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I i ATFST WINTER BOWLING NEWS O A 0 I BOXINQ TALK FROM OTHER SPORT NEWS Never Mi33 the
Best Sporting J baseball news from ali the All Snorting lVpWX TO «««t. tnw. WR™L“VP3^ Sporting Page Page in N. J. j from everywhere. local leagues. j * X.XX ^ ^ j north and south._' ~ IROQUOIS ALLEYS IN GREAT SHAPE FOR STAR’S THIRD HEAD’PIN TOURNEY Teams Rolling on Opening Night Have Good Chance at High= Score Prize. BY BERT DODGE. THEY'RE simply raving up at tho Iroquois Academy over the fine job that was done in getting the tournament alleys in shape for the start of the big STAR headpin com petition which opens Monday night. Billy Huttenhach's workman set him self to the task of doing the best job of his career, and he made good. There will surely be no kick coming when tho teams in the STAR headpin tournament begin to shoot. It looks now as if big scores were sure to :e recorded the opening night and throughout the season, too. Interest continues to be general in the coming competition. Members of the Independent Social Club and the J_ P. McNamara Association have entered two teams apiece, made up as follows: Independent A, Joe Reilly, J- McKenna, T. Reillv, J. Stanton and F. Stauch; Independent B. C. Fisher, G. Martin, R. Ronaud, J. Shambo and L. Shainbo; McNamara A. A Smith, F. Meise, J. Craig, J. Ford and A. Mesie; Mc Namara B. R. Milliws, E. Bransfield, S. Eckert, F. Travers and P. McGov trn. Some of the other teams that got in line recently arc the Strollers, the Bil'.i kens, of Arlington, with James Ness, jr., one of the high rollers of last sea son. as captain, and the General Elec trics, of Arlington. Arrangements are rapidly being made I by various organizations for special | nights in the STAR headpin howling tournament. The Watsesslng Field | Club, which had a big night last sea son. has arranged for a special ‘Wat- I sessing night” this season. The affair j will probably he decided January SO. j Charley Mack is in charge, and he | promises to have ten or more teams down. Frank Eichenlaub, jr., who runs a. leys at Avon avenue and Eighteen street, wants December 118 for "Eichen laub night." He will also have ten or more teams on the job. The National Turners arc said to be quietly arrang ing for a special night that will simply storm the Iroquois alleys. Arrange ments aie not complete as yet. For the bene fit of those who may not be informed as to the conditions of tho STAR headpin bowling tournament it may he well to repeat that this affair will bo opened Monday night, Novem- | ber 14, on the Iroquois alleys, in Wash ington street, this event marking the third annual renewal of the big com petition. The regulation headpin game will be rolled, with the highest possible score 120. To every bowler who makes a score of 100 or over the STAR will present a souvenir watch-fob. The tournament is absolutely free to all, with no charge for entering and none for bowling, the only restriction being that no bowler will be allowed to per form more than once. Entry blanks are published dally in the STAR, and these, when filled in should be sent to the sporting editor of the STAR or to F. W. Huttenbach, Iroquois Bowling Alleys, Washington street. Teams should name dates that should be avoided, the schedule com mittee wishing to make it as con venient as may be for every bowler to take part In this competition. Special nights may be arranged for by any organization, club, manufacturing firm or any association that Is able to enter ten or more teams to roll together. For full information regarding these special nights application should be made to F. W. Huttenbach. The rules of the headpin game will be followed. The referee, Billy Wilson, will be on the Job and his rulings will be final. Bowlers who are prone to pay no attention to the foul line are hereby warned that lapses in the STAR headpin tournament will oe costly, for Billy calls every foul. Many a pin knight found that out last season and many a would-be watch-fob winner came to grief because of carelessness in this respect. The tournament is to be run every Monday, Wednesday and Friday