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COACH E. C. TAGGERT TO REFEREE BIG GAME TOMORROW NIGHT—AMUSEMENTS
QUAKER BOWLERS !
5-Man Tcnpin Event Changes.
Hands by Big Margin; Other
Marks Are Lowered
p The five-man team tcnpin event of!
the Casino Classics again changed i
hands last night when the Philadelphia j
Bowling Club team defeated the Jolly
Five, Harrisburg. The local rollers)
were no match for the Quakers and j
*the latter won by a score of 2812 to 1
2630. The Jolly Five Is In second place. ■
Barri, of the Philadelphia team, hung
tip another record in the tenpin sin- j
gles, by knocking the pins to 606. He |
displaced Barnes, of Harriaburg, who i
is now in second place. The only other 1
change during the day came in the j
tenpin doubles and the Quaker City j
bowlers again did the trick when the |
Ferris-Dalton team took second place, j
The summaries follow:
Davis 95 S6 85—266
Hippie 78 77 90—245
Smith 93 123 88—304 j
.Shooter, 100 102 84—286 j
Duck pin* ( Doubles
Barne* 91 107 ■ 86—254
W. Miller 94 90 113—303
Totals 185 203 199—587
Moaher 62 89 140—291
J. Smijh 119 90 99—30S
Totals 181 179 239—599
Spickler .. 98 72 125—295 |
Stigleman S2 81 89—252 1
Totals 180 153 214—547
Davis 105 88 100—293
Hippie 95 S6 75—256
Totals 200 *174 175—549
Dtickpiiin (Five-iimn Tranm)
Baines 116 129 108—353
Sides S8 90 113—291
Moslier, 96 77 75—248
Boas 93 70 110—273
J. Smith 103 98 83—284
Totals 496 464 489 1459
Kost 94 118 100—321
Hamilton, 87 93 88—263
Williams, 84 91 89—264
Deshong 89 73 77—239
Carothers 94 S7 72—253
Totals 448 462 435 1345 j
Acker. 131 196 153—480 j
Priestley 205 172 186—563
Ferris 177 149 192—318
Ulsh 177 133 132—442
Barri 200 195 211—606
Radcliff 178 180 143—501 i
Dalton 156 217 157—530
Flood, 152 179 165—499
Clark 147 158 202—507
Keener 118 126 121—365
Jacoby 168 * 167 136—471
Pace,* 175 200 206—581
Tonpln* 1 Double* I
Barri 224 161 232—617
Priestley 150 176 187—513
Totals, 374 3!H- 419 1130
Ulsh 146 151 174—471
Acker 143 121 143—407
Totals,' 259 272 317—878
Radcliff 165 202 207—574
Flood 198 219 146—!H>1
Totals 363 421 353 1135
Ferris 192 175 200—567
Dalton 218 175 182—575
Totals 410 350 382 1142
Tenpins (Five-man Team I
Radcliffe 209 184 203—596
Ferris 167 193 155—517
Priestley 213 179 202—594
Dalton 188 160 185—533
Barri 184 199 189—572
Totals 961 914 937 2812
Basch 153 151 173—476
Miller 149 ISI 148—478
Fletcher, IS7 179 221—587
Trace 181 167 188—596
Haas 171 IS4 198—553
Totals 840 862 928 2630
Schedule For Saturday, April 21
Owing to the patriotic demonstration
the Casino Bowling Alleys will be clos
ed Saturday afternoon. The manage- \
nient has arranged the schedule of the 1
Casino Classics as follows, beginning at j
5.30 p. m.:
Singles in Tenpins—s.3o to 6, Apple
vs. Werner; 6 to 6.30, C. Bickle vs. A.
Miller; 6.30 to 7, N. Haas vs. Botts.
Doubles in Tenpins—7.3o to 8.30, F.
Apple and H. Bickle vs. A. Miller and
N. Haas; 8.30 to 9.30, C. Bickle and
Werner vs. Winkler and J. Sominer.
