Newspaper Page Text
, ,rrrr wiittfp ! howiina NFWS m n ^ 7T ” my boxing TALK from other sport news Never Miss the
Sr^EWS FROM all the A ] 1 vSnOrtl T10 N £WS THE EAST’ ^ ^own^s _ porting P^ge FROM EVERYWHERE. LOCAL LEAGUES. VJJ/vl X n( W W VJ NORTH AND SOUTH. KNOWN EXPERT.. ---—■ —- | ESIDES the reason given by Joe McGinnity for a sh&rter season, there is another—no ground has been broken for his proposed new eball park. It will take six months east to build such a plajit, and the n Tlan" has just about one month -to dig into the plans. Otherwise 111 need more than a late-opened on to start next year. In this linn before it has been said thu ng training trips were not always beneflcial-tis tbey might be Jersey w nnri ..providence have the right e fans can watch their team ough the paces, as they do In e towns. .,n certain api*ointed days, d the change Is popular. Big league ining trips have come to a point now ere many of the players regard them ply as pleasure jaunts. McGinnity self declared that the year the ants made that famous coast tour players worked out about two hours ay and spent the rest of the time at .aee-tracks. George Browne, who , with the Giants that year, says at the trip wore out the players and ey were “flat" by the first of July, nd a failure. If the Eastern League season were ned about May 1 the Tigers, after eting the Eastern teams, could get to nada for the Queen’s Birthday, on ay 15. and after making the Western lng the Tigers would be back home r May 30, Decoration Day. -O the present time it looks as if • on will beat Yale when they alcxt Saturday at Princeton, '.■s to the writer that the Prlnce ■am has developed more consist ,j this year than for mafty seasons, s week the eleven waa just as far orn football training perfection as as necessary for a week to develop. -O Another victory for Uncle Sam. Queal and Holmer broke a world's record in capturing the twenty-mile j international team race at Madison [Square Garden last night. The Cana fcian team. Wood and Teadows, tin ■ted ft (Wits * The American duet were ■K?d k, vile field, and beat, the record Bdi- every mile. I VV 1LI1 UUUII1 uruiuu — Ivould have the National League pen nant cinched," says Joe McGinnity. Eooln would like to play in New York, foo, and both parties would probably fco benefited. -O I Following the usual custom, the (Ceytark Club will open the season with ■he Philadelphia Americans next year fc/the first exhibition game of the sea tin. It will be the world's champion Kthletics this time. -O ' Bat Nelson says that he looks upon jiis Moran fight on November 26 as a test to decide whether he is capable of defeating Wolgast and reconquering his lost laurels. -O Lanny Savage has been matched to ■peet Chaley Lavine before the Lehigh A. C. Friday night in the star bout. To the Sporting Editor of the Evening Star: Dear Sir—Some time ago Jim McVeigh challenged me to a return match. I am willing to accept his challenge and will bo ready to meet him at Paddy MoGui kajis club any time he says the word. [, T lake it interesting for him. The l|P1,<’“ lll not get one cent Hoping you |H ve this space in your paper, I beg ■ t Ctnaln, yours respectfully, W MURRAY ALLEN, ro the Sporting Editor of the Evet.ng Star: Will you kindly Inform me through /our columns if Joe McGinnity is in Newark now. If so where could I see lint. IRVING SCHONHN, 45 South Sixth street. He is at his office on the ninth Iloor Lf the Union building, in Clinton street. Nearly every'day.—Ed. |k -O ■ ALLY—You are a wonder. Your luery is referred to the scrap-basket. |-Ed. ; Every Woman ‘ is Interested and ahoulu knew about the wonderfm MARVEL \*hir*inq Spray IB new Viftnsl H/rinf*. Aiff" tion and Suction. HeaWSaf e»t—Mott. ^onTenlec^ IHleaotss IsnUntl/ A*k year dranut far It. I f lie can not supply the MARVEL, accept no ether, but send stamp for « Illustrated book-«esJ«xi. I reives fall particulars and directions in valuable to ladies. MARVRL 4 0. 44 Si ST., YORK, Local Ageot, GOODYEAR RUBBER STORE, 1448 Market St„ Opp. Newark Theatre. : - | ^MOfekfeCATARIRH; R OF THE |HjMlJIA Bladder : Reli8V8d: E ■iVllRMw 24 Hours; C Each ( rj>- ^-'x J v 8u!