Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, August 23, 1919, Page 19, Image 19

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Commonwealth Travelers Put
Crimp in Chances of
W. L. Pet.
West End 20 lb .086
Motive Power 18 14 .562
Commonwealth 15 16 .4 84
E. and F 9 22 .290
That the Commonwealth Travel
ers are going to do their best to
push Motive Power out of second
i place was convincing proof last eve
j nlng. The Travelers defeated the
' runners-up score 4 to 0. This de
feat was rather humiliating, it be
ing a whitewash, and a crimp in
Motive Power's pennant chances.
Of course in the old ball game the
winner is not certain until the last
man is out and the flag winner this
year will come with the final game
in the West End Twilight League.
The Commonwealth, and Engine and
Firemen are in to win every game,
and what happened last evening to
Motive Power is just as likely to
come to West End. The M. P.'s we-e
game losers.
Win Game In First
The Travelers won the game in
the first inning, hitting Hart fr;
five bingles and scoring four runs.
On the other hand Herb Washinger,
had a little more speed than Hartj
and he used his puzzlers to an ad-|
vantage, doing great work in pinches, i
Pack of him was a bunch of speed
hoys who went after everything and I
robbed the Motive Power batters of
many hits. It is a question whether
West End could have beaten the
Travelers with the game they play
ed last evening.
There was a boy in the Common
wealth lineup last evening who had
ginger to spare. He handed it cut.
That was Gerdes. His work was a
big factor in the pace set by the
victors. Lochard was a new man
on fhe Motive Power team and put
up a good game. It was a great
battle between pitchers after the
first inning. Hart's bad start took
away a lot of pep from the runners
How Runs Came
In the first inning Lightner drove
a long fly to center field which was
caught by Brown. Htnkle singled
over second and Howe was safe on
Eberly's error. Gerdes then ram*
through with a triple to deep right
and Hlnkle and Howe crossed the
plate. Ford followed with a double;
to right and Gerdes scored. When
Lochard returned the ball to Stew
art. the latter dropped it and Ford I
took third. Hart then left loose a
■wild pitch and Ford added another j
run. Fields singled and Smith;
struck out. Killinger was safe on!
his tap to Weaver, which the latter;
fumbled, and on this error. Fields
went to third. The inning and!
scoring was ended when Washinger!
struck out.
The score:
R. H. O. A. E. |
Liehtner cf 0 0 1 0 0!
Hinkle ss 1 2 1 2 0!
Howe, c 1 0 3 1 0|
Gerdes, 3b 1 2 2 5 0
N. Ford, rf 1 2 1 0 o|
Fields, lb 0 i 9 o o|
J. Smith, If 0 0 1 0 0
Killinger, 2b 0 0 3 2 1;
Washinger, p 0 0 0 2 01
Totals 4 7 *>l 12 l'
P. H. O. A. E.
Etter, lb 1 i in o 0 :
Stewart, ss 0 2 1 0 1 |
Brown, cf 0 0 2 0 0
Lochard. rf 0 0 1 0 0
Oarverieh, If 0 0 0 0 0
Hippensteel, c .... 0 2 4 j o|
Weaver, 3b 0 o 0 3 l'
Eberly, 2b 0 1 o 2 1 |
Hart, p 0 1 ,0 0 0
T? tals - 0 7 "l 8 6 31
Motive Power .. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Commonwealth ..4 0 0 0 0 0 x 4 I
Two-base hit. X. Ford. Three-!
base hit, Gerdes. Sacrifice hit '
Stewart. Struck out, bv Washinger'!
"• b >*. Hart 5 - Base on balls, off
\\ ashinger, 2; off Hart, 1. 1
St. Mary's C. C. foot ball team, of i
-teelton. will again be represented on !
the gridiron with a strong team, in j
spite of the fact that there is only five !
t eterans left from last season's lineup, i
As there will be more foot ball teams
this year with the return of many sol
diers from overseas service, it looked 1
like the St. Mary's team wouldn't be
able to get started this season, as 1
many players deserted the team to '
play on other teams.