nigh's, beginning November 14. Unles3 other wise arranged for, ten teams will roll each tournament night. If changes from this plan are made, due notice will be given in the STAR. A schedule has already been prepared providing for competition up to and Including December 23. This schedule will be added to soon. Each team will be noti fied by postal card some time before it is called upon to bowl, giving the date which has been set aside for it. The prize money in the STAR head pin tournament amounts to $125 and it will be awarded as follows: First tenni prize, $50, Second team prize, $25. Third tenni prize, $15, First ludtvfdnnl prize. $10. Second Indlvldnnl prize, $5. Third individual prize, $5. Fourth Individual prize, $5. Fifth Individual prize, $5. Sixth individual prize, $5. | HOT FROM GRIDIRON j •<?*•***•* *yr*'* PRINCETON’S object now is to go through the season with a score less record by defeating Yale next Saturday by the whitewash method. If Vanderbilt and Brown cou’.d blank the Blue it certainly looks promising for the Tigers to accomplish their end. Then again there may be a repetition of that Pierce accident as Cambridge on Saturday, when Pierce, who sub stituted as a back In the final quarter, made a costly butter-fingered fumble and Cornell carried the ball over for a touchdown, spoiling Harvard’s im maculate record. Stinson was the hero for Cornell. Ho picked up the pigskin when Pierce fumbled and ran thirty five yards. He was forced out of bounds by one of his own men, but the triumphant Cornellians shoved the ball over on the second attempt. Harvard scored with comparative ease and out classed the Ithacans In all departments by a score of 27 to 5. "Brace up ’ is the slogan at Yale, and brace up the Blue must or Princeton will make her long-yearned-for revenge a landslide. Penn’s victory by so large a margin at the expense of Lafayette was en tirely unexpected. The Red and Blue shows great improvement. Michigan and Pennsylvania meet on the gridiron at Franklin Field, Phila delphia next Saturday. Michigan has not been beaten but has been held to tie games in two of her four contests. Michigan beat Syracuse 11 to o, and Yale scored one more point In turning the same trick, so it appears that Michigan is not represented by a cham pionship team by any means. The Princeton Tigers leave today for Lielaware Water Gap, where Orange and Black warriors will train for the Y'ale game. The team took the usual Sunday afternoon jaunt yesterday. Princeton's showing against Holy Cross on Saturday may have been much better had the field not been so w'et and . llppery. + SATURDAY SCHOOL t FOOTBALL SCORES, t j Newark H. S., 15; : School, 0. Newark Academy, 0; River view. 27. Montclair Academy, 23; Bor dentown, 0. - Kingsley School, 6; Pingry School, 0. 4* Battln H. S„ 5; Paterson H. £ s., n. X LADIES DR. LA RFXT/. FEMALE PILLS. Safe, quick and reliable regulator. They are the Wrongest and moat scientific remedy known to medical ncience. Prescribed hy all leading apeclallata In the world. THE ONLY REMEDY THAT NEVER FAILS, fl box by mall prepaid. I)R. ALLPIN’S. 673 Broad street, Newark. N. J. CHICHESTER S PILLS THE RUtfMB BtAtfa. A SMJ fly pHI HIRE LAKEWOOD’S GOLF TOURNEY LAST OF SEASON’S BIG MEETS Competition Has Grown to Be Great Metropolitan District Golfing Event. BY STRAIGHT DRIVE. THE last big important golf tour nament that will be played this year in the metropolitan district is the annual fall play of the Country Club, of Lakewood, which will begin on Thanksgiving Day and con tinue the following two days. This is one of the ojdfest and most popular tournaments in the United States, and it has been held annually ever since it was Inaugurated in the tall of 1895. In fact, the club holds a spring and fall tournament, and, while the two tournaments mark the opening and closing of the winter golfing season at Lakewood, they likewise mark the opening and closing of the tournament season throughout the metropolitan district. For the first few years the club only | provided for two sixteens to qualify— the first for the chief trophy and the second for the consolation cup—but the