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Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 11, 1918, Image 11

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038411/1918-09-11/ed-1/seq-11/

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CUBS AND RED SOX IN SIXTH BATTLE AT BOSTON TODAY; VAST ACTIVITY AT TECH HIGH
Pitcher Vaughn's Perfect Control
Wins Fifth Game For Cubs
More than 25,000 baseball en
thusiasts waited one hour yesterday
--for the fifth world series game to
start at Boston while the big-leaguers
of Cubs and Red Sox argued with the
National Commission for a heavier
share in the profits of the tourna
ment. By a mere eyelash the most
startling scandal ever attached to
the game was avoided after the
crowd had about reached the end of
its patience.
A tragic feature of the situation
was the appearance of hundreds of
wounded officers and soldiers, sur
vivors of the Marne, many of whom
were brought in on invalid chairs.
The immense arena rose as one to
cheer these heroes, and their echoes
resounded to the room where the
l>all players wrangled with Ban
Johnson and Garry Hermann, tell
ing such a tale of heroism that the
big-leaguers instantly surrendered.
Not only that, but Leslie Mann,
Everett Scott, Bill Killefer and
Harry Hooper hurled a bomb into
the official camp by suggesting that
the entire receipts of the series be,
turned over to the Red Cross. Herr
mann then informed the players
that they had no right to dispose of
the money until after the series had
been decided, declaring that the
other clubs interested would be in
a position to bring suit for their
shares.
The first four games of tke series
drew 88,551 persons and the players'
share is $69,527.70. On the basis
of the new plan of division which
caused the strike each member of
the winning team will receive $B9O
and the losers each $535. In an
nouncing their acceptance of this,
which is the smallest ever paid in a
world's series, the players declare
they were not being fairly treated,
but woultf submit rather than disap
point the crowd. Players of teams
finishing second in the respective
leagues to get $15,469.51; those fin
lishing third. $9281.95, and those fin
ishing fourth, $6187.97.
The fifth game of the series proved
another stirring pitchers' battle, and
big Jim Vaughn, who faced the Red
Sox for the third time in one week,
finally obtained his revenge, shutting
out the American 'League pennant
winners., The giant southpaw was
good to-day, and Boston could do
nothing with him. He has hurled
three grand games against Boston,
but to-day's was his best. He had
speed and control and used every
thing he learned about the Red Sox
in his two previous efforts to prevent
them from crossing the plate. Five
hits were all the Sox could gather
off his portside shoots and curves.
In only three of the nine innnings did
more than three batsmen face him,
and only twice were the Sox able to
get a runner as far as second base.
In both of his previous games, passes
to first proved fatal to Vaughn, but
to-day he gave only one. This was
issued to Jones in the third, and
"Hippo" prevented further trouble
by slipping the third strike over on
Harry Hooper. In the first inning
after Hooper had led off with a
■ and advanced on Shean's sac
i-ntee, Vaughn fanned Strunk, and
Cubs Comb the Red Sox
CHICAGO NATIONALS
Players— A.B. R. H. T.B. S.H. S.B. O. A. E.
Flack, rf 2 1 0 -0 0 0 1 0 0
Hollocher, ss 3 3 3 3 0 1 2 5 0
Mann, If 3 o 1 2 1 0 2 0 0
Paskert, cf 3 0 1 2 0 0 3 0 0
Merkle, lb ......... 3 0 1 X 0 0 11 1 0
Pick, 2b 4 0 1 .1 0 0 4 3 0
Deal, 3b 400000000
Klllefer, c 4 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0
Vaughn, p 4 o 0 0 0 0 0 3 0
Totals 30 3 7 9 1 1 27 12 0
BOSTON AMERICANS
Players— A.B. R. H. T.B. S.H. S.B. O. A. E.
Hooper, rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0
Shean, 2b 3 0 1 1 1 0 3 2 0
S'trunk, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0 4 0 0
Whiteman, If 3 0 1 1 0 0 1 2 0
Mclnnis, lb 3 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0
Scott, ss 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 0
Thomas, 3b 3 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 o
Agnew, c 2 _ 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 o
Schang, c 1' 0 0 o 0 0 1 o o
Jones, p 1 0 O 0 0 0 1 3 o
xMiller 1. 0 0 0 0 0 0 o 0
Totals 28 0 5 5 1 0 27 13 o
x Batted for Jones in fourth inning. g
Score by innings—
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 3
Boston 0 0 0 .0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-base hits—Mann, Paskert. Strunk. Double plays Merkle
and Hollocher; Hollocher, Pick apd Merkle (2); Whiteman and
Shean. Left on bases—'Chicago. 6; Boston. 3. Base on balls Off
Vaughn, 1; off Jones, 5. Struck out—By Vaughn, 4; by Jones, 5
Umpires —O'Day at plate. Hildebrand at first, K4em at second, Owens
at third. Time—l.42.