Five-man teams —9.30 to 11.30, ,T.
Somraer, J. Winkler, A. Seidle, C. Bick
le and R. Beers. Altoona, vs. Smith,
Miller, Jones. Berkmeyfrr and Bentz,
I STAY I
I SOLD! |
The Best Reason j||
Why You Should |jj
] Hupmobile Sales Corp. 1
l| 103 Harrisburg, Pa. i|||
. FRIDAY EVENING.
OFFICAL BLUE RIDGE LEAGUE SCHEDULE FOR 1917 SEASON
The Al ' AT AT AT AT AT
MAHTINKBUKG fiETTVSBt'HG FKKDKIIICK HAGKHSTOWN CH A MIIKHSBURG HANOVER
T„1 L Mn >' 1S - 19 * May Jl. SO. a. m. May 14. 15 May 25. 26 Juno 1. 2*. 25, 26
MAIITINSIU'RG 1 eiCffrapn June 11. 12 June 20, 21 June 6, 7. 30 June IS, 19 July 18. 19
or July 2, 3, 27, JS* July 13, 14* July 4. a. m , 23, 24 July 11, 12 Auk TO. ll*
Auk. 20, 21 Aug. 6, 7. 29, SO Aug:. 17, IS* Aug. 3. 4*. 27. 28 Sept. 3, a. in., p. ni.
J®u a n 2 8i 2 24 r • j'une "h Vs* y . 2 A 2 *., , May 14. 15 May 11. 30 p. m.
GETTYSBIRG July . 7*
A1, * 23 - M 81 Aug, if,'nr" " WllSH,.*
rnKDERICIt S e r''i?" Blue Jun'oViH, ]u?v ™ Jun^VSlV
Au* 13 14 S 3 4* -7 "S Ji"V 8. "* "0. 31 Aug. 10. 11* July 4. p. m„ 25. 26
lo ' 14 Aug. 22, 23 Sept. 3. a. m., p. m. Aug. 17, IS*
May 16, 17 June 1, 2*. 25, 26 May 18. 19* ~ ,
June 8, P*. 29 July 18. 19 June 11. 12 n*J , ny ?' \-r 'oT P ' $* av 2 A' \ 6 „
HACERSTOWK July 4,p. m„ 25, 26 AUK. 1. 2. 24 July 2. 5, 27, 28* Kldge ' "," e l'."* 'IK? '. S '
Aug. 15. 16 Sept. 3. a.m. Aug. 20. 21 & Aug. *l3. 14 Aug. 3,4,,27, 28
May 28. 31 May if! 17 ■ May 23. 24 May 11. 30. a. m. 1K
June 22. 83 .Tunc 4, S, 0* Juno 15. Ifi* June 20, 21 \f , a> ,: 10
rHAMEnnsniRG... July 16. 17 July 4, a. m.. 25, 26 July 9. 10 July 13. 14* NeWS ■J"! 1 ® n \ 2 00.
Aug. 8 9. 31 fcVug. 17, 18* Aug. 1. 2, 24. 25* Aug. 6. 7, 29. 30 J"'>' 23. -*
bept. 1* * Aug. ju, J i
May 23. 24 May 10, 12, 30, a. m. May 14. 15 May 2 „ s , 29 Mav 21, 22
June 15. 16 June 5. 27. 28 June 6, 29, 30* -'una ii " 7 June 13. 14 Hailv
j HANOVER July 8, 10 July 20. 21* July 4. a. in., 23, 24 V. y l ',. ~ July #. 7*. 30, 31 UaHy
Aug. 12. 24. 25* Aug. 13, 14 _ Aug. 15, 16 Aug 8. # 9. 31 Aug 23i ,3
•Indicates Saturday games.
FOR TITLE BATTLE
Announcement was made yester
day that-E. C. Taggert, the well
known football coach of Steelton,
would referee the game Saturday
night between Motive Power Athletic
Association tossers' and the Rosewood
A. C., champions of the City Amateur
League. This contest is to decide the
The Motive Power team defeated
the local Independents on the gymna
sium tloor at Seventh and Reily
streets. Subsequently, Rosewood A. C.
was taken into camp on the same
Dauphin County Has Star
in Major League Baseball
' * -
:* J •
!-./ H .