tournaments became so popular with golfers throughout the country that the club was obliged to make provision for at least four sixteens to qualify, and last spring there was a special prize offered for those failing to qualify in [ the fourth sixteen, which made five sixteens. These tournaments are al | ways largely attended by a high class of golfers. ! A year ago Fred Herreshoff, the pres i ent metropolitan champion, won the fall tournament in a dashing finish, ! iieating Walter J. Travis at the seven I teenth green by 2 up and 1 to play. His opponent in the final round in the I spring tournament last April was also ; Walter J. Travis, but on that occasion j Travis proved the master of the situa | tioti and beat Herreshoff by 1 up on the | home green. Findlay S. Douglas. Nas i sau Country Club, the amateur cham | pion of 1698, won the spring tourna I rnent of 1999 by defeating F. C. Jen nings in the final round by 6 up and 5 to play, and ho also won the fall tour nament of 1908 by defeating Fred Her reshoff in the final round by 3 up and 1 to play. NEARLY 200 TEAMS EXPECTED TO BOWL ^ IN A. B. C. TOURNEY. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 7. THE St. Louis Bowling Association yesterday elected a now set of | officials, who will have direct charge of the American Bowling Con gress tournament here January 21-27. The officers are C. M. Barker, presi dent; Martin Kern, treasurer, and D. J. Sweeney, secretary. It was announced that 175 bowling clubs throughout the country will be represented at the tournament, and in view of this fact the committee was increased from sixteen to forty mem bers. The proposed amendment to the con stitution of the American bowling con gress providing for individual member ship, instead of club membership, will be drafted by a committee of the local association selected yesterday. It will then be approved and submitted to the national body. TRY ST^Il CLASSIFIED ADS. “---■ -- ALL-AMERICAN ROAD RACE RECORDS EXPECTED TO FALL Savannah Contest, Because ol Drivers Entered, Should Be a History-Maker. IN the opinion cf the drivers, all American road-race records will lie broken next Saturday. November 12, when the second international com petition for the grand prize cup of the Automobile Club of America will be run at Savannah. Ga., starting at 9 o'clock in the morning. The world s greatest speed annihilators in the fast est cars in existence will be in tornadic competition. It doubtless will be in delibly inscribed on motor history's pages as one of the few really great motor races. Incidentally, the inter national light car race of the previous day will be a genuine "whopper.” The big race is to be for the famous gold trophy of the Automobile Club of America, valued at $5,000, now held by tne Fiat Company. The distance will be 412.8 miles, or twenty-four laps around the 17.2 miles course. There is no restriction placed upon the size of cars entered other than that of the over-all width of chassis, which must not exceed 68.8 Inches. Any size bore and stroke Is permitted. In addition to the gold cup, which goes to the winning entrant, there will be cash prizes awarded to the first three drivers, as follows: Four thou sand dollars to the winner, $2,000 to second best and $1,000 for third place. A citizen of .Savannnh has also offered to present $1,000 to the driver of the first American car to finish in the race. Tire and accessory concerns are also offering substantial prizes for winners using their respective equipments. The Bosch Magneto Company will give $500 to the winner, $250 to the second placed car and $150 to the third placed car. It is said that a victory in the race w’ill be worth anywhere from $6,000 to $10,000 to the lucky driver. For the grand prize the following cars have been ftf inally entered: Fiat, Ralph Pe Palma; Fiat. Felice Nazzaro; Flat, Louis Wagner; Benz, David Bruce-Brown; Benz, Victor Hemery; Benz, Willie Haupt; Ruick, Robert Burman; Marmon, Joe Dawson; Mar mon, Ray Harroun; Rocbling-Planehe, W. A. Roebling 2d; Sharp. W. H. Sharp; Alco, Harry F. Grant; Simplex, Joe Matson; Bulck, Arthur Chevrolet. The tentative entries for