Needs of C. of C. Flag
Committee Are Outlined
The Chamber of Commerce flag
oommittee yesterday issued a state
ment announcing that designs for
the Chamber of Commerce flag will
be accepted until December 1. Six
teen designs have been accepted to
date, but none of them embodied all
the ideas of the flag committee. The
committee suggested that the design
might include in harmonious arrange
ment, the entrance to the city, a view
of the parks, the Capitol, industrial
views, the Penn-Harris Hotel, and the
railroad facilities. A prize of $5 will
be given the prize winner by the
Chamber, and the Harrisburg Tele
graph will give a prize of $1 to the
designer of the second choice. The
committee is composed of: Arthur E.
Brown, chairman; E. B. Black. W.
Grant Rauch. Charles K. Boas, F. E.
Downes and William B. Hammond.
"Win Today With Mays
Or Bush," Says Barrow
Boston, Sept. 11. Manager
•Mitchell, of the Chicago National
League club, said to-day that vic
tory In yesterday's game had put
new life into his men and they
felt confident of winning this aft
ernoon. He did not announce his
pitcher for the next game, but
said. "I may have to use a right
hander."
Chicago backers think Mitchell
will sentl Lefty Tyler back if he
shows lft is ready when the
pitchers warm up before the
game.
Manager Barrow, of the Red
Sox, he would use
Mays or Bush on the mound to
day. He is not worried about the
final outcome of the series.
"The Cubs,' win merely pro
i iCiies," ho said. "We
•crday, but
things broke too well for Chi
cago. We will win to-day with
cither" Mays or Bush."
WEDNESDAY EVENING, £LA_RJRISIITKG teuegrjlpxa SEPTEMBER 11, 1918.
Plack made a spectacular running
catch of Whiteman's foul fly close
to the right-field fence.
Aside from Vaughn's splendid
pitching, the sensational fielding of
the Cubs furnished the outstanding
feature of the game. Behind the
man who has gone to the firing liqe
as often as any one pitcher in any
world series, the National League
representatives played as befitted
pennant winners. For the first time
in the series they made absolutely
no blunders, mentally or physically.
They outbatted and outplayed the
Red Sox to-day and won the game
strictly on its merits In the ninth
inning Mann and Hollocher exe
cuted iJays.which brought even the
Boston Rootces U> their feet and fur
nished the most thrilling moments
of the day's battle.
In recogaition of the good work he
did in the clogiag weeks of the
Agnc>< c an League • season, Manager
Barrow decided td gave Young Sam
Jones a chance to shine in a series
game, .cmJy "two hits were
registered hijm in five innings,
and Chicagtrg'TTUi in the third was
the result' oj a gtupid'play by Mo-
Innis, Jones was hit hard in almost
every inning, and it was only the
brilliant defense given him by his
teammates that held the Cubs to a
Single tally ixt se\en innnings. In
the eighth they-gauged his delivery
to a nicety had tucked the game
away.by'bunching three hits with a
base on balls 'for two runs. Several
tigges du*ag the game Barrow had
reserve pitchers in the "bull pen"
warming up, Mays, Pertica and
Dubuc taking turns, but each time
some bit of fine fielding saved Jones
and he was allowed to stay on the
mound until the Cubs finally landed
their knockout punch.
The Red Sox never got fairly
started against Vaughn. After the
openings offered in the first and
third, Strunk got the first real hit off
the Cubs' southpaw, a ripping dou
ble to the far corner of right field. ,
In trying to sacrifice, Whiteman |
bunted a fly to Merkle, ai)d a mo-,
mcnt later Strunk and Mclnnis were
victims of a double play on the hit
and-run, when "Stuffy" lined to
Merkle. Thomas singled with one
out jr. the fifth, but Agnew hit into
a double play, and the same thing
happened In the seventh, after
Whiteman had hit safely with one}
out. Schang batted for Agnew with
two out in the eighth and fanned. |
Miller was sent up to bat for
Jones in the ninth and made good j
with a terrific drive to left field, but!
Mann started with the crack of the
bat and raced up the incline that|
banks the fence. He turned as lie.
reached the top and the ball settled
in his hands as he slipped down on
his haunches. It was one of the
most spectacular plays of the series
and was wildly cheered by the crowd.
The fans were still cheering when
Hollocher raced almost to the foul
line and captured Hooper's short
fly. The Cub shorstop juggled
Shean's ir.field hit, but Vaughn ended
the game by getting Strunk on h.
strikes for the second time in the
game. j
GET "KI\VAXIS BOOSTER"
th . e cou, "tesy of Paul V.
n ; ( 'u r , (tary of the Klwanis
Club of Altoona, a number of the
Harrisburg clubmembers have receiv
whiS£ Pi t 8 of the "Kiwanis Booster"
W i\ B ., ret -'entlv published as a
special edition of the Altoona Times
ihe supplement contains manv in
teresting articles. Secretary Tilled
has a host of friends in Harrisburg
He was a recent Kiwanis Club guest
at a luncheon here. /
DESTROYER SINKS IN FOG
London. Sept. 11. The admiralty
announces that a torpedoboat de
fitroyer was sunk Sunday as the re
sult of a collision during a fog. There
werfe no casualties.
