The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, October 30, 1914, Page 10, Image 10

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i 1 Line up in the row with other men; red tin of P. A. that'll prove in jig time |||
then you'll sure enough wake up to that you never did get such flavor and >Si
jK some pipe and cigarette makin's facts! fragrance, whether you hit a jimmy pipe P |
m It's this ivax: Costs you a dime for a tidy or roll up a delightful making cigarette. , &
|M Puts the half-Nelson on all pipe and Ri ß'>» <he hat you'll get mighty happy if 1m ■
til cigarette grouches because it can't bite you'll go to Prince Albert like you're on the fBBJf A jf* jJ
£» tongues and can't parch throats. And ' rail of abest bet - Kor you never will get mm tigfflgm W M
l i yow prove our say-so! P. A. is made by hone.t and truetohacco on ft you mm WM® fl
*«tßi / , 7 .. . v . .« . cet chummy with Prince Albert —the national >ai
fJR a patented process cuts out the bite * oy smoke! J|| J»
!« Controlled exclusively by US, RctllGTTlbCf Sold everywhere in toppy red bogs, sc;
thGt wheil you hear some of that as tidy red tins, 10c; also in pound and *&£
f good as P. A." Stuff! half-pound humidors.
® R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO., Winston-Salem, N. C.
Progeny of Famous "Snake" Ames, of
(HXfi, Developing a Zig-Zag Flight
Which Made His Father Famous As
The remarkable game, both as player]
and field general, put up bv K. L.!
Ames. Jr., of Princeton, 011 Saturday j
last against Dartmouth, calls attention j
to the fact that the second generation
of Princeton's most famous football!
stars are in college at Princeton and;
DR. KLUGH, Specialist
Phynlclnn nnd £tirjreo»
Office#! 200 Wnlnnt St.. Hnrrlfthnrfr. Pa ,
Dlsenae* of wnmon nnd menj npeclnl, ,
private, iipcclflc, nervous nnd chronlr
HlßfiißM. General office irork. I
fntion tree uud confidential. .Medicine
furnished. Work snnrnntccd. thnrKei
moderate. 20 yearn* experience.
DR. KLL'GH, tlie well-known specialist
Hon. William Jennings Bryan
SAVS, Grape Juice is
***—DRINK-* —
S E E R—-*
It is LOW in Alcohol and HIGH in Quality
JOHN G. WALL, Agent,
dh & Cumberland Sts. Harrisburg, Pa. Both Phones
! that tlie-v are promising to equal or to
exceed their famous fathers.
Ames is the son of the famous
"Snake" Ames, who for four years,
1886 to 1890, frequently carried 1
Princeton to victory on diamond, field
and track, lie was considered then, and :
by many still believed, to be the great-.
est dodging back ever produced. His :
peculiar zig-zag flight through an oppo
sing eleven early earned for him the
nickname of "Snake." His track per
formances were iu the dashes, and he,
was one of the first college men to j
touch ten seconds for the hundred and
22 seconds for the 220-yard dash. Upon
the diamond he was equally brilliant, I
pitching many a victorious game for
Princeton. After leaving college he still
continued to shine as an athlete, being
one of the best amateur golfers in the!
country to-day.
Ames, Jr.. called by his comrades j
" Young Snake,'' is likewise fleet of
loot, a doger, a side-stepper and all
else that applies to a good halfback. In j
the Princeton game against Dartmouth,
his tirst great game, he easily outfoxed >
Darthmouth in generalship, and by his
• sound thinking contributed to Prince-'
ton's victory.
Upon Princeton's freshman team this |
year is another Poe, the son of famous l
Edgar Allan Poe. captain of Prince i
ton's celebrated championship team of 1
1889, upon which Ames, Sr., was the j
I ■ ■ '■
fullback, and Poe, Sr., w: s the quarter
back. Young Poe gives all the pr6mi>e
: of Ins celebrated father anil five equa.-
ly celebrated uncles, each one of which
shone as a varsity -tar :n I'rin -rton
and single handed deflate.! either liar
vard or Vale.