the big race are two Loziers, two Oldomobiles, three Nationals, two Pope-Hartfords, West cott, Chadwick and a Stoddard-Payton. (--T l.I At Branch Brook Park Saturday the Franklin A. A. defeated the Apache A. C. by a score of 12 to 0. The game [ was fast and well-played, as both teams resorted to new style football and trick plays. The Franklins, made one forward pass. Kiefer to Conlon, which netted a gain of 30 yards. The first touchdown was made when Wins ton fumbled a punt, and Judge, re covering it, carried the ball ever the line. The second touchdown was made when Kastner, who played a star game went through the line for tnirty yards over the line. Birch and Conlon also played a good game, while the Franklin team in gen eral played a brilliant game. Winston, Johnson and Benedict starred for the Apaches. The line-up: Apaches. Franklins. Dusler . Dilly Left end. Welde . Cobwin Left tackle. Seikel . Baldwin Left guard. Beegan . Banks Centre. Smith . Rose Right guard. Virtue . Judge Right tackle. Johnson . Burnet , Right end. Gooderow . Kiefer Quarterback. Winston . Birch - Left halfback. Benedict . Kastner Right halfback. Russell . Conlon Fullback. The Columbia A. C. defeated the Rubberset A. C. on the Outlaw Oval, Munn avenue, yesterday afternoon by a score of 12 to 0. The feature of the game was the playing of Schaffer, who ran twenty yards for a touchdown after catching a punt. The Sommer football team again proved its worth when it played the fast Marshal eleven, of Elizabeth, te a 0-0 score. The calling of time alone saved the Marshals from being scored on, as the Sommers had the ball with in ten yards of their goalline. W Troutman, of the Sommers, played a remarkably good game. His tackling was the feature of the game. The Century A. C.. of Elizabeth, de feated the Fort Wadsworth, of Stater Island, 45 to 0, on the T. A. B. S grounds yesterday afternoon. The well-known X Club foothall team of Jersey City, have Sunday, Novembei 20 to 27 open for games on an out-of town field within ten miles of Jersey City averaging 110 pounds. Would likt to hear from teams in Passaic, New ark and the Oranges offering suitabk guarantee. William Loughran, of 21 Romalne avenue, Jersey City, will re ceive challenges. GERMAN STEAMSHIP HIGH ON THE ROCKS DOVER, Eng., Nov. 7.—The Germar steamship Preussen, which weni ashore yesterday at South Foreland after a collision in the channel wit! the steamer Brighton, lies in a dan gerous position on the rocks today. Several tugs are standing by, bul are unable to approach the Preusser with lifeboats. Efforts during th( night to take off the crew were unsuc cessful. — DONOHUE TO MAKE HIS APPEARANCE AT CENTRAL INSTITUTE Sailor White to Be His Oppo* nent—Conley and Irish Paddy in Star Bout. PATRICK O. DONOHUE, of Eng land, will make his first appear ance in an American ring with Sailor White, a "husky” of Newark, at Gus Troxler's Central Institute tonight. Donohue has fought about thirty bat tles, all of which wore victorious with the exception of three, one being a de feat by Arthur Patch, of London, and the remaining two, draws. The man to whom he lost his only battle boxed Donohue twice recently, and was de feated on the two occasions by the Irishman. The Irishman fought most of his battles at the Gentlemen's Club, a well-known sporting club of Eng land. Among the many good men that "tasted defeat at the hands of Donohue were Kendel, of Hull, Eng land; Dick Glen, of Morley, outside of I^eeds; Connor, of Grimsby; Monkton, of Grimsby; Fyfe, of Oberdine, Scot land; Tom Morrell, of Leeds, and Ar thur Patch, of London. Donohue is doing his training at Troxler's. Other good bouts are on the card at Troxler's. "Irish” Paddy, of Brook lyn, will meet Arthur Conley, of this city; Ray Hatfield will box Jeff Smith; Frank Doninger vs. Bob Mack, Young Stanzo vs. Battling Baum, Kid Beck ! vs. Young Brown and Joseph Skelnar vs. Young Hicks. ENTRY BLANK FOR STAR HEAD-PIN TOURNAMENT AT IROQUOIS ALLEYS. ..’.1910. NAME OF CLUB. MEMBERS OF CLUB. Tn making an nsslenment of dates ! for this tournament, please avoid the following dates: I ..