<* lift iujny\ ) name 4*- ; S Beware < f counterfeits i CHICHESTER S PILLS I MUe l» Red «»d Uoid mertBcVI#/ botes, sealed with Blue RlbhmtW Take ns otkar. Bar of roar v Rrmaalst. AskforCiri-OmRlLTEll DIAMOND BRAND PILLS, fovig fears known as Best. Safest. AIwsys RdUbW ,50U) BY DRUGGISTS LtfjdlfttLRI NATIONAL LEAGUE SOCCER COMPETITION 1 ON MORROW’S CARD West Hudsons Meet Newarks ip Harrison in One of the Contests. THOUGH the soccer football sched ule of the National League has been somewhat upset, owing to the many drawn cup tie contests, local fans will be favored by two Interesting games tomorrow. In Paterson, the Pat erson Rangers meet the Wilberforce eleven. The other league teams, the I Brooklyn F. C. and the Jersey A. C., will participate in American cur games ) tomorrow. Thus they will be unable to participate in the league competition. The West Hudsons and Newark F. C. will clash for the second time in a week, j this time at West Hudson oval tomor row afternoon. The Hudson county combination won last week's contest after a hard struggle. With their team in fine shape, except for the loss of Mc 1 Mahon, who is suspended, the locals ex ■ peet to turn the tables. These elevens I are the keenest rivals. At Wiedenmayer's Park tomorrow the Seottish-Americans will have their ! troubles when they meet the True ; Blues, the present league leaders, who | have a clean record. Several new play ers will be tried out by the Scots. The Paterson eleven will bring with them j their best men. in order to maintain i their winning streak. The game wii! be j called at 3 o'clock. The Silk City soccer fans have a treat 1 on hand for tomorrow afternoon, when . two Paterson football rivals will clash > at Olympic Park. The Paterson Rang- j ers and the Wilberforce team are the | elevens to meet. The latter team has shown remarkable improvement in the last few games. iNIERCIIY SOCCER LEAGUERS WILL HAVE THREE SUNDAY GAMES ! - THREE regularly-scheduled games | form the card of the Intercity Amateur Soccer Football League ; for tomorrow. Some interesting con tests should no doubt result. At Wiedenmayer’s Park in the morn ing the Pomeroy Thistles will meet the Thomas A. A. As the latter is in : fourth place and the locals tied for fifth position with the Plainfield A. C„ [just one point behind their opponents, j one of the best soccer games witnessed | in this city for some time is assured. The Marshall A. A., which has the honor of sporting second place in the league, will line up against the Amer ican Typos at Riverside Oval in the morning. The latter eleven, which is representing Jersey City in the organi zation, has won but one game since a member of the ieague, but with new material the Skeeter team expects to put up a fast game hereafter. i The Eureka A. A., which is in first place, having a record of five straight wins and no defeats, will play the Elizabeth United, of Elizabeth, at Riverside Oval, Kearny, in the after noon. Though the Eureka boys have been setting a great pace, the Betsy town combination is no easy propo sition, and the Hudson county team will have to go the limit in order to record a victory. The Elizabeth eleven is at present in the cellar, but it was only close scores, with a little hard luck, that lost them the majority of their contests. f JUST WINDFALLS \ <<<<<MMMM< MMMMM The Troy baseball club was not rep resented at the meeting of the New 1 York State League, held at Syracuse I \ last night. The absence of the Troy! representative gave rise to som,e con- j I jecture, as it had been reported lately | that the Troy franchise was likely to ; I be transferred. President . John H. Farrell of the league stated after the meeting that I no transfer of franchises had occurred. The annual meeting of the league will be held the third week in January i at Albany and franchise transfers, if I any, will be taken up then. The league tabled the protest made I by Elmira concerning two games t j played with Syracuse. 