There are or.ly five of the regular '•
men left from last season. They are ;
A. McColic, the big full back, in the j
bock line and is a big star. H. i
Farina, as good a quarterback as they '
make them ; and Paul Towsen and
Manager Nick Zerance, who will hold |
down the left and right guards, re- j
Stars who left the team are Nelson, j
left end, who will play with Highspire ; i
Metka, left tackle, with Enhaut; Wei- 1
comer, right tackle, quit the game as I
did (Rabbit) Zerance, last year's end ; j
Sundown, sub guard, at present away; j
also Enney, last year's substitute end, !
Krasovic, the big right half back, at
Sparrow s Point. The hardest blow i
that will be felt is the departure of !
Captain Miller, last year's right end. 1
Ke was considered one of the best |
amateur ends in this part of the State, j
St. Joe's C. C., of Lancaster, was af
ter Miller, and they got him a position .
in Lancaster in order to have him on j
their team. Another big loss to the j
team is Mariney, last year's center.
Service Men in Lineup
The men that were in the service
and will try for positions are '
service and will try for positions are !
Marsico, who played left tackle on the i
team before going overseas; Kacmar,
right tackle on Company G team while j
stationed at Carlisle ,and Camp Gor- j
don, before going overseas; (Hackey)
Mihaty, former end on the Blue and !
White; Bartels, who played quarter- I
back before going overseas, will try 1
fot center position. Konecsney and!
Gales will try for front line positions.
Now Men in Lineup
Charles Conklin, who went through i
a successful operation in the Harris- •
burg Hospital a few months ago, is !
in good condition and will play right J
halfback. Conklin was a former full j
back on the Steelton High school team. ,
William Lick, a former college player,
will play end ; Martin McColic. a j
brother of the big full back, will try !
for a front line position, as will Charles 1
Calrneo, a former Oberlin star.
It was announced that Joe Crawley, I
Lieut. Winston Has Sammy
Schiff on Program For
! The boxing carnival to be held at
j Rocky Springs Park Theater. Lancas
j ter, on Monday, August 25, Interests
Ito a great extent, local devotees ot
I the manly art of self defense, because
I the same is to be held as a memorial
J benefit by the Jubilee and Memorial
Association, to raise funds for the erec
i tion of a memorial for the "Soldier
j Boys of the Seventh Ward."
i More especially will this Interest
Harrisburg followers of boxing be
cause of the participation of many lo
cal boys In the program. Lieutenant
Winston, of War Camp Community
Service, who has been keeping alive j
an interest in recreational activities In
this community, has arranged for j
Sammy Schiff to box Nat Isaacman
Ralph Leedy will either meet Toung
Russell, of Lancaster, or a local boy,
his weight, who claims to be a pro
verbial dark horse. Leedy claims that
he has no objection to taking on any
j one selected by the committee.
Two Wrestling Bouts
Arrangements are being made for
young Snoddy to wrestle a good 130
pound man If possible and also Ish
: Cohen to wrestle a 170 pound competi- j
tor, to be selected by the Lancaster
j Committee.
John Lindeman of the latter city has
been very active in promoting this af
fair and he has as assistants. Frank
Erne, the old time boxer; Leo Houck, |
another well-known middle-weight, be
sides many other of the Lancaster bus- !
ir>ess men. Lieutenant Winston of this
city, is booked to act alternate referee 1
j \sith Frank Erne.
! |
Star Players Return to
Teams in This Vicinity
With Waynesboro iron Industries
; tied up in a bad strike, the Central ,
Pennsylvania baseball players who
were with those industries and inci
dentally played with the teams in the j
Waynesboro league, have returned to j
their homes in this vicinity and will
j again be seen with local teams.
"Bill" Euker, who was in the ser- |
vice of the Emerson-Brantingham '
Company, Is again back with West I
End. J. Lightner, who was with the !
I.andis Tool Company, will again be 1
seen in the outfield with Common- |
wealth of the West End League, and I
Marysville, of the Pauphin-Perry.
Erroneous stories of fabulous sal- j
aries have been circulated. The men j
from this vicinity playing with |
Waynesboro teams, went to the Frank- !
lin county town as workers and later I
made the baseball teams.
Harry Wagner, heavy hitting. New- j
port outfielder, who was expected to j
go to Waynesboro, may go with the j
Klein Chocolate Company team, it is
reported. Wagner Is said to have re- I
ceive a good offer from the Eliza
bethtown concern and is now holding'
it under advisement.