• ••«... (Signed) .Captain. Address. Leave with or mail to the Sporting I Editor of The Star, or with F. W. Huttenbach, Iroquois -lleys. 26H Washington street. SOCIAL CLUB TO MEET. The William Allen Association, or ganized for social purposes only, will have its first meeting In Its headquar ters at Central avenue and Summit street tonight when there will be a first-class housewarming. Its officers are: President. Harry Cox; vice-presi dent, Joseph Sullivan; financial secre tary, Louis Knoth; recording secre tary'. Samuel Morrow; treasurer, Will iam Allen; sergeant-at-arms, Daniel Mulligan. BOWLING TONIGHT. Suburban I.eaKuf—Bay View at a South Orange, Krueger at West J End. New Jersey National Tourney— ^ Nabob, Krueger, Eureka, on jj. Tuxedo alleys. 4> LeCiJIue Tourney—East End, i Mercury, Tuxedo, on LeGllse’s J. alleys. *r Dixon Tourney—Union, Park- + view. National, on Dixon’s alleys. Dam Tourney—Dam Club, Fair mount A, Falrmount B, on Jake y Dam’s alleys. y Empire Tourney—Empire, Var- y si tv, Northern, on Empire alleys, y Newark Church League—South y Park vs. Falrmount, Bethany vs. y Central M. E., on Clifton alleys. *£ Court South End, Foreatera’ y Tourney—Team A vs. Team D, on t Birkenhauer & Berger’s alleys. T I++++++++++++++++++++++++++ —■ - _ JERSEYS, HOWARDS 6 BULLOUGHS AND THE HIBS STILL “IN” A. F. A. Draws for Second Round — Lone Chosen Vice-President. THREE games were decided in the American cup tie competition yesterday and Saturday. The Jersey A. C. gained the second round of the series by defeating the Crlteh leys yesterday 3 goals to 0. The Howard & Bulloughs at Paw tucket on Saturday defeated the Ar cadia Thistles to the tune of 5 goals to 0, while on the same day the Phila delphia Hibernians downed the Pater son Rangers 2 goalp to 0. For the second time in a week the Brooklyn A. F. C. and Blrmlnghams played a drawn game. They will again try to decide their game next week. Jersey* Beat Crltcblry*. The Jersey A. C. defeated the Critch leys, of Brooklyn, in an American cup tie game at the Jersey City baseball grounds In Jersey City yesterday aft ernoon by a score of 3 goals to 0. The same teams met at Brooklyn last week nnd the contest resulted in a draw. The Jersey boys showed superiority cn their own stamping-ground, how ever, yesterday, and won rather easily. Meeting of A. F. A. A meeting of the American Football Association was held at the Conti nental Hotel Saturday night. The first on the program was. the drawing for the second round of the American cup competition, which resulted as follows: Trenton Caledonians vs. True Blues. Camerons vs. Philadelphia Thistles. Clan McDonald vs. Brooklyn Celtics. Ansonia or Bronx United vs. Brook lyn or Birmingham. Wilberforce vs Tacony. Collingwood F. C., of Philadelphia, vs. Scottish-American. Howard & Bullough, of Pawtucket, vs. West Hudsons. Games to be played on ground of j first-named club not later than No- ■ vember 30. John Lone, of Kearny, was elected vice-president to succeed John Watt, of Paterson, who was recently appointed president. Player McMahon, of the Newark F. C., was suspended for a month for rough play in the game against the West Hudsons yesterday. The local team also put in a protest, claiming that Clarke, of the Hudsons, was an ineligible player, but lost out by a vote of 11 to 10. Hans Lobert, one of the players whose name figures in the Cincinnatl Phlladelphla deal, which has caused so much notoriety, says that he will never play baseball in a Philadelphia uniform. Lobert was slated to be traded to St. Louis at one time, but made the statement that he would drop out of the game first, and he had his way. Pitcher Moren says that he will not sign a contract until the deal is ap proved by the National Commission. Sherwood Magee refused to sign with the Phillies for next season until he was given a $200 bonus, which he de clared was due him for batting over .300. He had the best season of his career and led the National League not only in hitting, but also in run getting. It is said that Charlie Murphy is to be fined by the National Commission for breaking the rules by giving a bpnus to ‘'King” Cole for winning his game for the Cubs in