1 J. Garland Stahl, better known in j baseball circles as “Jake,’’ the Boston i American first baseman, has quit base- | j ball and gone into the banking busi- ! I ness. He has accepted a responsible j j position with a South Side national I : bank in Chicago and today will tak< up his new duties. His father-in-law has been connected with the institu- I | tion for several years. The Phillies have fixed upon Bir i mlngham, Ala., as their training camp I for the coming season. A few years ago Clarke Griffith took the Yanks down there with disastrous results. The big night at Philadelphia was called oft on account of rain. Twenty thousand are expected to take part in j the parade tonight in honor of the I world's champions. Dreyfus blames Hans Wagner’s slump ! last season for the failure of the Pi rates to repeat. He calls Wagner a “bad actor" and declares that Clarke can dispose of him if he wants to. Ban Johnson, who is in Philadelphia for the Athletic celebration, says that a 154-game schedule will again be adopted and he thinks that the season will wind up by October 4. . He says that before he leaves Phila delphia there will be some revelations about the accusations made by the Cubs against the world’s championship umpires. He says that the complaints were made only because of personal grievances. Each of the Athletic players and President Shlbe and Connie Mack will receive world’s championship medals before Christmas. The medals are of gold with a diamond set in the centre. - - JAY DOYLE, STAR OF TROY FIVE, WHICH PLAYS THE IRONSIDES. CONLEY OUT 10 BEAT “IRISH FADDY” AT TROXLER’S MONDAY Patrick O’Donahue to Meet Sailor White at Same Stag. IRISH PADDY is down for a session with Arthur Conley at Troxler's Central Institute on Monday night. Paddy has been boxing in some of the big semi-finals in New York recently, and is in the pink of condition. Conley Is always at top form. The bout should be well worth seeing. There are also two other star bouts *earded, making three in all. The Ironside Baseball Club is coming down in a body to root for their clubmate, Ray Hatfield, who will line up against Jeff Smith, of Bayonne. Patrick O'Donahue, formerly of England, has been selected to put Sailor White through his paces. Another good bout is scheduled in the semi-final, which will bring together Frank Doninger, of this city, and Bob Mack, of Bayonne; Young Stanzo, of tho National Turners, and Battling Baum, of Paterson; Kid Beck, of Eliz abeth, and Young Brown, of Newark; Joseph Sklenar, of Bayonne, and Young Hicks, of Orange, are the sextet that will perform in the opening numbers. ii FRIES UNO mil ++***++**4*++4b*+*4**4+*4 In a Greater New York individual tournament bowling match rolled on the Tuxedo alleys last night, Billy Weingarth made an auspicious start in the competition by defeating Nick Jackson in six straight games. The local pinner averaged an even 200, while Jackson’s average for the six contests was but 168. Fred Pump, jr., took a Greater New York individual tournament match from Johnny Yoorheis on the White Elephant alleys in Manhattan last night. Pump captured six of the ten games and averaged 203.1 while Yoor heis averaged 189.6. “Whitey” Horan downed Myrick in six out of ten games in a Greater New York individual bowling tournament rolled on the Hudson alleys in Ho boken. "Whitey” averaged 1S7.3, while Myrick averaged 182.8. On the Dixon alleys last night the Newark A. A. captured two games in the Dixon tournament, defeating the Dixons and the North Newarks. Davis, of the Dixon quintet, rolled up a score of 199. Fulton Council made a clean sweep j in the Jr. O. U. A. M. bowling match with the Boyd Council on the Tuxedo alleys last night. Rue. of the winners, made scores of 200 and 20n. Freeman, ! of the same team, was high with 207. | In an Insurance League match on the Tuxedo alleys last night the Mutual Benefit team won from the Mutual Life in two out of three games. Gibson, of the “Life" boys, rolled up | a score of 209 in tlfe final game. Four teams of the Pythian League | were in action on the Oxford alleys , last night. Ethic captured the odd j game from Elizabeth, while Harmony won all three games from the Eurekas. Arfken. of the Betsytown quintet, rolled 210 in the second contest. Jim Hoagland, of the Tuxedo A team, of the New Jersey national tournament, has averaged 202.1 for the four games In which he has competed. SOCCER IN FOREST HILL. At Columbia Oval in Forest Hill to morrow afternoon the Forest Hill Club and the McLean Club will meet in a game of soccer. The Niagara basketball team will