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FEBRUARY REDUCTION SALE The Extraordinary Reductions make this a Money-Saving Bargain Event that no one can yfr afford to miss. It will pay you to buy now for your *V STs. future as well as present needs. IMwfy, MEN ' S and YOUNG MEN'S AJA pi\ war I % SUITS AND OVERCOATS %J la r\|l mm). /J that formerly sold for SIB.OO, y * viv v jLw/40/jMs MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S fa ACk suits AND- OVERCOATS VJ F If that formerly sold for $20.00, f|/JL«J#VV MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S A m.Jjf SUITS AND OVERCOATS % g ■£ ?%|| that formerly sold for $22.50. mijffl MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S J A iw^ <fi 1 j')M SUITS AND OVERCOATS %J K r%JJ Mn! ' I 01 ' rael ' v so ' ( * *° l ' $25.00, jj( MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S /pftA j \f SUITS AND OVERCOATS % MS Kgl I I rj that formerly sold for $30.00, y■v fV v 1/ 1 MEN'S and YOUNG MEN'S fa fib M nil 1 SUITS AND OVERCOATS kg J I < I that formerly sold for $35.00, \f J>~j Ig> BOYS' SUITS AND OVER- fmja COATS that formerly sold for $6.50 and $7.50 THEIHUB 320 Market Street NEWS OF THE SPORTING WORLD -- • " NO IWO-l EAR-OLD RACES UNTIL AFTER APRIL IN 1916 Jockey Club Passes Rule That May Bar MaJiy From Stake Events—Will Help to Make tlie Thoroughbreds Sounder of Limb New York, Feb. 12. —beginning with I the year 1917 no two-year-old wii. bo ; allowed to race on tracks under the jurisdiction of tho Jockey Club until April 1. Tiie amendments to the rules of racing curtailing the activities of the baby racers were passed at a meeting of the Jockey Club held yesterday after roon at the ollices of the club, IS East i-\>rty-first stree:. Ft is believeii that the sport will be helped by conserving the efforts of the youngsters until they are more fully develo; e.t and that it will go far toward making the thor oughbreds sounder in limb and en abling them to withstand a longer ra cing campaign. An amendment which provides for 1 barring front stake engagements any ' two-year-old having violated t>he new ! rule was tabled for the time being. ! Before taking action on this clause tihe > stewards were empowered to confer : with the officials of the Kentucky anil | Canadian tracks. Should these 'agree ! on the inadvisabilitv of admitting the j early racing youngsters it is probable that the two-year-old racers at Juarez I and New Orleans will be denied the | privilege o>f racing on Jockey Club I tracks. That the racing season may open here DR. KLUGH, Specialist 'fcyilcltn and Offices: 3M Walnut St- Harrtabarr. Pa Dlwura at ironies aad m»i aprrlal, private. aperlflr, nervona aad rhroale dlaraara. General ofllre work. Cuainl. tatloa free aad rontdentlal. Medlela* faralabed. Work cnaraatrrd. CkariN modrratv. H years' uptrlfan. irfll-katma >ueelallM prompt relief H| without Inconvenience. Ki ■ CATARRH ofThe n ASK FOR n Lancaster's Favorite Brew RIEKER'S BEER JNO. G. WALL, Agt. Harrisburg, Pa. Frank j Rieker> Mgr . I on May 20 was indicated by the dates j I granted to the (Maryland tracks. The i j Bowie track will o[>en the Maryland I ' season on April 1 and run twelve days front that date. Havre de Grace will j follow immediately with a fourteen-day j meeting, which will bring the sport up j j to ihe o[>ening at Pimlico on May 1. i Pimlico will close on May 19, so "that the N'ew York track selected for the i opening may begin on Jthe next day, . Thursday, but certainly will not be put ; off longer than t)h<> Saturday following. At a meeting of tihe stewards follow i ing the general meeting all the officials ! ; of last year were reappointed to act j ' during the coming season. Several i jockeys who were under a cloud frere j restored to good standing. The most i notable rider whose application for a j license was acted on favorably was Tommy McTaggart. August Belmont's, old jockey. Tommy has been on the i ground since the Laurel meeting in - J913, when he was set down for rough I riding while fiiloting A. L. Aste's Ten : Point. He has made many applications] t'or a license since then, but though he I had powerful backing