the World'3 series. Cole is said to have received $1,000. Jack Dunn is said to have secured another wonder in Fuller Thompson, from the coast. Thompson is expected to develop into a second “Lefty" Rus sell, but he will have to go some to equal •Russell's remarkable record. Members of the Barbers’ Union of Chicago slipped King Cole, the Cub twirler, a gold watch for winning from the Athletics. Frank Chance says that he will not retire from the game until he wins another world's championship title for the Cubs. Harry Wolverton, the former Tiger manager, seems to have a penchant for digging up first-class third-sackers. He himself being an excellent man at tbe difficult corner, and knowing the game from every angle. It is only natural that he should recognize in another player the qualities which are neces sary to make an ideal third baseman. How Wolverton picked up Edward Zimmerman for the Tigers aPrr he hc,d been injured in August, 1908. is now a matter of history. Wolverton knew where to lay his hands on the man ne wanted. It has just leaked out that had Presi dent Navin, of the Detroit Club, taken the tip when Wolverton gave it to him Frank Baker, the Athletic star, might now be the property of the Detroit Club. Wolverton was managing Will iamsport in IMS and Frank Baker was playing with the Reading team. Wol verton wrote to Navin early in the season recommending Baker, but Navin paid no attention to him. IxUer Wol verton wrote to McGraw and the Yan kee management, but no attention was paid to his communications. When Navin finally woke up he foifnd that Conrde Mack had grabbed him. BLACK CATS BY THE SCORE WOODBURY, Nov. 7.—The fact that some one has unloaded about two Bcore of black cats in this city in two instalments of a couple of weeks' in tervention, has riled W. T. Cozens, an agent of the S. P. C. A., and he has given notice that the city now has all the cats wanted for some time to come; that if he finds any more and who the party is, he will give the full force of law to them, if possible. m'.booster! l^J • ——=i„__ T 1910 ONE PAGE—THAT’S ENOUGH. NEWARK. N. J.. NOVEMBER 7, 1BW- -- A Fish Story. Thomas Doyle, of En gine Company No. 1, of Orange, is quite a fisher man. On his last day off he visited Swinefleld Bridge to spend a few hours of the day fishing. He claims he caught ;forty-two weakfish. If he did he holds the record as to throwing the mush. Doyle has a close second in Chick Schaub. of the same company, as he Is also a fisherman. He claims he caught a 42 pound carp with a pin and a small line. I will leave it for someone else to solve, for I can tell you I am done. They are two real fishermen. TRUE DOVE. A Prince. Tommy Murray, of the Comanche A. C., is going crazy over Margaret, of Hamburg place. He takes her to the moving pic tures every night he has the price, and aH of the boys in the club are jealous of him, especial ly C. Kellar, who thinks lie is a prince. It Wes Not Fragile, William Burns, better known as ■■Whit," who is a candidate for con stable in the Twelfth ward, certainly shined at the fair in St. Aloysius Hall last week. He cer tainly was a jieavy spender. It took the girls all night to make him break that $1 bill he had. W. POVEY. Queries. Dear Imp—Please de cide the following, as it is causing much toss of sleep down below the railroad: The frequent trips of Mr. Mike Daly to Dover, N. J., has started an argument. One faction claims that Mike loves little Jenny, and the other claims Jenny loves Mike. Please decide this, old pal, and make me your lifelong debtor. A million thanks in advance. ■KIPPY" LEONARD. Call It ‘‘mutual" and let it go at that.