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THREE CUP DEFENDERS
Bristol Boat Will Be Pushed
Into the Water About
April 15 - •
Special to The Telegraph
Boston, Mass., March 23. Reports
from the New England shipyards that
y»re building the three aspirants for
the defense of the America's cup
against the fourth Lipton invasion next
Fall show the Bristol yacht to be 75
per cent., the Bath yacht 50 per cent,
and the Neponset yacht 33 per cent,
The launching of the Bristol boat,
under construction for six present and
former Hag' officers of the New York
Yacht Club, lias been lixed for the
week of April, and will probably be on
April 17. This yacht is said to be
fully planked and decked in, so that It
could go overboard at any time. The
planking ts of metal. The deck is
aluminum, coverewd ith canvas and
cork. Foremast hands on cup defend
ers obey orders on the run and any
surface that will insure a footing on
deck is welcome.
The Defiance, which a syndicate of
Boston, New York and Philadelphia:
yachtsmen is building at Bath, is be- j
Ing planked with great care by expert
handlers. She is expected to go over- j
board during the week of May 10, j
With May 12 as a tentative date.
Although it was announced recently i
that the yacht building at Neponset j
for A. S. Cochran, of New York, would ;
probaly be launched about April 25,
it is now thought that this boat will j
lie the last uf the trio to go into the |
The three yachts will have more
than eleven weeks In which to demon
strate their individual claims to thb
honor of defending the cup against
the Shamrock IY. The preliminary '
racing season will be the hardest that
aspiring cup defenders have ever had,
with races every few days from June 2
to August 22.
This spring you can find
in our boys' department
the cream of the best New
York ideas for juvenile
. All the innovations in
style of colors, pockets,
belts, cuffs and pleats.
All the novel cloths, pat
terns, models and weaves
are now waiting for your
320 Market St.
isn't far distant, and anyway,
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the new Spring Suit. Y/ 1 V
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grays, blues and browns are MM' j<> q fJM £>/
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have many patterns of mix- *] ffr\ & - e
tures as well. f h jj
Domestic Fabrics at / 'j; I
sls, $lB & s2oYfjn
Imported Fabrics at f
$25, S3O to SSO ,J I
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The Hill Tailor jj \ J
1241 Market St. Jp \p
IHE IASTE lELLS IHE I ALE.
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Ready For Business
' Employes at the Metropolitan Hotel
have organized a baseball team with
James E. Garett as manager. The
Eugene Barbush, center field; A. E.
Harris, shortstop; Ralph Cooper,
pitcher; Dennie Bibbs, first base; Wal
lace Smith, pitcher; John Trombino,
third base; Howard Johnson, left field;
J. P. Goodloe, second base; R. F.
Stauffer, substitute; Joseph Trombino,
right ''eld; Daniel Barbush, substitute;
Ira Layton, catcher; Charles Adams,
substitute; Herman Dunlap, pitcher.
lIARRISBITRG WINS GAME;
TIED UP BIG SERIES
Harrisburg tossers toyed with York
Collegians at the Armory Saturday
night, winning by a score of 61 to 34.
This victory tied up the series with
the York tossers. The final game will
be played on a neutral floor.
Harrisburg played all around York.
McCord, Bumbaugh and Geisel were
Harrisburg stars. Ways played a good
game for York.
As an added attraction the Meth
odist Boys played the Hassett Juniors,
winning the game and Class C cham
pionship; score, 18 to 13.
President Graham Coming to
Confer With Local Officials
Important Questions Must Be Settled Before Harrisburg
Plans Can Be Taken Up to Start Boosting Game
Tri-State plans for this week include
a visit from President George M. Gra
ham, who is scheduled for a confer
ence with W. Harry Baker, president
of the Harrisburg Exhibition Com
pany, at an early date. President
Graham reached home last Friday and
he is busy on the schedule.
In bringing about a rejuvenation of I
the Tri-State Harrisburg has failed to or Friday.
Games Arranged Indicate a Hard
Season; Outside Work Is
Started With Big Squad
Outdoor practice for the baseball
squad at Harrisburg Academy brought
thirty promising candidates to the field
and the coaches will be busy during
the next ten days picking a regular
The Academy baseball team* this
year will be a strong aggregation and
new records for victories are looked
for. The team wll lbe under .the man
agement of David Shotwell. The
coaches will be Warren F. Taylor, of
Princeton; Edward J. Fager, Jr., La
fayette, and Dr. Cole—ian, who was
picked to captain Penn this year, but
left that Institution and will practice
medicine In Harrisburg. The sched
ule of games to date include;
April 25, Gettysburg Academy, at
home; May 1, University of Pennsyl
vania Freshmen, at home; 2, F. and
M. Academy, Lancaster, at home; 5,
Hill school, Pottstown, at Pottstown;
9, Mercersburg Academy at Mercers
burg; 16, Yates Academy of Lancaster
at Lancaster; 23, F. and M. Academy,
at Lancaster; June 4, P. R. R. Y. M. C.