line up against the Central Five of Elizabeth at Wiedenmayer’s Casino hall tomorrow afternoon. The Betsy towners have a strong combination and will try hard to break ihe winning streak of the locals, who have yet to lose a game. Dam’s five-man tournament will open its season on Jake Dam’s alleys Mon day night. Fifteen teams ^re entered in the competition and the tournament will continue until January 30. The schedule for the opening night is as follows: Jake Dam, Fairmount A, Fairmouct B. KlVERSIDE park FARM ON BLOCK AT OLD GLORY SALE Plant Boasts of Greatest Brood Mares in the Country. BY WALTER E. FRLER. HORSEMEN generally read with a feeling of regret the announce ment of the dispersal of River side Park Farm, the breeding plant of D. C. Palmeter, which will be offered at public auction at (he coming Old Glory sale. Since Baronmore, 2:1414, has stood as premier sire at this establishment It has been one of the most prominent breeding farms in this country. Year after year it has sent to the races a bunch of remarkable youngsters, colts and fillies that have held their own and won futurities; star baby trotters like Peter Sterling, Barongale, Ed Cus ter, Bertha C. and others. As a mat ter of fact it is doubtful if any farm has so consistently been represented In the classic stakes for colt trotters. Baronmore has founded a family that is breeding on, as witness the perform ance of the world’s champion 2-year old stallion Justice Brooke, 2:0914, a son of Barongale. and the get of Ed Custer, 2:10. At Rivert'de Park Farm is a band of brood mares second to none in this country; mares that are hound to throw even greater colts than the farm has already sent to the races. The entire holdings of the farm are booked to be sold, including Baron more, all the mares, the training stable, yearlings and weanlings. This out is indeed worthy of the attention of horsemen. Several stake colts may be among the number, and the breeding stock would be hard to duplicate Billy AVlIkes at Nashua. W. R. Cook, of East Orange, has turned the bay gelding Billy Wilkes, 2:1814, out at Nashua, N, H. He will be taken up and jogged ahout January 1, and should he a great horse in his class another season. Tt will be recalled that this agent made ail his speed in a very short time under ad verse conditions. He will probably be given a first-class prep next year, and take a trip down the grand circuit. 0 _ Cnsnlmo Dora Well. The 2-year-old bay trotting gelding Cassimo, owned by H. B. Murchie, has developed into a right good-looking kind of a horse. He has a good way of going, and will probably make some fast miles as a 3-year-old next sea son. Mr. Murchie showed him to a runabout over the speedway last Sat urday, and the son of Mabel, 2:1014, at tracted considerable and most favora ble comment. Margaret O.’a Foal. It is not generally known that the fast bay trotting mare, Margaret O., 2:0514, by Onward, owned by W. C. Floyd-Jones, of New York, Is nursing a stud colt by Peter the Great, 2:0714 This youngster has a speed inheritance second to none, and should be heard from in no uncertain way when he Is old enough to get to the races. His owner Is one of the very gamest men in the sport and surely deserves a good one. Anna Hold Promising. One of the most impressive young trotters that has been worked over the local track during the past season is the black 4-year-old filly - .na Boyd. This filly has done all tha. has been asked of her and took her work in a way that would lead one to believe that •she is the making of a strictly high class racing tool. It is believed that she was capable of a mile right at 2:20 had she been asked to step that fast, and, should no mis fortune overtake her, she will probably rac- to a low record next year. She is galted like a good trotter, and a better headed one does not live. I recently saw her trim the roan stallion McNeil over the speedway, and ti.e way she stuck to it under a Btrenuous drive would do credit to a seasoned cam paigner. She is a product of tho White River Stock Farm, Muncie, Ind., and a daughter of Expedition. 