his offense was' not overlooked. His brother, Johnny ; McTaggart. who was suspended re- I cently by the stewards at New Orleans, ! also received a Jk-ense, as did Arthur j Wri-ipen, who got into trouble at 1 Juarez, and Prank Adams, who was set j 1 down for poor riding on J. H. Barr. JOHNSON ON WIND JAMMER Trying to Work Way to Taaipico, Mex- i ico, on Four-master Barbadoes, B. W. 1., Fe<b. 12. Jack! j Johnson, tihe pugilist, accompanied by j ■ his wife and Frank Hagnev, an Aus- | tralian boxing partner, sailed Tuesday 11 ou the four-masted schooner Henry 1 Krager, for Cienfuegos Cuba, where he ! - will connect with a special boat Which I i will take him to Tampieo, 'Mexico, on his way to Juarez for his bout with Jess Willard on March 6. While here Johnson was made defend- ! ant in a suit for damages brought bv tie owners of the schooner Lillian TBlau- I velt, who contended he had violated a contract to charter the vessel. The pugilist acted as his own la-wver and won the case, although pitted against the chief government counsel. On the voyage north from Monti video Johnson acted as ship's cook and prepare^Hi^foo^foiMli^^n^r^^re^ [REMEDY*"! MENf \ fIARRISBURG. STAR-INDEPENDENT, FRIDAY EVEffIXQ, FEBRUARY 12, 1915. OAOPH-PERRY LEACOE ORGANIZED FOR SEASON Dauphin, Millersburg, Halifax, Marys ville, Duncannon and Newport Will • Put Semi-professional . Teams in the Field The Dauphin-Perry Baseball League was organized at a meeting iu the ' Court House last evening and Dauphin, Millersburg, Halifax, Marysville, Dun cannon and Newport will support teams, claries lleubendall, of Muters burg, was elected president and W. \V. bharon, of Newport, secretary-treasuier! The teams wip be made up mostlv ot amateur players of each town, a rule allowing the employment of three non resident plays at a weekly -alary of not more than slo. Tho traveling ex penses of these players uiav be paid. Two other non-resident players will be allowed, providing they played witii the teams in Iyl 4. Ten dollar guarantees shall be paid the visting teams, and a $lO guaarutee on rainy days In the event of post poned games a double-header will Ue played the following Saturday, in which case the visiting teams' guaran tee will bt S2O. Umpires shall be selected by the dif forent club managers, but not without the official confirmation of the league president. Two uinpi.es shall act in each game ami shall alternate in each inning. Ample police protection must be guaranteed visiting players, fans and t.'iic umpires in ail cases. At last night's meeting the following delegates represented the six different clubs: Halifax, S. \\. Koppen'haA'er: Duncannon, Blake Bolden, Amos Bur ns and E. utiles Duncan; Marysville, L. V. Campbell. R. T. Campbell "and C. B. Smith; Newport, \Y. \V. Sharon, Lester Himes and E. K. Campbell; Dau phin, John L. Sullivan Porter; Millers burg, T. E. Jones and C. H. Rubendall. M'GOWAN AN UMP Wilmington baseball Character Gets a Job Wilmington, Del., Feb. 12.—"Bill" McGovan, we4l known in this State as an umpire, will, tihe coming season, en ter the ranks of the professionals, hav ing been appointed one of the official umpires of the Virginia League. Me- Oovyan was umpire for the old semi professional league in Wilmington. MeGowan umpired a Tri-State game in (Harri-iburg last season and made a favorable impression on t>he fans. FRED MERKLE WILL STIfK Veteran First Backer Will Start at His Old Position MERKLE Notwithstanding reports to the contrary, i Fred Merkle. tb« veteran first baseman ot 1 the Giants, will start at bis old position ay ain this year. There are many young sters seeking bis job, but tbe Giant guard ian is too good a player to Ist out EASTERN TRYOUTS SUGGESTED This Plan Advanced to Select Ath letes for Coast Games Now Vork, Feb. 12. —All Eastern try outs aVo suggested as the beat means of determining t'ho men to bo sent to the Pacific coast for the A. A. U. trae>k and field i l)a:ii; ioushi('s to be held at ss.in Francisco uext August. Fred W. liubien, president of the Metropolitan Association, said last ulglit t'aat it would be 1 uipc ifible to consider the proposition of sending all the winners of t'ho Metropolitan championships on such a long an.