Joe Barrett Is Busy on
His Opening Fight Bill j
Joe Barrett, the Steelton boxing pro-'
moter, Is a busy man these days. Be- j
sides working at New Cumberland !
for the Government, he puts in sev- i
eral hours every evening getting his t
"gym" in shape for the opening box- j
ing show on Wednesday night Septem- 1
ber 3.
He will have five six-round bouts. !
The feature event will have Johnny j
Gill, of York, as one of the principles, j
and an opponent is now being selected |
from the many challengers, through I
the mail. It will be a treat to Steel
ton. and local fight fans to see such a
speedy boxer as Gill in action.
Another soldier b6y, to be on the i
card will be George Silar, and Bar- j
rett is endeavoring to secure- Frankie !
Erne as his opponent. The full card
will be announced In a couple days.
] one of the best ends that was ever
! turned out at the Steelton High School.
will probably play with the St. Mary's,
i It is understood that the University of
; West Virginia is after this boy. If
he does not return to college he will
likely play with St. Mary's. Wm.
; Rogers, a former Central High School
star, will play. It Is understood that
i Villa Nova is after him. It Manager
Zerance is sucessful in landing these
two boys, Crawley and Rogers, the
i Blue and White would have two of the
! best ends in the State and Lick could
be placed in the back line.
Team's Probable Lineup
A. McColic, full back; Conklin, Sos
! tar and Lick, half backs; Farina, quar
i ter back ; Zerance and Towsen, guards;
Marsico and Kacmar, tackles; Craw
! ley and Rogers, ends; Bartels, end.
j Other candidates for positions are Mr.
McColic, Mihaly, C. Cairnes, Konecsny
I and Gales.
I St. Mary's team has several open
dates and would like to arrange games
with first class amateur or profes
sional teams in or out of the State,
; offering a fair guarantee. The St.
I Mary's team will average about 155
' lbs., and will play teams whose average
doesn't exceed 170 lbs. All teams wish
i ing games, address communications to
I Nicholas P. Zerance, Manager St.
j Mary's C. C., Steelton, Pa. St. Mary's
J will probably open the season October
4th, with Mercersburg Academy, at
that place.
London, Aug. 23.—Hugh L. Doherty
former lawn tennis champion of Eng- '
land, died at Broadstairs, a summer
i resort in Kent.
| Hugh Doherty and his brother, i
j Reginald F. Doherty, represented
: Great Britain in several of the com- 1
petitions for the Davis cup, and held j
titles in France and the United '
States. Hugh Doherty won the !
American singles championship in i
1903 and with his brother won the !
doubles championship in 1902 and I
Willlrimsport, Pa„ Aug. 23. The
. eleventh annual convention of the
J I nitcd Sportsmen of Pennsylvania !
, ear.no to an end late last night, fol
| lowing a banquet, at which Hones- I
i dale was chosen as the place for !
I holding the next convention. The of- 1
j ficers chosen are: President. David!
Pritcliard; recording secretary, Har- |
iry Bird; corresponding secretary, H.
W. Edgar; treasurer, J. I. Creveling. I
SNOODLES -;- By Hungerford
1 11 ( LQOKY HERE I \
ce O M o N s) (Demons'
*■®? F T %
Dauphin-Perry leaders will try hard to-day to make this season's pennont sure. Marysville has set a
fast pace and have furnished good baseball. The team in the above picture includes, left to right, back row:
Mower, pitcher; Gerdes, shortstop; Biever, pitcher; Harry Stees. manager; Herman, first base; J. Lightner, center
field; Moore, second base. Front row: Mutch, substitute outfielder; Keller, catcher and outfielder; Rutter, third
base; K. Stees, left field.
Jones to Meet Herron For Golf
Championship Today;
Great Playing
Pittsburgh, Aug. 2 3.—John Wood
Piatt, of the North Hills Country
Club, Philadelphia, conqueror of
Francis Ouimet, the Boston star, in
the third round on Thursday, w.is
swamped by Davidson Herron, the
young Pittsburgh crack, in the
semifinal round of the national
amateur golf tournament, played at
the Oakmont Countrj Club yester
Piatt was off his game, evidently
suffering from the reaction, inevit
able after such a match as the one
he had with Ouimet yesterday and
1; '' ■ • -
L> .
jr--/- • : *• -V .