I / 1
•\ ; V .
JAKE DAUBERT. BROOKLYN'S
Jake Daubert is still one big star
with the Brooklyn National League
team. He Is not only a hitter but his
fielding has been a factor in victories.
Daubert is a Dauphin County product
I and started his career on lots In the
vicinity of Lykens.
Baltimore Club Takes
Over Player's Contract
New oYrk, April 20.—The Brooklyn
National League Club announced
that the Baltimore Club of the In
ternational eLague had assumed the
contract with Pitcher Ed. Appleton and
wll suspend the player for not report
ing. Appleton Is said to be on the
way to his home at Arlington. Texas.
floor. The city champions last Sat
urday won over the Independents and
disputed the claim of the Motive Pow
er team to the championship. Man
ager Charles J. Householder, agreed
to give the Rosewood team another
Should Rosewood win Saturday,
Manager Householder will insist on a
third game. Both teams have been
training hard for this contest. Each
five will get two chances to practice
on Chestnut street floor where the big
battle will be staged. The railroaders
were busy this afternoon.
Name Blue Ridge Umps
For Opening Contests
Hagerstown, Md., April 20.—President
J. V. Jamison, Jr., of the Blue Ridge
League, has announced the following
umpires signed to officiate In the
league this season: Thomas McXamara,
Pittsburgh; Harry Bonthron, Balti
more, and William A. McGowan, Wil
Joseph Ward, of Philadelphia, was
yesterday signed as manager of tho
Gettysburg team. Ward lias had a
wide experience in baseball. In 1906
he played with the Philadelphia Na
tionals and was again a member of
that team in 1910. Luter he played
with Rochester, in the Kastern League;
Memphis, in the Southern League, and
Klmira, In the New York State League.
Manager Ward is lining up players to
report next week. f
TOLEDO CLUBHOUSE BURNED
By Associated Press
/Toledo, Ohio, April 20. Uniforms
and other property of the Toledo and
Indianapolis American Association
baseball teams were destroyed by fire
yesterday -which partially destroyed
the clubhouse and stands at Swayne
park here. The fire, supposedly caused
by a cigar stub broke out in a locker
doing about $12,000 damage.
Raise Large U. S. Flags
A large American flag 'was hoisted
to the top of a tall staff, facing the
Pennsylvania Railroad main line yes
terday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock by
Hot Mill and other department em
ployes of the Lalance-Grosjean Manu
facturing Company. C. E. Landis,
cashier of the company opened the
proceedings by saying:
"As we stand about this staff, from
which in a lew moments is to float our
own country's starry banner, we all
have the saire feeling—a just feeling
of pride that whatever our place of
birth, we are all true blue Americans,
each man o 1 tis ready and willing to
do his bit to defend our own beloved
land from foes within as well as foes
without. Our forefathers fought and
sacrificed their fortunes and their
lives that we might enjoy the bless
ings of liberty in the truest, most sub
lime sense Of the word, and.it shall
not be said of us that wo. are any the
less determined to preserve all the
free institutions their courage be
queathed to us, and at trie same time
to extend these blessings to our feltow
creatures now groaning and starving
under the curse of war-craed auto
With three hearty cheers the flag
was raised to the top or the pole.
Earlier in the day the shipping de
patrment employes of the same com
pany raised a large American flag on
the roof of their building.
* 4 -00~
" B Round Trip
April 29 and June 10
Special 'l'm In l.fnvfn
HARIUHt R(i - - 12.32 A. M.
