIPES-- A variation of
i P°P u^ar Banjo Stripes with bluish, greenish
I an * brownish backgrounds— a welcome signal
I Bmm at s * r *P es are a § a i n coming back.
I J|ljs To Be Had in Stylepl us Clothes
f Ilß| sl7
I 9R s^r ' ve ' eac * ' n style and in timely
ideas as well as in quality. We continually keep our ears
to the ground so that we can serve you men and young
Igm men of Harrisburg with the new clothing hits just as early
as are featured in the big metropolitan cities.
§F Other Clothes, $12.50 to $35
Boy's Over- ! Come to Boys' Suits,
320 Market Street Harrisburg, Pa.
——~——— — J -— ~ )
Lafayette Albright, at Easton.
Lehigh vs. Muhlenberg. at South I
Penn State vs. West Virginia Wes- |
leyan, at State College.
Princeton vb. Dartmouth, at Prince- •
Swarthmore vs. Franklin and Mar
shall. at Swarthmore.
Tufts vs. Boston College, at Med
United States Military Academy vs.
Georgetown, at West Point.
United States Naval Academy vs.
Virginia P. 1., at Annapolis.
University of West Virginia vs.
Washington and Lee, at Charleston.
Ursinus vs. Temple, at Collegeville. j
Princeton Upholds Yale
in Eligibility Action
Tn a dispatch to the Yale News. I
Princeton lauds Tale for enforcing eli
gibility rules and denies making any -
protest. The dispatch says: "Prince->
ton last night took ari official stand |
regarding Yale's action in declaring;
Legore and the four other athletes in-1
eligible for having played summer
baseball. Dean McCleriahan issued
this statement as chairman of the
Board of Athletic Control and chair
man of the Faculty Committee on Out
"Princeton has made no protest of
any sort concerning the five men j
whom Yale has declared ineligible for 1
playing summer baseball. The whole i
matter was brought up by Yale au- j
thorities entirely on their own initia-1
tive. Princeton feels that she has no
occasion to pass upon any question of
eligibility at Yale. Yale alone can
pass upon such questions.
"Princeton stands ready to meet,
any team that Yale declares eligible." i
RAISED BIG EGGPLA.VT
Annville, Pa., Oct. 22.—One of the;
largest eggplants seen in t his section j
of the country has been grown by J. 1
H. Hotter Bachmansville. Tt j
measures 29 inches in circumference !
and weighs four pounds. i
MRS. VANIiERBECK'S FIRST DE-'
Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 22. Mrs.
Clarence H. Vanderbeck met with her
first defeat since winning the women's !
national golf championship, when Mrs.!
Caleb F. Fox finished 1 up on her in
the semifinal round for the women's
golf championship of the Philadel
phia Country Club, Bala, yesterday.
The other semifinals between Miss
Florence MoNeely and Mrs. J. B.
: Elliott, resulted in an easy victory
; for the former by a count of 7 and 6.
CINCINNATI OWNERS FIGHT
■ Chicago, 111., Oct. 22.—Here is the
Insidu dope: The Chicago National
. League Club will be nold during the
winter, hut no negotiations are in
I progress at present.
The internal troubles of the Cin
cinnati club between the Fleiscli
; manns and Herrmann have reached
nn acute state and unless the later
; comes to bat with something like
j $200,000 within a short, time the for
; mer will be in a position to name his
I successor as president of the com
! pany that operates the Reds and
j Ackerland is the choice of the Fleisch
manns for the position.
2 'A IN.
CUT A WAY SMAPC,
jtyioii (n/lars j
i 1 un 't«p «W»wt m c |
MRS. REBECCA W ISE DIES
Special to The Telegraph
Eiizabethville, Pa., Oct. 22. Mrs.:
! Rebecca Wise, who has been living j
| with her daughter, Mrs. Mary Rake.-, j
died on Wednesday night. She was |
83 years old. For many years she,
lived in Powls Valley. She is sur-1
vived by two sons, Franklin, living
near town, John, of Powls Valley, and
two daughters, Mrs. Raker and Miss
Sadie 8., both living here.
Funeral services will be held on
Sunday afternoon from the home ofj
Mrs. Wm. Raker in Broad street, i
| with burial In Maple Grove cemetery. I
The New Labor Law
The new Workmen's Compensation Act goes into
effect January Ist, next. If you are an employer of labor
you should be familiar with every phase of this most im
portant piece of legislation. We are prepared to supply
this act in pamphlet form with side headings for easy
reference. Single copies 25c with very special prices on
The Telegraph Printing Co.
SIXTY STUDENTS AT INSTITUTE
Special to The T -L-graph
Annvilie, Pa., Oct. 22.—A dfelega
: tlon of sixty Lebanon Valley- College
I students attended the sessions of the
j I-ebanon County Teachers' Institute
l at the Fisher Academy of Music,
, Professors Shenk, Grim and Shroyei
j accompanied the students.
CONCRETE BRIDGE FINISHED
Special to The Telegraph
Annville, Pa., Oct. 22.—The new
| concrete bridge in North Annville
township has been completed and a
I check for $1,500 has been given Geo,
:W. Ensign, representing part pav
- ment of the county's share. The
I structure cost $2,760.30.
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