World's Series Up to Date
Yesterday's score—
Chicago, 3; Boston, 0.
First Game, Score—
Boston, 1; Chicago, 0.
Second Game, Score —
Chicago, 3; Boston, 1.
Third Game, Score—
Boston, 2; Chicago, 1.
Fourth Game, Score —
Boston, 3; Chicago, 2.
Today's Game
Chicago at Boston.
Standing of the Clubs'
Teams— W. L. Pet.
Boston 3 2 .667
Chicago .... 3 2 .333
Attendance and Receipts
of Fifth Series Game
Attendance 24,694
Receipts $31,069.00
Each club's share 13,981.05
Commission's sharo ... 3,106.90
Attendance and Receipts of Five
Games Played
Attendance 113,245
Receipts $159,824.00
Players' share ./ 69,527.70
Each club's share .... 37,156.95
Commission's share .. 15,982.40
S noodles Tight Shoes and Even Tempers Always Were Entire Strangers By Hungerford
/ft - WHAT OM EAKTH I TTTZ x — — 7
_ ( •;. -7777 M ,' M 7 WTrt VUk7 / ' ycS OVER
iF cA iT T u^f Epop i • •, ° e ..
STT H BuT J "pop
"Pep" Is the Cry at Tech
Where 868 Students Enroll
With the football team out on the
Island nightly practicing for the
opening contest, September 28, plans
are being laid indoors for the financial
end of the Technical High school's
football season. Prof. J. F. Rees,
financial director of the Tech athle
tic association, is preparing plan*
that are about perfected for a drive
to secure memberships for the Athle
tic Association. The cost is 25 cents,
and each student who joins the or
ganization has the privilege of voting
as well as being eligible for nomina
tion to the manager of the athletic
teams. .
The collectors for the several sec
tions are: Seniors, Section T, Robert
Spicer; section U, Harry Gumpert;
section V. Wilbur Nissley; section W,
William Johnson: juniors, sectidn M,
Bernard Aldinger; section N, Louis
Snyder; section O, George Bruker;
section P, John Huston; section Q,
John Miller; section R, Harold Cas
sell; section S, Henry Palm. Sopho
mores, section A, Roy Deimler; sec
tion B, Robert Marcus; section C,
Lawson Venn; section D, Beatty
Rhinesmith; section E, George
Beard; section F, Felix Davis; sec
tion G, Howard Derrick; section H,
John Fries; section I, Preston Ken
dig; section J, Gilbert Mattson; sec
tion K, Earl Rice; section L, J. C.
Sparrow. Freshmen, section 1. Frank
Fishman; section 2, Wilbur Packer;
section 3, Daniel Manges; section 4,
David Demmy; section 6, Donald
Millar; section 6, Benjamin Zarker:
section 7, Sidney Bogar; section 8,
Warren Cless: section 9, Edward
Elsclieid; section 10, Harold Rudy;
section 11. John Hanes; section 12,
Joseph Klinedinst; section 13, va
cant; section 14, Ira Wright; section
15. Russell Turkey.
Leaders of sections who secure en
rollments in their sections of 100 per
cent, will be given season tickets to
all the games played by the Tech
'football team, excluding the Thanks
giving contest. Other awards will be
made for large enrollments.
With the selection of Andrew J.
Musser as editor-in-chief of the Tech
Tatler for the coming year, the mem
bers of the staff will meet soon to
outline plans for the issuance of the
school paper. Quite a few vacancies
exist on the staff and these will be
filled by competition. A financial
campaign s also being arranged in
charge of R. C. Hertzler and E. E.
Knanss, faculty directors of the pa
per. As last year, the Maroon paper
will be issued bimonthly., To can
vass for subscriptions for the paper,
leaders have been selected. Kenneth
Fisher will solicit from the faculty
members and the other leaders are:
Seniors, Maurice Habbarde, Albert
Hahn, James Wallace and Kenneth
Boyer. Juniors, John Black, Robert
Lutz, Henry Baer, Nelson Hibshman,
Alton Rhoads. Calvin Frank and
Henry Palm. Sophomores, Paul Hef
feliinger, Benjamin Huber, Paul
Ray, Paul Maurer, George Doehne,
Harry Connor, Clarence Franken
berg, Meyer Gross, Russell Kinch,
Harold Hallgren, Ira Rahm and J.