Ticket* good to return In >
ooHchm or regulnr train* until
11.20 P. M. Inc. following Mon
HT7*iVKIt Schciiley Park and
Plilppa Conservatory with
their beautiful floral dln
pla?M, Inspect Carnegie In
stitute with Ita Interesting
museum Hnd magnificent
Art Uallery, aee "The Zoo,"
free to the public. In at
tractive Highland Park and
enjoy a pleasnnt day's out
ing In the Metropolis of
Western I'ennsyl vnaln.
*ce Consult Agents
HAHRIfIBURQ irfSfcSff TELEGRXPK
New York, April 20.—"My idea of a
fighting man is a fellow who is willing
to fight," said John L. Sullivan yester
day, "and for the life of me I cannot
see how a chap who pretends to be a
fighting man and is on the level will
duck the chance to ret into the big
gest fight the world has ever known
by refusing to enlist to fight for Uncle
If I had my way," said he, "every
boxing club in this and every other
HUNS WANT PEACE
Socialists Call on Central
Powers to Relinquish
Berne, Switzerland, via Paris, April
20.—The .Hungarian Socialists have
adopted resolutions at a secret con
vention demanding- that the central
powers make public their peace con
ditions, excluding all forcible annexa
tions, according to the Tagwacht, the
official organ of the Swiss Social De
mocracy. The convention was the first
to be held since 1913, and several res
olutions of a drastic and even revolu
tionary character were adopted.
The convention called upon the Hun
garian government to abolish all re
strictions on public gatherings, to re
store the freedom of the press and to
furnish genuine proof of the lionora
bleness and sincerity of its desire for
peace. The resolutions declare that
peace terms should provide for the
obligatory reference of all disputes to
an international tribunal, gradual dis
armament of the nations, means for the
free economic, national and cultural de
velopment of all peoples and the re
moval of causes of friction between the
nations and their governments.
Mexico Denies Germany
Has Influenced Congress
By Associated Press
Mexico City, April 20.—1n answer to
reports that Germany was endeavoring
to influence members of the Mexican
Congress to oppose General Carranza's
neutrality proclamation, General Ed
uards Hays, president of the lower
house, has issued the following state
"I have no knowledge of German In
fluence on members of Congress or of
pressure for opposition to plans of
neutrality. I acknowledge that in the
of Congress on Sunday there
was a manifestation of sympathy for
the German minister, but I immedi
ately called the manifestants to or
der, telling them that any demonstra
tion for or against any diplomat with
in the chamber was prohibited because
we were obligated, in accordance with
General Carranza's policy, to preserve
strict neutrality in spirit as well as in
U. S. Navy Collier Beached
After Ramming Freighter
By Associated Press
Norfolk, Va., April 20.—The United
States naval collier Sterling l was so
badly damaged in collision last night
with an unidentified steamer in Hamp
ton Roads, that she had to be beached
near Sewall's Point, to prevent her
from clnking. The extent of the dam
age to the other vessel could not be
The Sterling is resting on a sand
bar In a depth of water reaching to
her second deck, but naval experts who
visited her said she could easily be
floated and would bt; ready for serv
ice again in a short time.
CROWN PRI.VCB HOMB
By Associated Press
Amsterdam, via London, April 20. A
Berlin dispatch says that it is officially
announced that Crown Prince Boris of
Bulgaria has returned home after a
visit of several days with the German
11l S.S SIB4CIUBES
Petrograd, via April 20.
Although the subscription lists to the
"liberty loan' only opened yesterday,
the public is already contributing free
ly, according to the official news bu
GIRli KILLS SNAKE
A five foot blacksnake was killed
near Wildwood Park yesterday after
noon by Heleh E. Houser, a student
at the Ploasant View School. She
and a companion, Ethel Bowman, had
gone for a walk when they were
startled by a rustle of the leaves. It
proved to be a big snake and Miss
Houser killed It at a blow.
NO CHANGE IN BREAD PRICES
The rumor that Harrlsburg bakers
will raise the price of. bread from five
and ten cents to ?lx and twelve is
without, a foundation according to
State would close its doors until the
war is over.
