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Harrisburg telegraph. [volume] (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, November 01, 1915, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1915-11-01/ed-1/seq-11/

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CENTRAL AND ACADEMY WIN-TECH HOLDS GREENSBURG—STEELTON LOSES
CENTRAL WINS IN
LEBANON BATTLE
Penalties Prevent Larger Score
For Local Eleven; Rote Is
, Big Star
Central High won at Lebanon Satur
day, score IS to 0. The local eleven
outplayed their opponents at every
turn, but were unable to run up a
larger score because of official mtlngs
and penalties. Central lost 100 yards
on 13 penalUes.
The game was late in starting be
cause Lebanon did not want to play.
Officials of the Lebanon High school,
in charge of athletics were absent,
and only when Central's representa
tive, Prof. Bertram W. Saul threaten
ed to take his team from the field
and break athletic relations, did
Lebanon give in.
Rote Scores Touchdown
In the first quarter Rote kicked ofT.
Lebanon lost the ball on a fumble.
Houtz gained 20 yards on two rushes
and Rote scored a touchdown on the
next play. During the second half,
play was in Lebanon's territory all the
time. Once Central was within five
yards of Lebanon's goal line and re
ceived a penalty. In the third quar
ter Houtz. Rote and Ziegler made
sains that brought the touchdown.
Rote kicked the goal. The lineup and
summary:
Central I /ebanon
Hilton. 1. e. Nagle, 1. e.
Mart*. 1. t. J. Walter, 1. t.
Seilhamer, 1. g. Miller, 1. g.
Nissley, o. Light, c.
Frank, r. g. Harpell, r. g.
Marcus, r. t. ronnor. r. t.
Moore, r. e. Reinohl, r. e.
Rote, q. b. Hynson. q. b.
Hall. I. h. b. Bowman. 1. h. b.
Ziegler. r. h. b. Homan. r. h. b.
Houtz. f. b. Moore, f. b.
Touchdowns, Rote, 2. Goal from
touchdown. Rote. Referee, Waiters.
Lebanon Valley: umpire, Harris. Car
lisle. Time of quarters. 12 and 10 min
utes. Substitution, Warden for Mar
cus.
El
WESTPORT
2 V* IN.
▼Mt COBBICT
fe " I W * T 3M * P *'
OCOtST AMCRIC*
tv»»«D . -
'pOBACCO for King Oscar 5c Cigars, when the quality
is right up to the King Oscar standard, is bought in such
quantity as to preclude any shortage if the next year's crop
should not be up to the mark. This is one of the reasons
for the remarkable regularity of the quality of
King Oscar 5c Cigars
It is never necessary to substitute other filler—there's
always enough on hand. There's only one kind of domestic
and Havana leaf good enough for the brand that is noted
for its
24 Years of Regular Quality
Graduates of the Auto
e j£7Z Bhows another group of students who have graduated from our school and are now
holding good positions in automobile repair shops as mechanics and as chauffeurs, as a result of the practical
work in our method of training: them to repair and build automobiles. Our business is Browing as a Result of
the good work our students are doing. Their .satisfaction is a recommendation for others
.* f T qua^ er ", arp theref ° r<! necessary where we will be able to accommodate and put to work hun
n«.n th»T n ; ?r, * iVf \ you a chance to make good. Our full course is sr,o. which we are now issuing for $"o
"_ ' l!jf. °f December. After that there will be no reduction In the price whatsoever, each and everv
Uiwr.l. » hii P ? y i ? ° ri if« , nto our Poetical school and machine shop. We pay you <0 cents
per hour while repairing automobiles. Make application at once. »40 cash required
AUTO TRANSPORTATION
5 and 7 N. Cameron Street HARRISBURG, PA.
MONDAY EVENING, *
Saturday Results in
Big Gridiron Battles
C'mlral High 13, Lebanon 0.
Greensburg 7. Tech 0
Williamsport IS. Steelton 7.