1 ? » » Will some of our distinguished fad dists who pretend to know it all in form us whether hiB trotting sire, The Bondsman, his trotting dam. Bess Mc Gregor and his maternal grandsire Jay McGregor, 2:07V4. gave to the world's champion 3-year-old colt, Colorado E., 2:04?4, his trotting instinct and speed, or if he really inherited it from his re mote thoroughbred ancestors, none of which' could trot at all? Clayborn Farm Catalog. The second preliminary catalog, issued by the Faslg Tipton Company in connection with the Old Glory sale, reached local horsemen this week. It describes fifty-five animals consigned by Claibourne Farm, Lexington, Ky. Every animal on the place, with the exception of Ormonde, 2:0894, a horse that Mr. Geers gave his record this season. Ormonde is not yet in shape to sell and will be consigned to the mid-winter sale. BARR1NGER-STEVENS GAME POSTPONED BY RAIN. Owing to the heavy rain that fell the New Jersey Interscholastic League game between Newark High and Ste vens "Prep.” football teams was called off yesterday. Doctor Mandeville Specia ist 673 Broad St Ovar Childi' NEWARK, H.J. All Male and Female Diseases I cure all forma of nervou* debility. Impotent*?, vital weakaeu, varicocele* unnatural drain*, diseases of the heart kidneys, stomach, liver and bladder, blood and skin, chronic bronchitis, afrthma, consumption and ALL FE MALE DISEASES, ro matter what the cause. Strict confidence will be ob served. '*OW*CT,TATTfy«r FRFF. Office Hours—2 to 4 P. M. 6 to 8 P. M. Office closed Saturdays and Sundays JIMMY ARCHER, WHO WILL BE CUBS’ FIRST CATCHER THE excellent showing made by .Tlmmle Archer, the Cub catcher, this year makes it seem certain that he will be given the preference to Kllng as the regular backstop for the Cubs next year. Archer was a star In every way during the National League race, and besides showing form as a catcher he played first base In excellent style when called upon to substitute for Frank Chance. Hugh Jennings admits that he made the mis take of his life when he allowed Archer to get away from him. DOYLE BROTHERS AFTER IRONSIDES’ SCALP _ •% Jay and Lew to Play with Troy Five —Wheelmen to Play New Yorkers. BY SURE SHOT. IT has been doped out by many that the Ironside A. C. basketball team is due for its first defeat tomorrow afternoon at Kemper's Hal!, when they meet the Troy Five, champions of Hud son county. Jay Doyle, who played centre for the Xavier Catholic Club for two seasons and one of the most popular artists in this vicinity, will play centre for the visitors, and his brother Lew and the famous Willie Evans will be the forwards. The visit ors will depend on the work of Patsy Corrigan and Ed Shea to uphold them on the defense. Both are considered strong guards and will keep Conlon and Litz on the move. In the event of Litz being unable to shake off one of the visitors, Frank Bruggv may be shifted to the shooting position. Jack Curley will be in the game, as usual. The visitors are a clean set of basket - ballists and there will be no rough work. An A. A. U. official will watch the play. The work of Doyle and Knochel, the respective centres, will be closeiy watched, as both are considered the best in these parts. In the curtain-raiser the Ironside Featherweights will meet the Palace Five, of Orange. Several improvements have been made at Kemper’s and the crowd will be handled better than ever. Next Sunday the Ironsides will tackle the Roosevelt Five. The Bay Views will have the Big City Five, of New York, to contend with at Bay View hall tonight. Though the New Yorkers have three Hudson River Leaguers in their line up the locals have hopes of a victory, as they are playing fast ball of late. The teams will line up as follows: Bay View. Big City Five. Ranch, Brophy.Shoenherr, Murray Forwards. Miller . Downey Centre. Korb, Hahn.J. Murray, Spain Cumings . Evarts Guards. Referee—Bertsch. Game called at 9: CO o’clock. The Cardinal A. C., of New York, will meet the Xavier C. C. at Casino hall Monday night. The local combi nation has not, as yet, been defeated this season, and hope to keep up their good record. The quintets will line up as follows: Xavier C. C. Cardinal A. C. Ranch, Litz.Ampol, Bress, Elber Forwards, Curley . Leve J. Conlon. Harter. Freeman Garrlgal . Silbert Guards. The Alpha Five, of New York, will be the opponents of the Dominican A. A. at St. George