"They're slackers, every one of
them beginning with Jess Willard and
going down the line. Willard says
he's too big to pass the recruiting ser
geant. Let him come to me and I'll
show him the way to a recruiting of
ficer that will accept him so fast he'll
imagine he was always in the service.
So on down the line. Governor Whit
man drew t<he line on Darcy because
he was a slacker, and other governors
have properly followed suit."
Governor to Speak at
Patriotic Church Service
Governor Martin G. Brumbaugh I
will be the principal speaker at a I
patriotic meeting held on Sunday eve-!
ning in the Camp Curtin Memorial!
Methodist Church, the Rev. A. S. Wil- '
The meeting will be presided over!
by the Rev. Dr. George Edward Reed t
and another speaker will be Spencer
C. Gilbert. The meeting will open at!
7:30 o'clock and the musical pro-1
gram will be of a patriotic nwturc.
MIKE IN PAXTANG CAR
About 8:15 last evening fire broke |
out'in Paxtang car, No. 509, while at I
Fourth and Market streets. It was [
caused by several wires in the motor!
burning out but was extinguished
without much trouble with a hand'
extinguisher. Slight excitement was!
caused when smoke filled the car. '
"Quick Action Will'Save-a-Dollar'
and More for You!"
—Says The Newark Shoe Maker. &
Over 200 Styles in Men's High J 3
and Low Shoes at $2.95
THE smart Newark Styles for \
Spring and Summer are still j\H A BB Kk \
$2.50, $2.95 and $3.50, despite the n AH . \
fact that shoe prices have gone out I \
of sight, so to speak.
If we hadn't placed our contracts / lv K y ' I -' 'T*
before the wave of high prices set in, ' N
we would have to charge you more J,* \
than $2.50 $2.95 and $3.50 for these &'• y
fine styles. But when these are gone, •
our present low prices will be no
more. So we urge you to buy now I >
We certainly have never
shown a more select or V
smarter array of Spring ;
and Summer models. They .
are Come see nL
Worn and Praised styles
I ' ° High Shoes
Newark Shoe Stores Co.,
315 MARKET STREET, Near Dewberry
''Open Saturday ni K ht until 10..10 o'clock to accommodate our customers."
When ordering by mall, include 10c parcel post charges.
257 STORES IN 97 CITIES
APRIL .20, 1917.
Philadelphia, 4; Boston, 3 (12 in
Cleveland, 8; Detroit. 7.
St. Louis, 6; Chicago, 2.
New York, 3; Washington ,2 (10
Boston, 7; Philadelphia, -3, (a. ill.).
Boston, 4; Philadelphia, 2 (p. m.).
New York, 9; Brooklyn, 2.
Chicago, 10; Pittsburgh, 3.
St. Louis, 4; Cincinnati, 1.
WHERE THEY PLAY TODAY
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Boston at New York.
Chicago at Pittsburgh.
Cincinnati at St. Louis.
Philadelphia at Washington.
St. Louis at Chipago.
New York at B<iston.
Detroit at Cleveland.
WHERE THEY PLAY TOMORROW
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Cincinnati at Pittsburgh.
Boston at York.
Philadelphia at Washington.
St. Louis at Chicago.
Detroit at Cleveland.
New York at Boston.
STANDING OE THE CLUBS
W. L. Pet.
Chicago .1 2 .714
Boston 5 2 .714
New York 4 2 .667
Cleveland 4 3 .571
St. Louiw 4 3 .571
Washington 2 4 .333
Philadelphia 2 5 .286
Detroit 1 ti .14 3
. National League
W. L. Pet.
New York 5 1 .833
Boston 4 2 .667
St. Louis 5 3 .625
Chicago 5 3 .62 5
Cincinnati 5 4 .556
Philadelphia 2 4 .333
Pittsburgh 2 7 .222
Prooklyn 1 5 ,167
At Newark — R. 11. E.
Buffalo 00200000 o—2 6 3
Newark 03010000 x —4 8 3
Batteries—Justin and Onslaw, Buf
falo; Wilson, Smallwood and Agan,
At Providence — R. H.E.