Harrisburg Academy 17, F. and M.
Academy 0.
Ijilayette 17, IVnn 0.
Cornell 15. Virginia «.
Harvard IS. Pcnn State 0.
Princeton 27. Williams 0.
Dartmouth 26. -Vmher>t 0.
North Carolina 14, Navy 12.
i Vlllanoxa 1«. Army IS.
\V. and <l. 11. Musklnxum 7.
Haverford 12. Dickinson 0.
Holy Cross ». Boston Col. 0.
Rutgers 41, Springfield T. S. IS.
Rowdoin 7, Bates 0.
F. and M. 51. Susquehanna 0.
Middlcbury B. Rensselaer 0.
Colgulp 15. Yale 0. ,
Lehigh 29, Gettysburg 0.
Syracuse 14. Michigan 7.
Indiana 7. \V. and 1,. 7.
Swarthmore 21, Johns Hopkins la.
Pittsburgh 12, Alleglleny 7.
\Y. Va. Wcsleyan 14. Indians 0. .
Hocliester SS. Stevens 0.
Cnion 3. Rhode Island 0.
Carnegie Tech 18. Hiram 7.
Muhlenberg 3. Bucknell 0.
Mercers burg 7. Conway Hall 7.
Brown 46. Vermont 0.
Lebanon Valley 20, I'rsinus IS.
Notre Dame 6, 8. Dakota 0.
Maine 31, Colby 6.
Nev\ Hampshire 14, Norwich 13.
Kentucky 27. Cincinnati 6.
State Fresli 37. Bellefonte 3.
Case 19, Mt. Vnlon 0.
Chicago 14. Wisconsin 13.
Illinois 6. Minnesota 6.
Miscellaneous Scores
New Bloom Held 20. Georgetown 7.
Obcrlln 7, West Knd 0.
Alblons 0, Sycamore 0.
WARD LEAVES MiI.I.IONS
Special to The Telegraph
Special to The Telegraph
White Plains, N. Y., November I.
The unmarried children of Robert B.
Ward, the Federal League baseball
magnate who died at New Rochelle
on October 18, are to receive twice as
much as those who have married, un
der the terms of his will, admitted to
probate Saturday. About one-half of j
the estate, estimated at $5,000,000, is
to be divided among the nine children.
One-half of the estate is left out
right to Mrs. Mary C. Ward, the
widow: three-sixty-fourths is to be di
vided among the charitable organiza
tions to be designated by her, and the
remainder goes to the children.
TO RETAIN BILLY CLYMER
Special to The Telegraph
Toronto. November I.—Manager Bill!
Clymer will have charge of the To- i
ronto International League baseball I
team again next season.' the Toronto!
club on Saturday having accepted his;
terms. Some days ago Clymer wrote :
asking for a decision on the matter so ;
that he could give Louisville, which
city was after his services, an answer.
He preferred coming back to Toronto,
he said.
GREENSBURGWINS
IN GREAT BATTLE
Tech Shows Superior Work
Until Team Loses Valuable
Player by Accident
Greensburg won over Tech in Satur
day's game at Island Park, score 7 to
0 It was a victory without much
glory. Tech played the best game ex
cept when the local team was weak
ened throngn Britsch's injury. The
Whitney eleven also had several costly
fumbles, and lacked head work at the
critical periods.
Notwithstanding that the local
eleven was playing against a much
heavier team, Tech was far superior
to Greensburg throughout the first
! half. The ball was in the visitor's
i territory all the time. This victory*
I gives the Western school a strong
claim on the season's championship.
!as the remainder of the games for
I Greensburg will be easy propositions.
Up to the time Britsch went out of
the game. Tech v had a combination
that Greensburg could not fathom. In
the third period, Frasch was substi
teued for left half back, but he could
i not be used in the plays In which
Tech made their spins.
Hits Weak Places
Greensburg took advantage and
plouged through the weak spots.