| expensive trip. He said that no definite move had been made as vet w> insure the representation of the Kast, in<; that the matter would bo taken up soon. Tho matter was discussed informally at the anmial meeting 0 f the A. A. U. and at that time President Lill sub gested that it might be possible to ob tain the use of the Harvard stadium for a meet open to the athletes of the Metropolitan, Now England, South At lantic and Middle Atlantic districts, "iuc'li a meeting would be of sufficient !uteres; to draw a gate that would go a long way toward procuring the funds to send t'he winners to the coast. SIIEPPAKD'S LAST HAOS Olympic C-'.ampion Injured at N. Y. A. C. Games New Vcrk. Feb. 12.—Melvin W. Sheppard, hero of the 1908 Olympic games an I tor ton years America 's beat middle distance runner, said yesterday he has run isis last race. The peerless .Mel was limping around town as the result of a fail at the N. V. A. C. games on Wednesday night. Sheppafil ran his first race on August 2, 1002. His vic tory on that c.;>a«ion was the forerun ner of many successes iu ehanipioiniihi[> cents. At the London Olympics Mel won the 800 and 1.500 nu.'or races. Perhaps his greatest achievement was in running 1.000 vr.rds in 2:12 2-5. DAVIS STRENGTH MARVEL Boston Braves' Pitcher Creates New fcecord at Harvard Cambridge. Mass., Feb., 12. —George A. Davis, of t'ae world's champion Bos ton National League team, who pitched a no-hit, no-run game last year, broke all strength test records at Harvard College yesterday. Davis, wjio is a student in t'he law school, scored 1,43. points. The best previous mi»ik was 1/SSI. set by Hunt ington R. v Taci;■) liardtvlck, tile ball itar. Camden Bowlers Coming The Camden l». H. R. Y. M. C. A. bowling five will roll the Pennsylvania railroad team of this city on the local j association's alleys to-morrow evening.; Mendenhail, Myers, Smith, Hostotter an>l Ebner will be tho local team. Academy at Penn Belays The Harrisburg Academy will seiul a team to the Penn relay games in | April, according to the announcement! of Coach Smith last evening. Bat one i member of last year's team remains in i school. Academy Preliminaries To-morrow Preliminaries in the many events for the indoor meet of tho Ilarrisburg! Academy, which will be held next Fri- 1 day evening in the Chestnut street auditorium, will be held to-morrow morning. The largest entry list in the i school s history was closed yesterday. ' The Original jLJL. vanr Our Trntlc >lnrk No. H in Ilfgli. trrril In the IT. S. l'ntent Ufflce un No. 51),.1(10 Get Acquainted with the superior qualities of i this perfect blend. In the neck of each bottle now is a New Silvered Non-Refillable Device permitting an absolutely free flow without in any way affecting the color or purity of the contents. Bottled Only In Full Quarts Patterson & Coane PHILADELPHIA H H 1 1 NO PREMIUMS ■ ■ Motors tfthtHifhttt QadcTuriash ■ » and Egyptian Qpintles in tkiVinl M KERR WITH THE GARNETS | McConneU Will Be Back at His Post With Independents Dave Kerr will appear with the Gar nets against the Harrisburg independ ents on Saturday night, this being the end of his career with the minors as he . has been signed up to play with De Neri, of the Eastern League. Kerr is the leading goal shooter of both the Amer ican and National Leagues and of the <>arnets. He has also played center for - the Camden Interstate live. He was a star at, Central High of Philadelphia, in football and basketball and is an all round athlete. The Garnet five i 9 composed of all stars and the Independents expect one of the hardest games of the season. Ihive McConuoll, who has been out of the game for several weeks, will be at his regular position and from his ap pearance at practice, the rest has done him good and he looks faster than ever. The game will be called at 8 o'clock and will be followed by the usual daui-e. BOWLING RESULTS CASINO LEAGUE Senators win— SENATORS Montgomery 224 222 200— 646 Uourley ... 149 163 159 471 Stigelman. . 184 142 166 492 lbach 169 180 203 552 Totals . . 903 789 931 ->713 MONARCHS Bentz .... 