C. Sparrow. Freshmen, Lome Bayles,
Charles Magill, Clark Bickel, Thom
as Green, Marlin Karper, Harry
Reamer, Charles Berkstresser, Her
ald Ross, Walter Dunkle, John M.
Peters, Robert Keller, Harold Mc-
Cormick, Harry Michlovitz, Robert
Shirk and Harry Whitmoyer.
In the opinion of Prof. George W.
Updegrove, Tech will have one of the
Champion Billiardisi Will Meet
Local Talent Here Today
Harrisburg billiardists will have
a chance to see the real thing in
pocket billiards to-day when Frank
Taberski, world's undefeated cham
pion, makes his appearance at
Leonard's parlor, which is located
in the rear of Kennedy's Drug Store,
in Market street. Taberski is nothing
less than a magician at this game.
His world's record high run was
made at Youngstown, with sixty-
Wagoner Tom Whalen Tells
How Flower of Hun Army
Wilted Before the Yankees
Father Will W. Whalen, of Bu
chanan Valley, formerly of this city,
has just received the following very
interesting letter from his brother
overseas:
"Your letter arrived. As you know,
that made me happy. 'Tis my delight
when mail time comes to find your
letter. Fritz and Hans have been
making it pretty mean for us with
their planes. Their shells don't worry
me, but the plane bombs are like' hell
bustin' up. They shake the earth. I
don't mind the Huns shooting at men
that can walk and run. but the poor
wounded fellows in the hospitals
catch it ha-rd. If the infernal Boche
would only let the hospitals alone,
we'd forgive him much, but when he
picks out and picks on our helpless
pals, it makes a fellow feel like walk
ing. on the face of every Fritz he
sees.
"We're back resting now. You
wouldn't fancy there was a war going
on to see our fellows playing base
ball. Such a happy bunch! Go at It.
as we did the scrub games at home.
Nobody loves the umpire. He's the
Hun of the field. Maybe he doesn't
get his. 'Fat head! Pin head!" is
what's handed him.
"Don't let anyone tell you the Yanks
ain't got the guts. They're master
with nerve, bayonet and rifle. Nearly
every Hun we looked at was shot
through the head.
"Our regiment—and the cock crew
—did wonderful work in the battle of
the Marne. We made it as hot for the
Hun in this world as we hope he'll
have it in the next! Gee, to see the
flower of the Crown Prince's army
wilt! I wish you were here to listen
to the racket. You'd swear hell was
drunk on his highballs. Imagine how
it sounded with the boys throwing
thirty-six shells a minute. They cap-
largest and best orchestras in its his
tory. At the first meeting twenty-six
candidates turned out for the re
hearsal and a number of clever musi
cians nTade their first appearance.
The largest number of players of
brass instruments turned out for the
meeting. A leader will be selected
soon. The players to date are: Piano,
Hamilton Hartzell; first violins, Hen
ry Shope, David Rosenberg, Herman
Goldstein, John Huston, Curtis Trip
ner, William Diener, Gwyn Davies
and Jacob -Stacks. Saxophones, Don
Gemperling and Donald Slothower.
Second violins, Russell Wnks, Jay
Seidel and Edgar Spotts. Cello, Leo
McGranaghan. Flutes, Bertram Saltz
er and Joseph Klinedinst. Cornets,
Bernard Aldinger, Charles Himes and
Hassler Einzig. Clarinets, Joseph
Goldstein and Charles Stilbs. Trom
bones, Meredith Germer, Paul Strine
and Kenneth Hoffman. Traps and
drums, George Slyuey. Five of the
players are from me freshmen class.
Teachers of the history depart
ment met this afternoon to outline
work for the-year. A faculty meet
ing was also scheduled for this aft
ernoon.
Professors J. W. Campbell and A.
B. Walllze, teachers of junior Eng-
Jlsh, have outlined the course of
work for the third year students.
In connection with the senior,
junior and sophomore composition,
the students of those three classes
will study some of the articles, from
a literary standpoint that occur in
several of the leading periodicals.
The large number of reed and
brass instrument players in /the or
chestra will form the nucleus of a
band that is proposed for the Tech
nical High school. As in former years
they will play at all the football
games.
The total enrollment at Tech is
now 868 with new students coming
in every day. The enrollment by
classes is: Freshmen, 382: sopho
more, 286; junior, 119; senior, 81.
"Fat" Lauster is the first Technical
High school football player to be
placed on the Maroon casualty list
of wounded. Scarcely had the prac
tice begun last evening when Laus
ter sprained his left ankle and re
tired from the contest. It is not
thought that the injury is serious
and Coach Smith expects to have the
services of the corpulent Fred in a
day or two. Lauster made the team
his first year at Teoh and is one of
the dependables on the line.
The Maroon warriors practiced for
two hours last evening under the
watchful eye of Coach Smith. Earl
Philippelli was given a place on the
line after the withdrawal of Laus
ter. "Phil" is a junior and played
part of the last two years. Parental
objection was the cause of his dis
continuance of the gridiron game.