Griffith worked a double pass play
after several line plays brought gatns.
Jones carried the ball over for a
touchdown.
Griffith. Jones and Mitchell were
Greensburg stars. For Tech Lloyd,
Beck. Britsch, PhlUipelli were the big
factors. The line-up and summary:
Tech. Greensburg.
McCurdy, 1. e. H. Thomas, I. e.
McKay, 1. t. C. Thomas, 1. t.
FitJspatrick. I. g. Margo, 1. g.
| Snyder, c. Long. c.
! r. g. Haines, r. g.
Miller, r. t. Hoffman, r. t.
Beck. r. e. Orr, r. e.
Lloyd, q. b. Corman, q. b.
Britsch. 1. h. b. Good. 1. h. b.
Harris, r. h. b. Jones, r. h. b.
Phillipelli. f. b. Griffith, f. b.
Touchdowns. Jones: goal from
touchdown. Long: referee, Hitehler.
Dickinson: umpire. Cook. Dickinson;
head linesman. Wise. Dickinson; quar-i
ters, two 2 minutes; two 15 minutes.
Substitutions, Tech. Laaister for
Fitzpatrick. Frasch for Britsch, Mell
for Frasch: Greensburg. Lehman for
HoiTman, Mitchell for Good. Reynolds
for C. Thomas. Knepper for H.
Thomas.
Rabbit Season on Today;
Game Reported Plentiful
Local gunners were out early to-day
for the opening of the rabbit season.
They have until November 30 to shoot
rabbits and hare. It is estimated that
between 1,600 and 2,000 hunters were
hunting in Dauphin county to-day. i
Rabbits have been reported plentiful
for sometime.
With the introduction of the season
for rabbits, the open season for all
game in the State, except deer, is on.
Deer will be legal game in certain
counties after December 1.
Ten rabbits can be bagged by gun
ners in one day, twenty-five in one
week and forty in a single season.
The species of the family, commonly
called hare, which are bigger than
the ordinary rabbits, can be gunned
to-day. The legal bag is three a day.
fifteen in a week and twenty in one
season.
The right to kill reed birds ended at
midnight Saturday. These birds are
protected by a Federal act.
WILLARD CLOSES SEASON
Special to The Telegraph
New Orleans, Nov. I.—Jess Willard,
world's heavyweight champion, finish
ed his engagement with a wild west
show here last night and announced
that he intended henceforth to give
his attention to the pugilistic game.
Wiilard and Tom Jones, his man
ager. expect to remain in New Or
leans several days to consider a propo
sition of local fight promoters for Wil
lard to defend his title against some
fighter they may select, in this city
next March, while the mardi gras fes
tivities and horse racing are in full
swing.
A representative of eastern fight
promoters also is expected here to ne
gotiate with Willard for a champion
ship fight, to be held in New Haven,
according to reports here. Jones says
Willard has received an offer of
$32,000, win. lose or draw, for a fight
in the Kast.
HARHISBURG TELEGRAPH NWEMBET* 1, 1915.
Yale Captain-in-Charge
Sends for "Tom" Shevlin
Special to The Telegraph
New Haven. Conn., Nov. 1. The
storm which has been gathering over
the Yale football camp for several
: weeks, following the poor showing of
the Elis on the gridiron this year,
[broke last night and left the situation
j in an uncertain condition.
I While neither Head Coach Frank
Hinkey nor Captain Alex D. Wilson
could be reached, it is learned upon
the best of authority that the Yale
captain had taken affairs into his own
hands, virtually dismissed the head
coach and telegraphed to ex-Captain
"Tom" Shevlin. at Minneapolis, urg
ing the former all-American end to
come here at once and assume full
charge.
It is reported that Shevlin has
accepted the call and will be here on
Tuesday.