I__V_ • J •, vtf
Cincinnati, leaders of the National
League, and this season's big win
ners, will be In Harrisburg Friday
August 29. With them will he Pat
Moran and his stars. The Reds will
play the Klein Chocolate Company
team at Island Park. Game starts at
3.45. Every ticket purchased will fn
title the holder to a bar of choco
Much has been said about Pat Mo
ran. This poplar leader has done
wonders this season. He was born
at Fitchburg, Mass., Feburary 7,
1876. Height 5 feet, inches,
weighs 175 pounds.
Degnn as Catcher
He started his career as catcher
with Orange Centrals, semi-pros., in
1895 and '96; Lyons, N. Y., 1897-98;
Montreal, 1898-90; Boston Nationals!
1901 to 1905; Chicago Nationals, 1906
failed entirely to show the golf of
which he is capable.
Bobby Jones, the seventeen-year
old Atlanta prodigy, played bril
liantly against W. C. Fownes, Jr.,
the Oakmont veteran, and trimmed
the former national titleholder by
5 up and 3 to play.
As a result of yesterday's doings,
two younsters, for Herron is only
a year or so past his majority, will
clash to-day for the amateur links
championship of the United States.
Not in the history of American
golf has the championship ever
been fought out in the final round
by two such youthful exponents of
the game. Jones, who is playing
from the Atlanta Club is yet to see
his 18th birthday, while Herron is
not a pear or two past his majority.
Neither has Qver figured so promi
nently in a struggle for a premier
golf title of the country, although
Jones won the southern champion
ship in 1917 when but a few months
over 15.
Herron, although older than his
rival, has less general golfing ex
perience than Jones and for that
reason many expert followers of
title tournaments are inclined to
Ito 1909; Philadelphia, 1901, 'll, *l2
'l3 and 'l4, succeeding Charles Dooin,
! as manager November, 1914, where he
I bought such stars as Alexander, Klll
| ifer, Bancroft and several others, win
| ning the Pennant in 1913 and partlci
j pating in the World's Series.
He was a great factor in shaping
|up the Cubs and Phlllie pitchers.
] He knows how to handle men, and
Cincinnati in securing his services
made a master stroke, as like Mc-
Graw, he is always setting the pace
for the players. Moran can always
be seen on the line coaching his team
and often can be seen at ball parks
when the team is on the road, mom
| ing catching and steadying up twirl-
I era, who need control to make them
I finished pitchers. Pat is very popu
i lar with both the press, public and
| ball players, and is sure to have the
| Beds contenders for the pennant.
the opinion that Atlanta's youthful
star stands the better chance of
wearing the championship mantle
lost by Chick Evans on Wednesday.
Herron Has Backing
Herron, however, has the almost
unanimous backing of the Oakmont
Club members, who are laying even
money on him, although it is ad
mitted that he has never played golf
over the club course except on Sat
urdays and Sundays until August 1.
Then the firm by which he is em
ployed, learning that he had entered
the championship tournament, told
him to take the month off and see
what he could do. This and his
golf play while a student at
Princeton comprises virtually all of
his real serious work with woods
and irons.
It was generally conceded that
Herron played the best golf of the
quartet, competing in the semifinal
round. His card for thirty holes
played showed a total stroke score
of 129 as against a par of 12 4 fo
the same distance. Jones, the other
winner, took 142 against a par of
130 for his 32 holes, while the
youth's opponent, Fownes, required
153 for 33 holes. Piatt, who sprang
into national prominence by his de
feat of Ouimet yesterday fell off
again and showed 140 strokes
against a par of 124 for the thirty
holes he carried Herron along be
fore the latter could clinch the vic
Jones Bents Fownes *™"
Jones had too many shorts for
Fownes. He hit with the confidence
that marks the play of a cham
pion. The ball was picked cleanly
from tee or turf, and shot straight
for its destination. When playing to
the pin, Jones cut the legs from
under the ball so it stopped dead
and he had the punch behind his
woods and long Irons.
Fownes' shots lacked real snap.