The team started with "Bill"
Hoerner at quarter, Wilsbach at full
back, while Ebner and Beck were at
the halves. Later Lingle was placed
at half and Captain Ebner was shift
ed to quarterback. Three teams were
running through signals with sub
stitutes for each squad. Beck, Wils
bach and Ebner punted to the other
candidates who practiced starting
with the pigskin. The candidates
were also given a taste of tackling.
By the end of the week it is more
than likely that the players will be
getting down to real work and scrim
mages will be the regular night's
work.
j three balls, against Louis Kreuter;
his high run in exhibition on a
4%x9 table at Schenectady regis-!
| tered 238.
To-day Taberski will be on the
job promptly at 3 o'clock and it
has been arranged for him to give
an exhibition and then take on a
local opponent. The same program
Is scheduled for 8 o'clock this eve
ning.
tured a German officer. He wanted -to
see the three-inch gun. He was
shown the Americans at work in the
pit. He said with a funny, sheepish
grin, 'lt beats hell.' (Isn't this one
hell of a letter!) The Huns thought
all the guns In the world,were pound
ing them, but 'twas only our ' ri Ba de.
Ho you wonder me nightcap doesn't
fit! And then I made a three-base hit
the next day.
"I don't know when we'll go back
to the front. It may be any day. No
one knows, but watch for a big battle.
You'll learn when we get back—and,
say, chase your prayers after us to
hang over the fellows that fall! Our
regiment has been congratulated by
General Dicktnan and also Pershing,
so vou see your sarcastic smile about
us kids being Little Boy Blue blow
ing his horn, has to come oft. I wasn't
kidding about our kid bunch when I
spoke to your reverence In New York.
! The next time you hear from me,
they'll have more honors. I can't write
often, for we're always on the move.
. but I don't forget you.
i "We have it nice here. Get all we
can chaw. And with our outdoor life,
we look like a bunch of healthy
babies that never were weaned. I tip
the scales at 170.
"Lovingly.
"TOM."
BED CROSS WORKERS
ASKED TO HUBBY
i Officials of the Naval Auxiliary of
the Harrisburg Chapter of the Red
! Crosß this morning issued a request
to all who are working on knitted ar
: tides for that branch of the organiza
tion, to make a special effort to re
-1 turn the articles they have knitted
during this week. The large number
of men leaving the citv for service
during the last week made such a
drain on the supply of sweaters and
knitted goods that the Naval Aux
iliary is In need of stock to replenish
Its supplies. Sweaters and hammocks
especially needed, it was said to
day.
LOCAL SHOTS AT
WESTY HOGANS
Great Trouney at Atlantic
City Draws Marksmen From
All Parts of the Country
The annual Westy Hogan trap
shooting tournament at Atlantic City
began yesterday and Harrisburg is
represented along with the rest of
the country, for this shoot attracts
the high guns and low guns from all
over Uncle Sam's dominions.
Practice day resulted in Frank F.
Wright taking high gun title at the
opening preliminaries yesterday.
Wright registered a world's record
with a score of 990 out of 1,000 blue
rocks at the recent Maplewood shoot.
Yesterday in a Held of 137 marksmen
he came through with a 100 per cent,
score.
F. M. Troeh, of Vancouver, Wash.,
who came across the continent to|
make his debut among the Westy
Hogans, missed two turgets, scoring
118. Hd was tied for second plade
by George F. Fish, the eighteen-yard
du. Pont champion, whose home is in
Lyndonville, N. Y.
Neaf Apgar, president of the Ho
gans, shared third honors with E.
Coburn, of the Hogans, in the 117
elass. C. H. Newcomb, Pennsylva
nia state champion, closed the after
noon with a score of 114.
H. B. Shoop and John G. Martin,
classed, respectively 107 and 102, are
among the marksmen from this,
neighborhood who will figure in the
championship shifting.
Crescent Club Holds '
the Cellar Championship |
s v i
JUNIOR I.EAGUE STANDING !
W. L. Pet. j
Summit 26 6 .812 I
Swatara 23 11 .676 l
Albions 9 19 .306 ]
Crescents 7 25 .218 |
Tn-night: Crescent vs. Summit
V_
Swatara tumbled Crescents further j
down into t(ie cellar last evening by |
a 3-2 score. The cellar champs were i
ahead, 2-1 until the fifth when Swa- I
tara chased two men over the plate,
via hits by Prowell and Layton and
Sperl's home run smash. The score:
SWATARA
R. H. O. A. E.
Nye, If 0 0 1 0 0
La,yter, cf, 0 1 0 0 0
Lentz, lb 0 0 3 0 0 |
Shover, 1 1 4 2 0 |
Hoover, rf, 0 1 0 0 0
Morrisey, 2b, 0 0 2 0 1
McLinn, 3b 0 0 0 0 0
Sperl, c, 1 1 8 1 0
Prowell, 1 1 0 2 0
Totals, S 5 18 5 1
CRESCENT
R. H. O. A. E.
A. Michlevitz, If 0 0 0 0 0
Carson, lb 0 1 6 0 0
Reel, cf 0 1 0 0 0
Duncan, c 0 0 5 0 0
Swartz, as 1 0 2 2 0
Bowman, 3b 1 0 1 0 0
M. Michlevitz. p 0 0 1 4 0
Lutz, 2b 0 1 2.1 0
O'Donnell, rf 0 0 0 0 0
Geary, If, 0 0 0 0 0
Totals, 2 3 18 7 0
Swatara 0 1 0 0 2 o—3
Crescent, 0 2 0 0 0 o—2
Two-base hit, Shover. Home run,
Sperl. Sacrifice hits, Hoover, McLinn.
Double plays. Crescent, one, Swartz
to Lutz to Carson. Struck out, by
Prowell, 8; Michlevitz, 3. Base on
balls, off Prowell, 3: Michlevitz, 3.
Ijeft on bases, Swatara, 3; Crescent,
3. Stolen bases. Shover, Hoover,
Prowell, Reel, Swartz, Bowman, Lutz.
Passed balls, Sperl, 1. Wild pitches,
Prowell. Time, 1.19. Umpire, Weimer
and Davis.
Captured Mail Shows
Poor German Morale
With the British Army In France,
Sept. 11. Some idea of the state of
the German morale may be had from
the following quotations picked at
random from captured documents and
letters. One German wrote home
but he did not get a chance to post
the letter—as follows:
"I have been in the line for four
teen weeks. Johann is well
looked after. I wish I, too. was a
prisoner of war"
Another letter reads:
"When we retired, two Alsatians
remained behind. If they had only
said they were going to desert, many
more would have stayed with them."
One message says: "Our men are
completely exhausted and can hardly
stund upright."
Another says: "The men cannot
keep their eyes open owing to strain
and fatigue. They must have relief."
Still another soldier writes: "We
hear that the Bavarians and Saxons
no longer wish to fight. How is It
going to end?"
Captured orders indicate that the
German air service lis befing well
combed out. and that airplane mech
anicians, much to their disgust, are
being drafted into the infantry.
MANUFACTURERS' COUNCIL
TO MEET THURSDAY
The Manufacturers' Council of the
Harrisburg Chamber of Commerce
will meet in the offices of the Cham
ber to-morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
The meeting is for the purpose of
explaining to the manufacturers the
purposes of the new Committee of the
Conversion and Resources Division of
the War Industries Board. It is
pointed out that the new commit
tee will compile Information for the
government which will vitally effect
every manufacturer In the city and
I vicinity. Their work is to find out
j which factories can be converted Into
manufacturers or war essentials, and
! which factories already working on
government contracts, can Increase
their output of munition.: and other
war products.
RAILROAD RUMBLES
INSTRUCTIONS
FORP.R.R.MEN
Middle Division Head Tells
How Registration Troubles
May Be Avoided
J. C. Johnson, superintendent of the
Middle Division of the Pennsylvania
Railroad, has issued instructions to
the employes of the division who are
subject to draft for military service,
pointing out how they may arrange
for registration if obliged to be absent
on registration day.
Many of the men will doubtless be
on duty during the day, in which event
the following instructions are intend
ed for their guidance:
"In order to avoid any possible in
terruption of service incident to the
registration of employes to-morrow,
all those who are required to register
are requested to read carefully in
structions which have been issued by
authority of the provost marshal gen
eral:
1 Must lie Careful
" 'All men required to register un
der the new man-power law who ex
pect to be absent on registration day
from the jurisdiction of their local
draft board should bear these facts in
mind:
" 'The obligation rests on you, and
you alone, to see that your\registra
tion card, properly made out, is In the
hands of your local board on or be
fore registration day.
"'lt is for your convenience, how
ever, and to obviate the necessity of
your going home to register, that the
following arrangements have been
provided by this office for the regis
tration of absentees:
" '(a) There is a supply of registra
tion blanks at the office of every local
board in the United States.
"'(b) A clerk of any board or a
member thereof is authorized to re
cord the answers of persons absent
from the jurisdiction of their respec
tive local boards and to certify to
their registration cards.
" '(c) Upon application by you, your
card will be made out by a clerk or
member of the board to which youjkP;
ply. turhed over to you, and BY YOL
it must bfe mailed in time to reach the
local board having Jurisdiction of the
area within which you permanently
reside bv the day set for registration.
" (d) Therefore, as soon as prac
ticable go to the office of a local
board and have your registration card
filled and certified, as prescribed by
the regulations (Section 37), then
mail the same to the local board hav
ing jurisdiction of the area within
which you permanently reside.