Upon this same freshman team also
is a King, a nephew of Princeton's
memorable Philip King, quarterback,
halfback and third baseman. Kin; is
regarded as a genuine athletic And, nti I
with his classmate Poe should be heard
from in varsity football when they
have finished their freshman year nov
———a—MP— Waw a.
prompt relief
without inconvenience, & 1
New Vork Csp am Kas Water on
Shoulder as a Eas'Jlt of Auto Smash
ia l !)1.1 ca Eve of Big Series Wit'i
the Athletics
Now York, Oct. ;iu. Fundom of
.Now Vork just now scorns puzzled over
John I'. McGraw's plans tj thwart Hos-
J ton in tlii> 11)15 pennant chase. Me
iGraw has taken tilings easily since the
cir.rc ot' the season, lie will be baSk in J
; harness this week end framing for the!
: next canii aign.
i The most welcome news that the •
! tie . Napoleon could possibly have re
ceived fell unexpectedly yesterday in
reference t« Larry Doyle, the (flub cap
tain. It was discovered that Captain'
I arrv was suffering from water on the
shoulder. A sack of liquid formed un
! der the th"OW ; ng i;r;n (f this aid as a
j result of an automobile accident which
partly incapacitated the 801 l leader inj
the world's series against the Athletics!
, in 1913.
Doyle had been handicapped for|
more than a year by an ailment of!
j which h» was ignorant. His arm!
seemed tied; he could not throw with
| the customary fn'eness. He seemedl
shoulder bound at bat. the re 1
; cent post-season -cries games against
] the New York Americans Larry con-j
I suited specialist. It was found that;
ja sack of water had gathered under his !
I right armpit.
| "Water on the shoulder,'' tho doc -
i tors diagnosed the case. They set about)
j immediately to effect a remedy. Doyle's:
i shoulder had been kneaded and baked!
and subjected to stringent treatment.
| vortunately the seriousness of the case
i was discovered in time. The attending:
physicians declared that if the captain'
of the Giants had allowed his injury to j
remain unattended for another six j
months cirrhosis would have set in,
with subsequent permanent disability.
Doyle's injury dates from the eve of j
the 1913 world's series between the
Giants and Athletics, when he was seri !
ously injured on Pelham I'arkway while j
driving his own car. Never after did he i
attain Ins accustomed proficiency in '
field ar at the bat. He was forced to
"push ' the ball across the diamond,
while he "uppercut" at the apherr
while at bat.
The Man Who Offers Most Money Gets!
Walter Johnson
Fort Hniith, Ark., Oct. 30.—"Its'all
a case of bidding. The team.that has
the best proposition with the most
money will get my services.''
This was the frank statement of Wal- >
ter Johnson, pitcher of the Washington
Americans, when he denied yesterday
that he had signed a contract to play
with tho St. Louis Federals.
Johnson said he has had a conference
with Fieldei Jon-js, of the St. Louis
team, at Johnson's home, ('offevville.
Kan., Wednesday night, and that Jones
had accompanied him as far as Salli
saw, Okla., on the tTip to Fort Smith.
Johnson refused to discuss the matter
Johnson came here with a group of
professionals to take part in a series
of exhibition games.
It Is stated here that Manager Jones
has set $20,000 as the salary limit, be
yond which he will not go to get John
Lebanon Game on Island Park Grounds
Fills In While Other Teams Aro
Away From Home—Academy at
ljebanon High school vs. Tech on
Island Park grounds. (Game called at
3 o'clock).
Highspire A. C. vs. Tech Scrubs on
Island Park grounds. (Game called at
2 o'clock).
Central High school vs. New Bloom
lield Academy, at New Bloomfleld.
Steelton High school vs. Williams
port High, at Williamsport.
Harrisburg Academy vs. Franklin
and Marshall Academy, at Lancaster.
With all of the scholastic teams but
Tech away from tjie city to-morrow,
the Maroon and Grey will have the only
call on the football fans in this city,
meeting the Lebanon High school team
on the Island Park grounds of the Har
risburg _Tri-State team. The scrubs
will meet the Highspire A. C. in a
double attraction.