Ex-Captain Talbott, of last year's
eleven, one of the line coaches this
year, said he had heard of Wilson's
reported action, but declared that
Hinkey will remain as head coach for
the remainder of the season. Hin
key's three-year contract has another
year to run. ,
It is an open secret that the Yale
captain and head coach had frequent
clashes in the last few weeks and that
the team, as a result, has been de
moralized.
Moonlight Shoot Is Plan
of Wilkes-Barre Club
Special to The Telegraph
Wilkes-Barre. Pa., Nov. I.—Sports
men of this vicinity have completed
arrangements for a novel target shoot
to. be held to-morrow night on the
range of the Wilkes-Barre Gun Club.
The event is referred to as a "moon
light." shoot, but instead of the use of
Nature's illumination to make aim
possible powerful automobile lamps
are to be used in lighting the range.
It is the first time in the history of the
local gun club that such an event has
been arranged.
The moonlight shoot will vary from
regular target matches only in one
particular. Artificial light will be sup
plied. Members of the club who own
automobiles will motor to the range
and the machines will be parked in
such a way that the lights on the cars
will turn night into day over the en
tire range.
Each man taking part in the match
will shoot at fifty targets, and two
handsome silver loving cups will be
awarded to the high guns in classes
A and B. respectively.
Ruffled Grouse Is Scarce;
No Food For These Birds
Local sportsmen who have recently
returned from hunting trips into
nearby counties for ruffed grouse re
port a great scarcity of this splendid
samp bird and also declare that those
taken have been found to be unusually
thin, displaying all the marks of hav
ing been poorly fed.
The disappearance of the chestnut
trees, because of the blight, has caused
souirrels, mice and other small animals
that have been accustomed to live on
these nuts (o raid on acorns, berries
and seeds that heretofore have boen
left for the birds.
These observing sportsmen noted
the scarcity of acorns and berries
usually found in great abundance In
the district in which they hunted, and
suggest that it would be a good plan
for the Game Commission to arrange
for planting trees and bushes that
bear nuts and berries.
Sports of All Sorts
Preparations for the Bucknell-Get
tysburg game in Harrisburg Novem
ber 13, start this week.
Texas Leaguers may holt organized
baseball. Joe Tinker is after Beumont
and Dallas franchises.
New Cumberland defeated the Le
moyne eleven, score 20 to 0.
The All-Scholastic eleven of Pen
brook defeated Enhaut A. C„ score
13 to 7.
Lafayette celebrated their Saturdav
victory to-day. The students marched
over the campus and painted in white
letters in every corner 1 7 to 0.
INDIANS DUE FOR RHAKEI'P
Special to Ths Telegraph
Carlisle. Pa . November I.—Minor
bruises and sprains were the most ser
ious injuries of the Carlisle Indian
eleven in the game with West Vir
ginia Wesleyan on Saturday. The
showing made in that contest will
cause some changes. Flood is to be
made permanent quarterback, w-hile
Oickerson. who was especially strong
on the offense, will be retained at half
back. New plays intended to give the
offense additional punch will be intro
duced this week. New line material
has been discovered among some
newly-arrived students, and the men
will be given a try-out before the next
game.
Here Is a New Model
Full of Style and
* Comfort
We have tlicm both black and
taa, In size* nnd widths to lit you.
We carry the largent line of
Men's Shoe* In the Hty and every
alse and width.
Men's. Jjtt.oo to $6.00.
Boys', $2, $3.50, s.*?.
1 . S. Shorn Wear l onger.
ARMY & NAVY
SHOE STORE
38 N. COURT ST.
JOHN M. GI.ASKR, Mgr.
'SHOW CASES AND
GLASS GUARDS FOR
Market Stalls
4, S and 10-foot alaea on hand.
MIDDLBTOW* FIR.MTIRE CO.
.M(ddletorrn« Pa.