hall, Tuesday evening, The New Yorkers have wins over some of the best teams In the Metropolitan district and should no doubt give the locals a good go. The game will be called at 9 o’clock sharp. The Belleville C. C. Seniors will play the Lyceum Five, of Jersey City, al Parochial hall next Wednesday eve ning. The Belleville Juptors will meel the West Sides of Orange In the pre liminary game. Owing to the unfavorable weathei conditions which prevailed last night the basketball game scheduled at In stitute hall between the Institutes anc the All-Newarks was called o ft In Hyneman's hall last night the Jenkinson Juniors defeated the strong Mohawks by a score of 14 to S. The feature of the game was the shooting of Wagner, who scored nine of the Jenkinsons' points. The game was marked by accurate shooting and pass ing from the start to the finish. The Jenkinsons will play the strong Park Five, of Montclair, next Friday eve ning and expect to make the homo team hustle. The line-up and score: Jenkinson Juniors. Mohawks. Allen. Wagner. McBoughlin Byrnes . Hectro Forwards. Dorsey . Decker Centre. Gaffney, Baldwin.Gllhouly, Knox Guards. Goals—Wagner (4), Dorsey (2), Beck er (2), Gllhouly (2). Fouls—Allen, Wagner, Hector (2). Referee—George Borasso. Umpire—Matt Cannon. WWW— ESSEX COUNTY BREWING CO. BREWERS OF High-Grade Lager Beer 63 to 85 CLIFTON AVENUE L. D. 'Phone 6I7-BB Newark 614 BOTTLING DEPARTMENT 329 ORANGE STREET—L. D. Phone 735-BB FAMILY X RAD B S U PPLIED 1 Eagle Brewing Co. j NEWARK, N. J. % ►> t * * * Office, 28-40 HAYES STREET, Newark N. J. t “ L. D. Telephone 774 Homo 3083 || | Pannich & Kiefer, Bottling Dept., | i i 1 S JOKUS AND SCHILLER DO SOME GREAT RIDING IN BOSTON Pair Gains Three Laps, Going Into Second Place Tie. Later Lose One. BOSTON, Not. *. HE standing of the teams was unchanged at tho end of the night's racing in the six-day race being held in the Arena, except^ that Jokus and Schiller dropped a lap and went again into last place. In the last hour Lawrence started a terrific sprint and his partner, Wiley, pushed the lead to half a lap. There ‘ was great excitement until Fogler, Kramer and Hehir brought them)back. In that mix-up Jokus and Schiller lost their laps. At the end of the fifth day's racing the leading five teams had covered 1,124 miles G laps, while those tied for sixth place were one lap be hind. Jokus and Schiller had 1,124 miles 4 laps. The race ends tonight. / "rite race was between two equal di visions of five teams last night, tho Jokus-Schlller team during the evening regaining three laps, which brought them on even terms with four other combinations in second place. The sprinting of Jokus was largely respon sible for the team's success in regain ing lost ground. Moran, of the Kramer-Moran com bination, made an almost effectual at tempt for a lap about 9 o’clock. From third position ho sped past the leaders and to a lead of nearly fifty yards, where he was relieved by Frank Kramer, the national sprinting cham pion. The latter, however, was unable to wofk up the speed required to Im prove the lead, and the fast following file of riders overtook him. The score at the end of the forty ninth hour was: Kramer-Moran, Fog ler-Colllns, Hehir-Goulette, Palmer Wrlght and Wlley-Lawrence, 1,101 miles 9 laps; Walker-Mitten, Bedell brothers, Dernara - Williams, Thomas-McCarthy and Schiller-Jokus, 1,101 miles 8 laps. GRAHAME=WHITE AND MOISANT MAY RACE. NEW YORK, Nov. 5 —Claude Gra hame-W'hite, the holder of the Gordon Bennett cup, and John B. Moisant, of Chicago, the aviator who defeated him in the Statue of Liberty flight at the recent international aviation tourna ment, may yet meet in a match race over a 100-kilometer course. Negotia tions are now under way to bring them together at Brighton Beach for |5,00if a side, each to race in 60-horsepower Bleriot monoplanes. Y. M. C. A. ATHLETICS. The first of the monthly athletic meets of the Newark Y. M. C. A. was held at the gymnasium last night, and twenty-five lads competed. F. R. Ben nett captured the fifteen-yard dash from H- L. Dickeman In a close finish. The fifty-yard dash was won by C. Wagner, A. Maier finishing second. Physical Director F. M. Smith acted as starter. STAR WANT ADS ARE THE BEST.