149 148 191— 488 Keener ... ] 2 6 155 138— 419 Cl.mmer .. 153 143 14S— 444 , 151 149 158— 458 Attieks ... 153 190 130 478 Totals .. 737 785 765—2287 AT THE CASINO >\ater Supply wins— WATER SUPPLY COMMISSION llinkley ... 90 117 i l6 3 ., :1 Nugent ... SO 92 80 252' Weigle 86 121 104— 311 ! , Seelye .... 103 125 119— 346 1 Drake 104 111 112 327 Totals . . 463 565 531—1559 P. R. R. ENGINEERS Joyce 96 93 95 284 Ross 99 99 108— 306 Ogelsby ... log 109 94 311 Africa 85 110 96 291 Fletcher ... 105 76 116— 297 Totals .. 493 487 509—1459 P. R. -R. Y. M. C. A. LEAGUE Senators lose match— SENATORS Brinton ... 142 171 188— s*l Meek 114 171 162 447 Crißt 152 159 173 484 Htull 158 li 7 170— 475 Ebner 169 191 180— 540 Totals .. 735 839 873—2447 EAGLES Diller 171 193 196 560 Hartzell ... 199 150 161— 510 Paull 154 169 165 488 i Askin 138 159 181— 478 Bitner 181 166 117— 464 I Totals .. 543 Sjs7 820—2500 j AT NEW CUMBERLAND I Win from Schmidt Bakers— SCHMIDT'S Hinnenkamp 105 85 85— 275 ! 1 Smith .... 83 82 88— 253 j | Balsbaugh . 89 87 85— 261 j j Zudrill .... 110 81/ 84— 275 'Storms .... 92 106 133 — 331 I Totals' .. 479 441 475—1395 j NEW CUMBERLAND Ruby 109 110 107— 336 Baker .... 87 103 98— 288 Burke .... 93 93 119— 305 I Arnold .... 109 S6 86— 281 Wire 130 90 96 316 I Totals .. 528 482 516—1526 | Teuer Sitting for Photo New York, Fe»b. 12.—-Preswlen't j. Tener, of the National League, will be out of town the rest of the week. The executive is sitting for a portrait whi-cli is to be displayed among a group of former Pennsylvania Governors in the Pennsylvania building of )he Panama- Parrfic Exposition. Evers x«.eady for South New York, Feb. 12.—Jolfnny Evers, of the Boston Braves, arrived ill New York yesterday. He will leave for the Braves' training camp in the South to-1 day. Evers denied reports that his | recent illness had left him in a weaken- I ed condition, and said he would be able 1 to play as well as ever uext season. Preparing Keener A. C. Schedule The Keener A. C. made arrangements ! for the coming baseball • season at a i meeting Wednesday evening. Robert j Squires, 635 Mahantongo street, is ar | ranging a schedule and a successful season is expected. COUNTY WINS $3,630.75 Huntingdon Best Borough of Same Name in Suit Huntingdon, Pa., Feb. 12.—1n a suit brought by t'he County of Huntingdon against the Borough of Huntingdon to recover the borough s share of the ex pense of paving Second street and Warm Springs avenue, Huntingdon, the jury rendered a verdict for the county of $3,630.75. The State road department had con tracted with the borough to make the same kind of road on the two borough streets as on its connections in Oneida township. When the borough refused to pay, alleging the road had never been finished according to specifica tions, the Auditor General held up the county's share of election money, com peting the county to sue the borough. YORK PLAYSJERE 10-MCIT Fast Scholastic Same in Chestnut Street Auditorium—Girls Will Have Contest The Central Bigih school toeserm will engage the York Uigli school this even ing in the Obestnut street - auditorium. York this season has one of tho strong e»t scholastic toanuw iu the Sit site and once at York defeated the Central has I kebballers bv the score of/40 to 25. j TJhe trimming handed WiHia import alt ler a defeat at that place gives the lo cals the ho]ve that York will also fall on the local tin or. The Central girls wilJ play the Tjeba.no 11 Valley College girls' teaiin be fore the game and .between the halves. The boys will have tiheir regular line up in the game, which wiW start at B.la o'clock. The lineuip for the girls' game follows: Central. Lebanon Vnllay. Melville F Hetvhev K am sky F Bolt* Rfciueh C M. Engle Rote O. K. Engile 'MeOormiek O Meyer Regent Beatrix Macheleiva a.p|>ears at this ! theatre to-day in the interesting Film- Iptay of "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage I Patch,'' a picture produced with far 'greater attention to minute detail than | was possible when it tirnt appeared upon i j the stage. An entire circus was hired and transferred ten San Rafael while ' Tlieo. Hoi'ili'e, a leading lawyer, super-1 vised the court scenes. The production is a dramatization of j I Anne Crawford Flezyners' successful, plav based uipJß the widely read stor ies of "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage, Patch" and " lively Marv" by Alice Ilegan Kice. Taken ail in a'l this i« one of the most interesting and at the same time one of the most enjoyable films ever produced and thrown upjn the screen for the amusement of the public. This most entertaining production will be followed 011 Saturday by an equally nttrn.