A., at home. Other games will be
Connie Mack Home;
Taking Care of Sick
Philadelphia, March 23. Manager
Connie Mack, of the Athletics, re
turned home from the South last
night and will spend the week in this
The leader of the world's champions
was drawn from Jacksonville by a
complication of domestic matters. In
addition to the birth of a daughter
since his absence in the South, the
manager had also h further matter for
concern In the operation for appendi
citis performed on his eldest daughter,
Margaret, aged 20, at the Jewish Hos.
pital on Friday.
Central League Men
to Complete Plans
Central Pennsylvania League back
ers will meet to-morrow night at Pax
tang Hook and Ladder Company par
lors to complete plans for the com
ing season. The business will Include
the adoption of schedule, appointment
of umpires and passing on rules. Each
manager will report a completi list of
n ■ in wm 1
toHrosßmio (BBS telegraph
receive the assistance from other
teams in the league and there are sev
eral important matters to be settled
before Harrisburg will be ready to an
nounce the plans for the season. It is
probable that a conference may be
arranged with President Graham in
Philadelphia. This would permit the
I local backers to get busy by Thursday
Entries for the national bowling
tournament at Atlantic City, April 8
to 29, will include ten members from
the Harrisburg Bowling Association.
The entries close to-morrow. At a
] meeting of the local association yes
terday the following local stars were
First team: J. S. Montgomery, A. S.
Black, W. Roy Atticks, Howard Thome
and Charles H. Morrison, captain.
Second team: F. E. Jacobs, A. S.
Buttorff, Charles Barnes, J. Montgom
j cry Trace and C. Richard Krall, cap
Double teama; Montgomery and At
ticks; Morrison and Black; Krall and
Thorne;Jacoby and Buttorff, and
Barnes and Trace.
Singles: Morrison, Atticks, Mont
gomery, Black and Thorne.
Miles D. Fr • was elected manager,
th s local stars will be assigned a date
and will remain at the seashore one
REACH GUIDE IS OUT;
IS A VALUABLE BOOK
The Reach American League Guide,
the official handbook of the great
junior major league, has made its ap
pearance. Long continuation of pub
lication has served to make the Reach
Guide the standard annual publication
of the baseball world.
The 1914 Reach Official American
League Guide contains the most im
portant requisite to give it official
stamp and public value, namely, the
revised and correct new uniform play
ing rules code for 1914 (with all
changes noted in statistics for instant
recognition), togther with the 1914
championship schedules of the Ameri
can League, National League and vari
ous important minor league?.
BITS OF SPORTS
The big teams are moving north
The Athletics will reside in Savan
nah, Ga., during the next few days.
A basketball team representing the
Pennsylvania Railroad Apprentices lost
to Wilmington's railroad tossers Sat
urday at Wilmington; score, 22 to 14.
Joe Jeanette was winner in the
fifteen-round fight with George Car
penter at Luna Park, Paris, last night.
Mechanicsburg high school will have
a strong baseball team in the field
again this season. Robert Mumma is
Bowlers for the Pennsylvania Rail
road Young Men's Christian Asso
ciation at New York lost to the P. R. R.
Y. M. C. A. five Saturday night; mar
gin, 164 pins.
THIRD POOL CONTEST
Special to The Telegraph
Mlllersburg, Pa., March 23. —The
third of the series of pool contests be
tween Millersburg and Williamstown
will be played Thursday night at Al
vord's pool parlors. Each team has
won a game.
HIGH SCHOOL BAZAR A SUCCESS
Eilzabethvllle, Pa., March 83.—As a
result of a liberal patronage, the high
school athletic association cleared
$102.60 at their bazar Saturday night.
Track and field equipments were or
dered Saturday by the advisory board,
and practice will start next week.
Fred Dinger Wins
State Live Bird Trophy
Harrisburg is again in possession of
the silver trophy representing the State
live bird championship. Fred Dinger,
the local shot, defeated Leo Wertz,
who won the cup at Paxtonia, Feb
ruary 21, Saturday afternoon. The
shoot took place on the Hill range.
Dinger brought down 2 4 birds out of
25. Wertz was in bad form and killed
only 18. The match was the result of
a challenge by Dinger and was a
feature of a big live bird sweepstake
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most enioyable smoke is a pipe. But
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popular musical comedy star T*l 1 1 • i
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shoot in which other Harrisburgers
participated and made good scores.
The local champion will hold the
cup until he is challenged and de
feated by any other shooter in the
State who is a member of the Penn
sylvania State Sportsmen's Association.
CENTRAL TOSSERS LOOSE
Central high tossers lost to Pitts
ton high five at Pittston, Saturday
night, score 22 to 18. The game was
hard fought. The Harrisburgers lack
ed accurate goal shooting. National
rules were followed which were also
a handicap to the local tossers.
CENTRAL HIGH GIRLS
WAS EASY VICTOR*
Central high girls found the Penn
Hall girls of Chambersburg an easy
prey Saturday afternoon, ,the locals
winning by a score of 34 to 16. The
first half was all Central.
In the second period Chambersburg
took a brace and put up a game fight.
The local stars were "Bee" Hinkle and
Claudine Melville. The Chambersburg
girls who played well were Miss Mc-
Ginley and Miss Corliss. A reception
and dance followed the game.