STEELTON LOSES
TOWILLIAMSPORT
G. \Vgife First Player to Cross
Visitor's Goal Line This Sen
son; Hard Fought Game
Williamsport High won at Steelton,
Saturday, score 13 to 7. It was the
first time this season that any team
crossed the "Billtowners" goal line.
Steelton's rapid fire attack was a big
surprise to the visitors. G. Wolfe was
the boy whose star work brought the
answer.
Early in the first half, Dayhoff of
Steelton and Cornwell of Williams
port collided and went out of the game
with injuries. It was Dayhoff's first
game thin season, and he was in play
only eight minutes. Both men were
missed by their respective teams.
It was Williamsport's pluck that
brought the victory. No eleven ever
fought harder. G. Wolfe was deci
dedly the star of the game, and led
the Steelton eleven for big gains.
Stars for Williamsport were Kave
naugli. Berry, Speaker and Kline.
Norris, Eckenrode and Young were
factors for Steeltcn.
Turano's Fumble Costly
Turano's fumble in the fourth per
iod was responsible for Williamsport's
final score. Frain picked up the ball
and went down the line for a touch
down. The line-up and summary:
Williamsport. Steelton.
Speaker L. E. .. Wueschinski
Eek L. T F. Wolfe
Simpson L. G Crowley
Flock - . C Morrett
Waltz R. G Eckenrode
Weishaur .... R. T Levitt
Fraln R. E Young
Berry. Capt. ... Q. B Dayhoff
Steumptle .... L. H. B Turano
Kline R. H. B G. Wolfe
Cornwall F. B Norris
Touchdowns, Kline. Frain and G.
Wolfe. Goals kicked from touch
downs, Speaker and Norris. Substi
tutions. for Williamsport: Kava
naugli for Kline, Kline for Cornwall:
for Steelton: Beard for Eckenrode.
Eckenrode for Dayhoff. Avery for
Beard. Beard for Avery. Referee.
Miller. Penn State: Umpire, Munns,
Cornell; head linesman. Pendergast,
Villanova. Time of quarters, 12 min
utes.
I ACADEMY ROOTERS CELEBRATE
! The Camp Curtin Fire Company sent
j a chemical up to the northern limits
! of the city about ten o'clock Saturday
I night when an alarm was turned in
from that section. It was a false
alarm, however, and the tirenien ar
rived on the scene of the conflagration
only to And that the students of the
Harrisburg Academy were celebrating:
a well-earned football victory over
Franklin and Marshall Academy. The
local team won. 19 to 0, and it was
! impossible for the school spirit to re
main qniescent on such an occasion,
so the props of the old grandstand on
the Academy field were pulled away
and a big bonfire made of the ruins.
! LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
A NONPARTISAN VIEW
To the Editor of The Telegraph
Some times when I read the Patriot
I wonder if al Republicans are
crooked. When a man comes out for
office on the Republican ticket he is
a gangster. If it is before the pri
maries he is either a Bcidleman or
Mcllhenny gangster, and then at the
general election ho is just a common
gangster and all men who vote for
them I guess must be gangsters. 1
am a nonpartisan voter registered non
partisan. but I cannot believe that all
man runs for office on the Republican
lican ticket are crooked and rotten.
It looks to me that just as soon as a
man runs for o'ice on the Republican
ticket, though he never run tor office
before and he might be a clean, up
right, honest Christian man, just so
soon do -they cry out "Gangster,"
"Rotten." "Corrupt," "Crooked" and
they will not leave one little thing un
turned to blacken his character. And
these same people who stir up pre
judice, hate and contempt amongst
their fellow men parade around as Re
formers and Christian men. If that
is the kind of Christians they are look
ing for, I don't think I shall want any
of that. I think they should try to
carry out some of the teachings of our
Blessed Savior while He was on this
earth. Love one another, and as a
nonpartisan and a great believer in
the Clark act for third class cities.