He depended more upon his experi
ence and knowledge of the course,
but it was not enough to overcome
Jones, who during the past two
years has been smashing shots at
flags on golf courses in all parts
of America. All golf pins look the
same to Jones, as he cracks the ball
up to the flag.
The best golf of the Herron-Platl
match was played during the third
nine holes. At the close of the
forenoon round the local player led
his Philadelphia rival by five up.
After luncheon the pair resumed
the duel and the Philadelphian won
the 19th with a birdie four, his
third shot being dead to the pin,
482 yards from the tee.
Thomas W. Murphy Has
Three More Good Winners
Poughkcrpsle, N. Y„ Aug. 23.—Fine
weather, a fast track and good rac
ing marked the third day of the
Grand Circuit meeting at the Hudson
River Driving Park. Thomas W.
Murphy repeated his performance of
Wednesday in driving three winners,
among them Directum J in the free
for-all pace.
While Cox scored with Mignole in
the 2.09 trot, and Natalie the Great
secured revenge on Mr. Dudley for
her defeat of last week in Philadel
phia by taking the two-year-old
trot, after losing the first heat with
a bad break at the finish. When Ly
man Brusie took Mr. Dudley to a
2.11 victory in the first heat, ha hung
up the second fastest figures that
have been made by a two-year-old
trotter this year.
Directum J's victory was in straight
heats over Ben All, ttie only other
entrant. Murphy also won with Goldie
King in the 2.20 pace, and Esther R
in the 2.08. Both outclassing the
The Orioles yesterday defeated the
Sons of Rest in a seven-inning ball
game, score 7 to 6. Meek, with a
two-bagger and a singe, while men
were on the bases, featured the
Sislcr Best Base Stealer For
Americans; Casey Leads
National Batsmen
Chicago, Aug. 23. —Eddie Murphy,
the star pinch hitter of the Chicago
White Sox who had "delivered" with
regularity in the past few weeks, is |
topping the American League halters '
with a mark of .476, according to i
averages released to-day. However, i
he has participated in only 21 game.".
Harris, of Cleveland, in 28 games,
made an average of .403.
Ty Cobh. of Detroit, is the real
leader, mote titan 100 points behind
Murphy. The Detroit star has been
bagging safe blows consistently and
has an average of .374 made in 90
games. Jacobson, of St. Louis, is the
runner up to Cobb with .352.
George Sisler, St. Louis, is sltowing
the way of base stealers with 25
thefts, in addition to being the lead
ing base stealer Sisler is in front in
total bases with a mark of .210. which (
is better than that of "Babe" Ruth, I
of Boston, the slugging home run i
king, who has a string of 19 homers ]
to his credit.
farcy Leads Nationals
Max Carey, of Pittsburgh, had a
great week with the bat in the Na
tional League and boosted his aver
age to .301, but Carey has played only '
in 31 games. Barber, of Chicago,'
also has been doing some timely It it- '
ting and is in fourth place with a
mark of .315.
i Gavvy Cravath, Philadelphia man-
I ager, leading homo run hitter in the
; senior league is topping the batters
j with .340. Jim Thorps, of Boston, is
! next with .336 and Roush, of Cincin
j nati. is in third place with 323. Cra
vath broke the time for home hon
| ors which he shared with Kauft, New
York, last week, by cracking out a
! pair of circuit drives. He has eleven,
i Wheat, of Brooklyn, continued to
! lead In total bases with 175. Cut
shaw, of Pittsburgh, stole his thirti
eth base during the week and is top
ping the base stealers.
Springfied Giants Win
Over Balm All-Star Team
In a fast game at Seventeenth and
Chestunt streets, the Springdale
Giants defeated the Balm All Stais,
score 13 to 6. A
The lineup: --
Springdale Giants, Balm All Stars
Brent, If. Reed, If.
Harrison, rf. Ward, rf.
Grigsby, cf. Curtis, cf.
Brown, 3b. C. Johnson, 3b.
iB. Strain, 2b. H. Jackson, 2b.
I Diggs, lb. Miller, lb.
R. Strain, ss Powell, ss.
Cooper, p. T. Johnson, p.
Williams, c W. Jackson, c.
I Springdale Giants, R. H. E.