-tive drama entitled r.s "The GildeU Fool" witb William Far uuin us the star, who for several so. - sons has been the reigning favorite of; the Broadway success**. In iJiis verv 1 enticing play his support coneisto oif | some of the best known artists on tihe stage among whom are Maude 0 lb.rt and Margaret Vale, the niece of Piesi dent Wilson, which fact has made this i lilm one of tlfe most popular of the pie ture plays on account of the eminent ; position held by her esteemed uncle j as President of the United Staltes.— Adv. • JANUARY 810 MONTH Associated Charities Aid Families With Stough Baskets During the month of January, aid was given to 120 families by the Asso-1 ciated Charities. A total of" 34S cases! were handled, there being 138 new, 3ti ! old and 184 continued. There were 447 ! office interviews of which all but 39 j wore applicants for aid. During the month the association i gave 169 Stough baskets while 43 j others were sent to families at the in stigation of the Directors of the Poor. | Zcmbo Temple donated 150 bushels of! potatoes, which were given to seventy live families. Caught "I was looking at some new stvle ! S2O hats to-day," said his wife, "and! I brought this one home to see what you think of it." "Frightful," said her husband. | "That's what I thought. This is a cheap $5 nat. Let tne have $15." | Philadelphia Ledger. Eyes of a Fly Naturalists state that the common blue bottle fly possesses between 4,000 and 5,000 little eyes when viewed un der a good microscope, although to the naked eye it appears to have only two. They are six-sided and fastened to gether like the cells in a honeycomb. G. R. Kinney &. Co. Specials For the Saturday Shopper We have just received a big lot of Ladies' dun Metal Lace Shoes, English cut, in both gras" and black cloth top, the very newest novelty—a leader $1.98 Men's Fine Dross Shoes, both English and high toe styles, with or without rubber solos, same quality that sells elsewhere for $3.00 to $3.50. Our CM QQ price : Ladies' Patent Colt Button Shoes, high <£i OpT and low heel, regular $1.75 value for Special lot of Children's Shoes, sizes 5 to 8, A heavy soles, blucher cut, regular 75c value for Boys' and Girls' Shoes, as well as women's and men's sizes, at in styles and quality that will surprise you. We carry the best and strongest line of Men's Working Shoes in the city and we sell them $1.98 G. R. KINNEY & CO. 19 and 21 North-Fourth Street A. WISEMAN. M. D. faff4^ QOEGAS DRUG STORES, 16 N. Third St. and Penna. Station. y K 7 ATLANTA. 3K h. M«h WHITBY. IK is. hUh mm «b. 28 owl. C 1..11, r«.Wo^ Kooifis, without bath $ 1.30 & 5 Roomi. with bath $2.00 Rjfc £ Hot and co)d running \ watrr in nil rooms. R§ S We are especially equipped for p s Conrentlons. Write for full detail-. (& | WALTON HOTEL CO. | ■N Ulii Likei, PrNidtnt-Mißiitr The Leading Actor |tt Victoria To-day Adv. • FITZGERALD TO PERFORM .lohn Fitzgerald, more commonly known as "Johnny Fritz," said to be Harrisburg's most noted atiintenr music al imitator and impersonator, has an nounced that he and his instructor, C>. H. Robinson, will give an entertain mont at Mt. Joy next week. "Johnny" has always been a favor ite with the boys, and on a number ol occasions Imm made wonderful hits. His Patience If father spends three hours at home on Sunday and doesn't kill or maim u few of the children he spends the rest of Hie woek bragging about his |>a tienee.—Cincinnati Enquirer. A Bald Head Only Indicates that the scalp has been neglected. Wi recommend that you use Hair Tc,iic Kills the germ that causes the hair to fall out and will keep the scalp healthy, lieorge A. liorg«».