1 believe that our City Council gave
us the best we ever had. Let us take
Mr. Rowman. Any property owner
who pays water rent knows that he
pays one dollar less since Mr. Bow
man is in office and gets more water
and there are other numerous things
that Mr. Bowman did. Mr. Taxpayer,
isn't it a fact that under Mr. Lynch
our streets are better than ever? Un
der the old city government the High
way Commissioner was appointed by
the mayor and many times the most
incompetent man was appointed to fill
I the job, just because he had a political
pull. In Mr. Lynch wis have a good
man who understands the department
thoroughly and I believe the people
would make a grave mistake by de
feating him. Our Park Commissioner
Mr. Taylor,/I did not vote for the
first time, but I think that his depart
ment has been better than ever before
and I think that the great number of
people that go to the parks can testify
to that. I believe that the biggest
knock on Mr. Taylor is that he is a
poor man, out of the ranks of the wage
earners and therefore think that every
wage earner should support him. And
now for Mr. Gorgas I have been a
reader of your Telegraph for two vears
and in that time I think the Telegraph
was very fair to Mr. Gorgas. It
never knocked on him. Therefore I
think he must have been a good and
efficient office holder and believe that
he should be returned to office. And
now for Mr. Royal. Personally I be
lieve him to be a good clean man but
he, with the aid of the Harrisburg
Morning Patriot has continually in
jected partisan politics into our City
[Council. Also Ido not think that our
police department has anything to brag
about under Royal. It will be remem
bered that when Walter Quigley was
shot in the legs out in the vicinity of
Herr street, the Police department
claims it did not know who did it.
Then I think that the head of the de
part was not on the job. Also it will
be remembered that when a certain
house "was pulled" on South Fourth
street, the department refused to give
out the names of those caught in that
raid Hutchison's statement in that raid
is still fresh in the mind"? of many
people. Should they have been poor
people the chief would have thrown
out his chest and made a big noise
and say. "see how I cleared the place
up."
Signed. ,
■NONPARTISAN VOTER.
Players on Hospital List
Include Two Harrisburgers
Clarence Beck, last season's star on
Tech's football team, now In the Penn-
State Freshmen line-up. was injured In
Saturday's game with Bellefonte Aca
demy. It was thought Beck had sus
tained a fractured rib and concussion
of the brain. Reports received In
Harrisburg yesterday were more fa
vorable. Beck was knocked uncon
scious and waa kicked in the abdomen.
He will be back in the game this week,
it is believed.
Three players were treated Satur
day at the Harrisburg T'ospital for
injuries. William O. Brib,ch, aged 18,
left half-back on the Tech team, re
ceived a fracture of the left arm in
tlje game with (Greensburg. An x-ray
examination will be made to-day.
Harry Dayhoff, aged 18. quarter
back on Steelton team, and Edgar
Cornwell, aged 18, fullback on Wil
liamsport eleven, each received injur
ies at the same time. These players
came together'early in the Steelton-
Williamsport game, receiving shoulder
dislocations and Internal injuries. An
examination will be made to-day to
ascertain whether they will be able to
play again this season.
More Football Surprises;
Colgate Defeats Yale Team
More surprises came with Saturday
football results on college gridirons.
Lafayette trimmed Pennsylvania,
score 17 to 0. In this victory the
victors proved even stronger than one
year ago when a no-score game was
recorded.
Colgate handed a jolt to Yale, and
Syracuse defeated Michigan. These de
feats brought much disappointment.
Lebanon Valley walloped Ursinus.
While the Annville boys were scored
on the victory brought much glory.
Ursinus is considered one of the
strongest elevens in the east. The
other results were in accordance with
last season's victories, Princeton and
Cornell are still contenders for the sea
son's honors. PCnn-State held Har
vard to a low score.
PENBROOK WINS AGAIN
Special to The Telegraph
Penbrook. Pa., Nov. 1. —Penbrook
All-Scholastics won from Enhaut A.