41022111 I—l 3 21 3
Balm All Stars,
001020300 6 12 7
The Klein Chocolat Company ball
team yesterday defeated Ephrata,
score 5 to 2, on the Hershey
diamond. The game wns played In
conjunction with an outing given at
Hershey by the Lancaster Auto
The Berryhill Giants last evening
won over River A. C., score 3 to 2.
Howers pitched good ball but was
given poor support at critical times.
Maryßvllle defeated Duneannon
last evening at Duneannon, score 9
to 3, in a heavy hitting game. The
score by innings follows.
Marysvtlle 0 5 1 0 0 3—9
Duneannon 0 0 0 3 0 o—3
Army and Navy Is
Recruiting Many Men
The Harrlsburg Recruiting Station
stands ninth in the list of stations
throughout the United States in the
number of men enlisted. This an
nouncement was made yesterday by
Colonel Kemper.
During July 319 men were enrolled
and since the first of August 223
more have signed up. The Amciscan
punitive expedition Into Mexico has
given a stimulus to recruiting, and
many are writing their names down
to take part in the "Wacth on the
Rio Grande." A drive has Just been
started to recruit 26.000 men for bor
der service.
Of the 100,000 men recruited up to
August 15. more than half are re
The Navy also has not been Idle
in taking men from this part of the
country. The Harrlsburg office
signed up 37 within the last month.
The organization of the American
Legion in this district is proceeding
rapidly in preparation for the Statu
Convention of the Legion which ij to
be held in Harrlsburg the 2d, 3d. and
4th of October. The latest Post to
be organized and granted a charter
' is the Penbrook Post, No. 213, 'vhicn
will hold its initial meeting Monday
evening at 8 o'clock in the town hall.
At that time the organization of the
post will be effeccted and officers
The Central Y. M. C. A. is prepared
to take care of all un-naturalizcd
soldiers, honorably discharged, to se
cure their naturalization papers. 11.
W. Ewig, demobilization secretary, is
looking after this feature of the sol
dier's welfare nuder the direction of
ElmerErb, it was announced to-day.
AUGUST 23, 1919.
Baseball Summary of
Big League Games
Yesterday's Results
New York, 7; St. Louis. 6.
Chicago, 10; Philadelphia. 2.
Cincinnati, 7; Boston. 4.
tvnly three games scheduled.
Standing of tile Clubs
W. L. Pet.
Cincinnati 76 34 .601
•New York 67 38 .638
Chicago 58 48 .54 7
Pittsburgh 51 54 .4 86
Brooklyn 51 56 .4 76
Boston 49 59 .454
St. Louis 39 65 .375
Philadelphia 38 64 .372
Schedule l-'or To-day
Chicago at Boston.
St. Louis at Brooklyn.
Pittsburgh at New York.
Cincinnati at Philadelphia,
Yesterday's Results
New York, 5; St. Louis, 2.
Hetroit, 4; Philadelphia, 3.
Chicago, 3; Washington, 0.
Cleveland, 10; Boston, 7.
Standing of the Clubs
AV. L. Pet.
Chicago 70 39 .642
Detroit 64 43 .598
Cleveland 61 46 .570
New York 57 49 .538
St. Louis 5 7 50 .5 32
Boston 49 58 .458
Washington 42 66 .389
Athletics 28 77 .266
Schedule Eor To-day-
New York at Chicago.
AA'nshington at St. Louis.
Boston at Detroit.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
West End Will Play Against
Central Steel Champions
Baseball fans may expect another
fast game at Fourth and Seneca
streets this evening. The West End,
| leaders in the Twilight League will
.play Mill No. 1, champions of the
Central Iron and Steel League.
A number of the players on the
Mill team are associated with other
fast teams in and about Harrisburg.
The Central Iron and Steel League
was as fast as any other circuit in
the county. r <t
Lancaster Team Here
to Play Two Ball Games
; The Lancaster War Camp Com
munity Service athletes will play a
team of colored boys from Harris
,l'urg in a ball game this afternoon
on Island Park. The contest is
scheduled to start at 5.30 o'clock.
The Lancaster team played earlier
in the afternoon with the Keystone
Giants of Steelton, on the Cottage
Hill diamond.