"Any train or engine employe called
before to-morrow, and who has not
ample time to be back cn the 12th of
September, or if called on the 12th or
September, will be asked when called
if he has registered or mad-> arrange
ments for the delivery of his card, and
will not be sent out if by so doing
it will interfere with his opportunity
for registering. '
"In case an employe has not made
other arrangements, he may. if he has
obtained a card from the local, city
or county clerk, leave the card with
the engine dispatcher or crew clerk,
and the same will be delivered to the
proper registration point; but such
cards must be in the hands of the en
gine dispatcher or crew clerk in suf
ficient time so that they can be prop
erly delivered and certificate of regis
tration obtained between 7 a. m. and
9 p. m., September 12.
Weil-Known Men Buy
Millersburg Mill in
Operation Since 1850
Millersburg, Sept. 11.—The Mil
lersburg milling properties and the
Charles Snyder coal yards have been
taken over by the recently organized
Millersburg Milling Company, which
will operate the joint industry. The
new corporation ha\ elected County
Recorder James E. Lentz, of Eliza
bethvllle, as president; C. T. Rom
nerger, well-known businessman of
Elizabethvllle, as vice-president; Ira
E. Ulsh, of Millersburg, member of
the Legislature, as treasurer; C. C.
McLaughlin, of Millersburg, former
ly connected with the State Water
Supply Commission, as secretary,
and A. K. Ulsh, former owner of the
mill properties, and A. G. Bashore,
of Millersburg, as directors, in ad
dition to the officers who are also,
members of the board.
The mill has been In constant
operation, most of the time recently
twenty-four hours a day, since 1850,
and is one of the most prosperous
industries in the upper end. It is
operated by water power and owns
nineteen acres of lancj adjoining the
buildings, together with valuable
water rights. A. K. Uush, who re
tires as principal owner, does so on
account of ill health. Both he and
Ira E. Ulsh have been successful
grain dealers for many years and all
the other members of the company
are well known In business circles in
the upper end. The new coal branch
of the business will be developed
on an enlarged scale* and ls
business on hand to keep the mill
j running constantly in three eight
j hours shifts.
REGISTER
YOUR NAME
TOMORROW
and celebrate with
WAR STAMPS
i
frW They Go Together
,Uh McNeil's Cold Tshiate, —■ M". >
Reading Announces
More Official Changes
Harrlsburgers figure in changes on
the Reading, announced yesterday.
John C. Wrenshall, Jr„ divirion engi
neer of the Reading Division, this
city for some years, has been trans
ferred to the New York Division,
Philadelphia, taking the place of L.
Blackstone. deceased. Mr. Wrenshall
will be succeeded by W. D. Kinzie, of
the Shamokin Division, Tamaqua.
John S. Goodman, of the Harris
burg Division, Harrisburg, takes the
place of Mr. Kinzie at Tamaqua. and
N. W. Schaeffer. supervisor at Leba
non, is appointed division engineer of
the Harrisburg Division with office at
Harrisburg.
Railroad Notes
General Superintendent W. H. Kef
fer, of the Reading system, and I. T
Tyson, superintendent of the Harris
burg and Reading divisions, were in
tonference yesterday with Federal of
ficials.
F. W. Smith, Jr., superintendent of
the Philadelphia Division, who was
taken ill yesterday was reported to
day as slightly better.
John Scheifele, road foreman of en
gines on tile Reading Division, left for
Chicago, where he will attend a meet
ing of traveling engineers from Sep
tember 10 to 13.
In the future, according to notices
posted at the stations, soldiers travel
ing by train will not be permitted to
ride out on the platforms of ears or
steps. They will also be required to
keep their heads inside the windows
and guards will see that this order
is obeyed.
When Director General of Railroads
McAdoo concluded his inspection of
New England roads at Boston, he es
timated that he had covered more
than 12,000 miles in looking over vari
ous railroads since July 1. Adding
the mileage of his Liberty Loan tours,
he said he had traveled close to 25,-
000 miles since the outbreak of the
war.
Walton M. Wentz, special agent in
the general manager's department of
the Pennsylvania Railroad, has re
signed as councilman of the borough
of Narberth. Wentz resigned in ac
cordance wth the recent order of
William McAdoo. director general, re
quiring all employes in the railroad
administration to divorce politics.
Standing of the Crews
HARKISBURG SIDE
Philadelphia Division The 123
crew first to go after 2.15 o'clock: 30,
122, 130.
Firemen for 109, 122.
Brakemen for 122, 130 (2).
Firemen up: Hale, Tarman, Leach,
Shishkoff, Dickover, Dallinger, Hoz
ter, Dessler, Thompson, Snyder, Yara,
Paxton, Juswiler, Mace, Frank, Fry.