Montreal 00011000 o—2 8 2
Providence ..20000130 x—6 4 0
Batteries—Lloyd and Madden, Mon
treal; Schellenbach and Mayer, Provi
At Richmond— R. H.E.
Richmond ...00002040 o—60 —6 7 3
Batteries—Hersche and Wendell,
Rochester; Hoffman and Reynolds,
At Baltiipore— R. H.E.
Toronto 00000131 I—6 10 4
Baltimore ...01200202 x—7 10 2
Batteries —Lynch, Russel, Tripple
and Kelley, Toronto; Williams, Thor
mahlen and McAvoy, Baltimore.
LEWISTOWN LEAGUE STARTS
Lewistown, Pa., April 20.—The City
Baseball League was organized yes
terday by electing Harry Callahan,
president; Percy Cunningham, vice
president; L. F. Sessinger, secretary,
and Frank Rarick, treasurer. Four
, games will be played each week. The
| teams admitted are: The -Coleman
j Colts, Percy Cunningham, manager;
1 Giants, J. Wallace, manager; Silk Mill,
\ Frank Patrick, manager, and Orioles,
j Harry Callahan, manager. The Clella,
a club with a good record during the
1916 season, are held in reserve. The
Boy Scout Field has been secured and
I the season will be opened on May 7. 1
LEAD IN TOURNEY
Were Close and Teams A* e
By taking three games from the
Bentz last night, the Mclvor team re
taineil its lead in the Dauphin-Cum
berland county duckpin tournament.
; The match was rolled on the Farthe
j more alleys In New Cumberland.
All the games in the tournament
J were close last night and as a result
| all the teams, are closely bunched.
> The Banks team took two games from
J the Myers combination and hopped in-
Ito second pluce. The O'Leary team,
| which was In that position, dropped
! into third alter losing two games to
j the Palmer team. The Fickes team
staged a comeback and defeated tho
Owen team two out of throe games.
O'Leary (O'Leary) 140
O'Leary (O'Leary) '. . 341
(Parthemore Alleys, N. Cumberland)
. Mclvor 14 SI
Bentz ' 14 02
' Kimmel (Mclvor) 127
I Kiminel (Mclvor) 329
! j (Lemoyne Alleys)
: Owen 1490
!l Flckes 1494
I Flckes 532
. | Flckes (Fickes) 148
11 Flckes (Fieke's) 378
' . Banks-Myers
i | (Taylor Alleys)
i Myers 1566
i j Banks 13 8 .637
I Myers 571
I | Price (Myers) ]4B
■ j Herbein (Myers) 148
I Price (Myers) 374
Standing of Uie Teams
W. L. Pet.
[Mclvor 15 6 .714
JBanks 15 8 .637
O'Leary 12 9 .571
Owens 11 10 .52 3
'Myers 10 11 .476
Palmer's 9 12 .428
; | Bentz '. . . 7 14 .333
Jj Fickes . ..' 7 14 .333
' | McCormick 2026
I Hick-A-Thrift 768
' J Hartwick (McCormick)' 224
, ! Hartwick (McCormick) 538
' ! NEW RECORD FOR MRS, IIITRI>
■ Pineliurst, N. C., April 20.—Follow
ing on the heels of an 82 made on the
; I championship course at Pinehurst on
,] Wednesday, Mrs. Dorothy Campbell
[ Hurd went and did it again yester
\ day on Course No. 1, this time going
out in 39 and coming in in 43.
The two 82's are the best done by
| any woman player on either course
I within the past few years.
| PITCHER EN RIGHT' RELEASED
j New York, April 20. 'the New
I York American League Club has an-
I nounced the release of Pitcher Jack
| Enright to the Toronto team of th<
I International League, under an op
RICKEY HAS APPENDICITIS
St. Louis, April 20.—Branch Rickey
president of the St. Louis Nationa
League Club, is in a hospital, threat
ened with appendicitis. Doctors saic
I an operation probably Would be neces