Caldwell, N. J„ Aug. 23. A P
Lane and J. A. Baker, of the Connec
ticut civilian team, with M. D. Sny
der. of Indiana, and .). S. Bailey, of
the Texas civilian team, won the
pistol team match here over the all
military organization.
Lieut. J. A. Zimmerman. U. S. M. C
won the grand aggregate match over
competitors from the Army and
Navy. His total was 611 in a possi
ble 1 00. This match is a combination
or high scores made in the AA'imble
don cup, Marine corps cup. and Presi
dent s match.
The West End Reserves desire to
arrange games with any team in
any part of the city, offering a fair
guarantee. Twilight games are pre
fered. The management would like
to hear from Liverpool, Boiling
Springs and Churchtown. Address
all communications to John Brenn
an, manager West End Reserves,
2244 Atlas avenue, Harrisburg.
Da > ton, Ohio, Aug. 23. Marty
Cross and Jock Malone fought fif
teen rounds to a draw here. Malone
did most of the forcing in the scrap,
but Cross was too clever for him.
In the Dauphin-lleckton League
last night the Cubs defeated Heck
ton, score 3 to 2, in a fast game.
to your dealer and pass him 7c,
and then he will give you your
money's worth of real smoke
John C. Herman & Co.
Harrisburg, Pa.
Iry One To-day
World's Record Hung Up
at Kutztown Fair Race
Kulzlann, Pa.. Aug. 23. Lizzla
March, owned and driven by John
Lawrence, of Hoboken, N. J., estab
lished a new world's record for a
three-heat race over a half mile track
here yesterday in winning the free
for-all pace in 2.05 V* 2.02% and
The mile in 2.02% also establishes
a new track record and a new heat
record in a race. The little sorrel
mare came within half a second of
her mile track mark. For breaking
the local track record of 2.03%, 3300
extra was paid.
In winning the race in straight
heats Lizzie defeated the pair of
Reading sidewheelers, Roan Hal and
Tommy D., outracing and outbrtishing
them. Roan Hal took her up the
first heat, but could not land. Then
Tommy D was sent out for the sec
ond, Hal trailing in last place. This
was a well-rated mile. Lizzie finished
strongly, entirely on her own cour
uge, as neither of the other horses
were near her at the finish as she
flashed under the wire in 2.03%.
The Keystone nine last evening
forfeited a ball game to the Rain
bow A. C. in the West End Junior
sl.ro up illy. SpVI. vkly. Kur'pn. plnn
up illy. sl-4.00 up wkly. Ainr. plan
; Pacilic at Arkansas ave. Cap. 600;
j running water in rooms; private
i baths; extensive porches and dance
j doors; choice table. Bath houses on
| premises for guests; private entrance
ito beach. Garage. Bklt.
Kentucky Ave., near beach. Baths,
elevator, fine table, bathing privi
leges. American plan. Always open.
Capacity 350. Booklet. A. E. MARION.
•K. 50 Up Dly. sl# Up Wkly. Am. I'lau
Cor. Pacific &. Arkansas Aves. Safely
built (no so-called fire-trap construc
tion). wide halls and stairways; ele
vator; hot ana cold running water in
rooms; private baths; bathing from
hotel; use of bathhouses and shower
baths free; private walk to beach;
orchestra; dancing; white service;
fireproof garage. Booklet and auto
map mailed.
2217 Pacific Ave. 16th season. Ameri
can Plan. Bathing from hotel.
Superior Moderate Kale llofel
Virginia ave.; close to beach; capac
ity. 35u; elcvutor, etc.; bathing frotn
hotel: 33 up daily, reduced weekly,
including excellent table and service.
Special September rates; booklet.
Kentucky av. & Beach. Heart of At
lantic City. Cap. 500; modern through
out. 33 up daily; 315 up weekly;
American plan. A. C. EKHOLM.
Visit the
A welcome always awaits you. Write
the Mayor or any one.
A 'P* America —
Puma Vista Springs. Franklin t 0.. Pa.
A Distinctive Summer and Autumn Kca°rt-
A strictly modern hotel with excellent
table ard service. Altitude 2000 feet.
Splendid ronds ; golf, tennis, etc.
Will Keninln Orcn Until October