Brakemen up: Long, Etwiler, Mow
ery, Cross, Weiss, Hoffman, Burns,
Blair.
Middle Division —The 303 crew first
to go after 1 o'clock: 247, 218, 245,
301, 17, 244. 250. "
Engineers up: Snyder, Lofer.
Firemen up: Nicholas, McLaughlin.
Brakemen up: Dennis, Casner,
Arndt.
Yard Board —Engineers for 8-C,
11C. 12C.
Firemen for 1-7 C, 2-7 C, 10C, 11C,
2-14 C, 1-15 C, V 2-15C, 26C.
Engineers up: Sholter, Snell, Bart-!
olet, Getty. Barkey, Sheets, Bair, J
Eyde, Keever, Ford, Klcrner.
Firemen up: Yost, Warner, ordes,'
Weaver, Shant, Klinepeter, Walborn,
Matter, Jones, Bennett, Heckman,
Shambaugh, Lewis. Lauver.
EN OLA SIDE
Philadelphia Division The 212
crew first to go after 2.15 o'clock:
252, 232, 210, 202, 243, 219, 240, 230.
Firemen for 225, 232, 233, 243, 252.
Flagmen for 232. 238.
Brakeman for 210.
Flagmen up: Madins, Spangler,
Corper.
Middle Division— The 214 crew first
Play Safe — '
Stick to
KING
OSCAR
CIGARS
because the quality is as good as ever
it was. They will please and satisfy
you.
6c— worth it
JOHN C. HERMAN & CO.
Makers
to go after 1.30 o'clock: 256, 227, 108,
226.
Flagman for 108.
Yard Hoard —Engineers for 3d 126.
4th 126 No. 2 makeup: 2nd 102, Ist
104,
Fireman for 3d 126.
Tngineers up: Ewlng, Hanlen,
Barnhart, Potter, Zeiders, Fenlcle,
Lutz, YawrelU
Firemen up: Blah, Fisher, Miller,
Shajfner, Weaver, Lutz, Felix, Bitting,
Kline, Cristofaro, Yeagey, Ready,
Steftee, Wendt, Blessner, Sanders.
PAS9ENUEK SERVICE
Philadelphia Division Engineers
up: Gibbons, Lindley, Hall, Kennedy,
Osmond.
Firemen up: McNeal, Naylor, Gil
liums, Spring, Shaffner, Althouse,
Floyd, Cover.
Middle Division Engineers up:
Keane, Crimmel, Crane, Buck, Keiser.
.Firemen up: Sheesley, Reeder, k
Fritz, Gross, Arnold.
Home Service Course
Planned by Red Cross
A course In home service con
sisting of ten lectures with discus
sions and practical field work will
be held by the Harrisburg chapter of,
the Red Cross. The fitst lecture of
the series will be held in the Y. W.
C. A. building September 23 at 10.30'
o'clock in the morning. This an
nouncement was made this morning
in Red Cross headquarters. Miss
Helen Leib, chairman of the Home
Service section of the local Red
Cross chapter, will be in charge of
the series. The schedule of lec--
turers has not yet been definitely
arranged.
Following the course, an exami
nation will be given. Students Who
pass this examination probably will
be given certificates attesting this
fact.
The lectures will cover in a brieij
way, the principles of home service.
Casework and social service will bo
included, in addition to discussion
of the various topics.
In order to qualify for the certt
ficate of graduation, it will be nec
essary for the students to give cer
tain hours for field work. The regis
tration fee will be fifty cents anil
registration should be made through
Mrs. James I. Chamberlin, chair
man of Red Cross instruction, whosi
office is in the basement of the Har
risburg Public Library.
Wreck of Circus Train
Injures Fourteen Men
[ Adrian, Mich., Sept. 11.—Fourteen
i men were injured, four probably
j seriously, as the result of the wreck-
I ing of the "World at Home Shows"
train near here yesterday on the
Detroit, Toledo & Ironton Railroad,
The wreck was caused by a broken
beam of a flat car. The train com
prised twenty-three flat and Pull
man cars and carried 350 persons.
All of the injured were workmen
asleep under show wagons on flat
cars.
Early this afternoon officials of
the circus had been unable to check
upjhe personnel and it was believed
possible that some persons may have
been killed.
Yankees Eat Vegetables
Cultivated by Germans;
Were Planted by French
With the American Army lit
France, Sept. 11.—Vegetables plant
ed by the French, cultivated by tha
Germans and gathered by the Amer
icans when they advanced north of
the Marne, were served at many
American soldiers' messes during the
first two weeks of August after the
district south of Fismes and the
Vesle had beer, cleared of Germans.
The German soldiers had done an
excellent job of cultivating the gar
dens in anticipation of enough vege
tables to supply them all summer.
i
Don't get onught In the I,AST HOI K
RUSH to register to-morrow. Register
enrly.
11

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