Tech is likely to have an easy time
winning over Lebanon as that eleven
has shown but little except a victory
over Steelton which now looks like a
mistake. Beck and Beach are liable
to be out of the game. New plays will
be given a try-out.
Central High has shown hut little
speed since the Steelton game Coach
Smith allowing the players to rest up
011 account of injuries. • The New
Bloomfield Academy team does not
promise to put up much of a game an I
j Central High will go away with a good
Iv portion of the scrubs.
While the local teams have easy
j propositions, Steelton will have one o?
I its hardest games in Williamsport at
! Williamsport. Coach Taggart has been
j drilling the squad hard since tha Cen
i tral High game for the Red and White
struggle and expects a victory over a
team which lias a reputation for speed
and weight this season.
More than fifty students of the Har
| i-isbuig Academy will necompaiiv tiieiv
team to Lancaster to-morrow afternoon
| for the hardest game cf the season with
the Franklin and Marshall Academy.
Coach Taten and three other members
of the faculty will accompany the par
t\'. A long signal drill this afternoon
ended practice for this game.
! Colored Champion Wants $30,000 ani
i Fifty Per Cent, of the Moving Pic
i ture Money and Is Ready to Sign
Articles Immediately
I New Vork. Oct. 30. lack Johnson
i has agreed to light -less Willard for the
! heavyweight championship of the world,
j Or to be more exact, Jack will fight for
$30,000 cash and a goodly percentage
jof tho moving pictures, in return for
(which IK* will give Jess ample oppor
-1 tunity to endeavor to annex the title
I which Johnson now holds.
Tom Jones, who is in this city with
t Ad Wolgast and is a member of the
| syndicate which is backing Willard, last
i night received the following cablegram
i' from Johnson;
"Ready to sign immediately. Come
|on over. Be sure to get here before
the nineteenth. Want $30,,000 and oO
' per cent, of the pictures. Will light on
' | a telegraph wire."
| After exhibiting the cablegram Junes
' "Either Jack Curley or I will sail
; for London early next week. Johnson
■| is at St. Mary 's Parish, Paddington,
London, and will wait there until the
i nineteenth, when he has some contracts
I to fulfill. i
"So far us we are concerned the
match is on. We've been correspond
ing with Johnson, and his cablegram
is final consent to the match. We
: expect to hold the contest at Juarez,
Mexico, which is just across the bor
der line from El Paso, Tex. How
i soon the match will be held it is as
■ yet impossible to say, but Johnso.i ii
I in pretty good condition, and unless
I he is tied up with theatrical contracts
!on the other side the contest will be
; held this winter.
"Curley is in Kansas City just now,
i but may be back on Saturday. I'll be
■ I tied up with' Wolgast until after his
; light with Freddy Welsh at the Gar
| den on Monday night, and don't be
j lieve I'll be able to make the trip, so
• it is pretty certain that Curley will go
j over. Johnson has always listened
jto Curley, and the latter knows just
l how to handle the champion.
"Ami, by the way, I think that
j you're going to get a big surprise on
Monday night when Ad meets Freddy.!
The little fellow from Cadillac has been
training harder than ever before, anil
'lie's just overflowing with confidence.
! You see, he realizes now what he lost
when he lost the title, and this will be
his Inst chance to regain it. Only Inst '
; night Ad was planning what he'll do
j when the theatrical managers come aft
er him. »
" 'No more stage stuff for me,' he
| said. 'When I grab that title again;
j I 'ni going to* profit by my past experi
onees, and it'll be a long time before]
j I'll lose it again. And when Ido I'll
I lose it fairly, not -on a fluke.' "
American League to Convene at Chira- i
go or. November 26
Chicago, Oct. 30.—Instead of wait-]
| ing until the middle of December for i
j the annual meeting of the American 1
League. club owners of that organiza ;
tion have been called together for No
v ember C, when, it was announced, busi- j
WHITBY, 1% |„. high
2 I »f ?5 cull Cl.fll, ruboj, A ( a., |.r . M.t.n
$3.50 for a pair of shoes,
and realize that a certain part Y&iar'
of that represents his profit,
youwould understand why w, ISA T TTF
as the MAKERS, ean SAVE **"*»***" ™L.UC.