C. Saturday afternoon, score 16 to 7.
The locals made their scores in the
first period, Bobbs making a touch
down after a 40-yard run and L. Gar
man, the second tally. Moore kicked
both goals, the two additional points
coming when Penbrook scored a
safety. H. Metka scored for the vis
itors.
POLITICAI; AD\ ERTISTNG POLITIC.VL ADVERTISING
■■WW— ■wmwwwimwmb■
Four Reasons Why
You Should Vote For 1
ROY C. DANNER
For Register of Wills
FIRST: ECONOMY IN OFFICE. Because
he has established a record over all predecessors in
office, for economy in administration, saving to
the County in the cost of advertising accounts and
by office economies, over $1,100.00. THESE ARE
YOUR DOLLARS, MR. TAXPAYER.
SECOND: EFFICIENCY IN OFFICE. Ho
has administered his office in a business like way,
giving due research before making his decisions.
All his derisons appealed from have been sus
tained by the Court of Dauphin Co. The first pub
lic cash book kept in Dauphin County, by a Regis
ter of Wills, was introduced by him.
THIRD: INDUSTRY IN OFFICE. Contrary to
the custom of fonritf Registers, Danner, although
a cripple, has given his entire time to the trust re
posed in him by the voters when they elected him
Register of Wills.
FOURTH: COURTESY IN OFFICE. If r?
you don't know Danner, ask any person who knows f
him or has had business in his office, why you L*
should vote for him. He'll tell you. £. x
Danner, has been a cripple for 20 years, and '
is dependent solely, on the salary of the office for : r
his support. He is not engaged in business of any
kind and is not a rich man as is alleged by his -•
opponent.
Danner, a Worthy Man, Needs Your Vote and In
fluence. Will You Help Him?
i
Election Tuesday, November 2nd, 1915
11
SUPERIOR WORK
BY ACADEMY TEAM
Local Eleven Wins Decisive!
Victory From Franklin-
Marshall Team
Harrisburg Academy on Saturday
afternoon hung tip their fifth victory,
winning from Franklin and Marshall
Academy, score 19 to 0. It was all
Academy and the most decisive vic
tory won by the local eleven this sea
son.
Every player on the Academy team
put up a star game. The Lancaster
eleven was outplayed and outgeneraled
and at no time was the local goal lint
in danger. Coach Tatem had been
drilling his team all week for th'? bat
tle, and the new formations proved
successful.
"Bill" Bennett and Roth were big
factors in running up the score for
Harrisburg Academy. Graves and
Reese played a good game for Frank
lin and Marshall. The work of the
Academy backfleld in the last half was
an interesting exhibition. The line-up
and summary:
Academy. F. and M.
J. Hart L. E Madison
Phillips 'L. T Graves
Bruce 1.. U. ....... Piag«t.
Wallis C Strunfc
W. Bennett .... R. G. .Fenstermacher
Harlacher R. T Reese
Hickman R. B. .. Hartman.E.E.
Froehlich Q. B Melllnger
R. Bennett . . IH. B Dickey
Kreidcr R. 11. B Deckert
Roth F. B. ..Hartman.F.E.
Touchdowns, Roth ,2; Bennett.
Goal from touchdown. Froehlich. Sub
stitutions: Brown for Piaget: Schaft
ner for Dickey; Moore for Hickman;
lMckey for Schaffner: Schaffner for
Deckert; Jennings for Harlacher!
Merrill for Reese. Referee, Binga
man. U. of West Virginia. Umpire.
Doehne. I". of P Head Linesman. Ta
tem. Randolph-Macon. Time keeper,
Smith, Dickinson. Time of quarters,
15 minutes.
LEBANON VALLEY WINS
Lebanon Valley College eleven won
from V'rsinus on Saturday, taking the
game by a score of 20 to 13. With
the exception of short periods in the
first and third quarters, Ursinus was
outplayed. Maskert, Loornis, Atticks
and Vonßereghy played a brilliant
»a«ie.

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