LAR on every pair of shoes to^Boy,
you buy.$2.0()-$2.50
In the NEWARK Shoe
at $2.50 you get a \ r\ I
thoroughhred skilfully \
benched, smartly styled shoe, \JB /zs I,
with $3.50 value bo pro- JK w \
liouneed that no argument is / \ 1
I B«,e that you are really / \
I saving j»t least a dollar / 0? J u
| 315 MARKET ST., Ne&r Dewberry St.
j Other \otvnrk stores \i-nrli.v: Vork. Itcmliim. \lt in. Haiti
more. ljaiM'UNtcr.
M VII. OftDICHS l*'l 1.1.1' M) 11% !• IIICUI.S I'OST
" J27 Stores in 97 Cities." "*" 11
->a.v. irnna—mi I— n in t
| The full aroma of all Ha vana tobacco—rich, b
1 fragrant and satisfying —is what makes £
I worth the price. 1
Made by Jchn C. Herman & Co. 1
W \f Wc/CAffS
ness of great importance would be :ip ,
for discussion.
The call for tlio meeting was sent . t
cut yet tori lay by H. H. Johnson, prcsi
don tof the American League. .le re i
fused to indicate what, the important ; >
mutters to lie discussed were.
As the meeting will be .just before :
j the annual meeting of the minor
j leagues in Omaha, it was reported the ,
majors would delve into the troubles of (
the little fellows and attempt to find j 1
means to assist them. "
Johnson declared no peace proposi- I
lion wouhl be submitted to the Fed
orals, ridiculed the report that Walter
Johnson, of Washington, had signed ,
with the SSt. Louis Federals, and sail
it would be impossible for Roger Bros '
nahan to take over an association team |
in Ohio.
"I have just read seme correspond-'
eiice dealing with Bresi ahan's status."
he said, ''and, as this player is under
contract witJi the Chicago club, he has
no right to talk terms with the Brook
'lyn Federals, nor to ; ttempt to pur
i the Toledo Association trail
Orpheuxns on Top
The Orpheiims won three games from
the Colonials in the Casino League se
ries on the Casino alleys last evening,
taking the match bv a margin of 19 1
pins. Ross and Wilson tied for honors.
The scores-
Ifoss 212 160 217 .">B9
Hargest ... ITS 162 146 48<S
IW. A. Miller 180 I 4<l 203 527
I Heck 165 1«7 192 .">24
Wilson ... 215 202 172 589
Totals .. 95 o 85 930 2715
J-acoby Is| 17 5 158— 454
Acheivbauch. 152 IIX 154 424
Weber .... 155 180 185 52:1 i
Kruger ... 221 187 178— 586
Black 183 155 172 510 j
Totals .. 862 815 847—2524
Bressler and Curtin Heights Tie
The Bresslers and Curtin Heights
elevens fought a 0 0 tie on the Curtin
Heights grounds yesterday. The line
up and summary:
Curtin Heights. Bressler.
Jeffries L K Bressler
Lathe . I. T H. Bartle
Moore 1/ (i Tersheski
Roberts C Reynolds j
Spotts R (J ....... Kuhert
J. Prank R T O'Neil
Wingard R K Miller i
McKeever Q B K. Battle I
C. Prank .... L H B .... Poppenfus j
Dimm PB Koenigj
Substitutions, Curtin Heights, Karlv !
for Lathe; Bressler, Wise for O'Neil. I
Referee, Richards Head linesman. Hoi '
ahan. Timekeeper, Berkheimer, of'
Dickinson. i i
Patience—l thought it was against
the law to wear aigrets?
Patric—That's not au aigrct: that's
her husband's shaving brush she's got.
stuck in her hat. - \onkers Statesman,
'•Pop, 1 want to know something."
"Well, Jimmy?"
"Is the washing of the waves done
on the seaboard.'' — Baltimore Ameri
BUUNttkiQ from
Attractive new mod
els with the individual
ity of style which is
Moderate prices for
men who want the /»>*/
for the least outlay.
Harrisburg's Progressive Tailor
13 N. Fourth St.