—Ed. Dear Imp—You ought to see the classy white college sweater on a peach who lives "Down Neck.” It's a grand dream. Come around some night, Impie, and see the stunning, classy dreamy one. T. B. f Thank you. We will. —Ed. A Sport. Johnny Deaney, better known as “Spot,” has In vited the boys at the Leaders to have a friend ly keg of beer with him on his engagement. XAVIERS TO MEET CRACK NEW YORKERS - - « Cardinal Five to Be Locals’ Op* ponents—Ironsides Beaten by the Troy Five. BY SURE SHOT. THE Xaviers will play the Cardinal A. C., of New York, at Casino Hall, High and William streets, tonight. The Xaviers have yet to taste defeat, and will try to make their record stand by trouncing the Metropolitan combination. The Car dinals, however, are a stiff bunch, and the locals will have to go the limit in order to win. The game will be called promptly at 9 o'clock. The teams will line-up as follows: Xavier C. C. Cardinal A. C. Ranch, Litz.Ampol, Bress, Elber Forwards. Curley . Leve Centre. J. Conlon, Harter. Freeman Garrigal . Silbert Guards. The Ironside basketball quintet lost its first game of the season to the Troy Five of Hudson county at Kemper's Hall yesterday afternoon by the score of 32 to 30. It was one of the most ex citing games witnessed in these parts this season. The first half ended 16 to 16. Both teams played nip-and-tuck throughout the greater part of the game, the Hud son county quintet showing to little advantage at times. The playing of Knochel, Curley and Bruggy for the “Ironers" and the ex cellent work on the part of Jay Doyle for the Troys featured the game. In the preliminary contost the Ironside Featherweights took the measure of the Palace Five of Orange to the tune of 38 to 12. The loeal^ will meet the Treys in a return game at Hoboker on November 22. The line-up: Ironside A. C. Troy Five. Conlon, Litz.L. Doyle Ranch . Corrigan Forwards. Knochel .J. Doyle Centre. Curley, Bruggy.Evans, Shea Guards. The Niagara Five, by defeating the Central Five, of Elizabeth, at Wieden mayer's Casino Hall, yesterday after noon, won its seventh straight game by a score of 15 to 10. The local quintet was forced to go the limit at all times, the Betsytown combination playing fast throughout. The score of the first) half ended 7 to 5 in favor of the Niag aras. Wilson excelled for the visitors, while Keegan played best for the locals. In a loosely-played game at Wieden mayer's Casino Hall last night the Somner basketball team, of the First City Playground, lost to the Sullivan Five by the score of 4b to 11. Manager Barrett's Bayley Lyceum crack basketball team will have the Hillside Five, of Belleville, as his team’s opponents at Bayley Hall, Wednesday evening. The Suburban Five is composed of several members of the Belleville Catholic Club team, and they should no doubt give the Bayleys a good game. There will be a prelimi nary game on the card, also. The big contest will be called at 9:15 o'clock. The game at National Turn Verein hall this week will be played tomorrow (election night), instead of Wednesday, as usual. The team to meet the crack Turner aggregation will be the Parson Five, of Christ Church, New York. >--— This quintet has to its credit victories over the best teams in this vicinity, in cluding the Columbia A. C. and Insti tute teams. The Turners have as yet ,, to meet defeat end the Parsons are out to try conclusions, and are confident of first honors. Fred Bertsch will referee. The Turn Verein Juniors will meet the Anchor Five, of Paterson, at Turn Vorwaertz Hall tonight. The Burnet Five will be the opponents of the Turn Verein third team in the preliminary game. The Niagara Basketball Five will ploy the Turner team, of Harrison, at Wle denmayer's Casino Hall, tomorrow afternoon. The latter quintet is a fast combination and should no doubt make T the Niagaras hustle in order to win. At the Casino Ilall Saturday night the Bast Orange A. C. defeated the Or ange Deaf Mutes by a score of 38 to 20. Coyne, of the Orange Deaf Mutes, was the star of the game. Lest we forget, there are a pair of clever managers wearing the brass but tons. James Gorman, of the Fourth Precinct, and Michael McLane, of the First Precinct. "Jamesy” bussed the Institute Big Five and Sir Michael was once in charge of Bayley Lyceum. Just ask Mike about the fun he had in ar- A ranging the series with Bayley Lyceum. 1 It wouldn’t be surprising if the Roose velt Five Jumps in and leases one of the courts. They are anxious to play 1 here. 1 Just a few of the local Are laddies jM that made a "rep” playing basketball ^ not so many years ago; Tom Gunning. V with St. Mary’s and Dominicans; Ger- \ aid Stoffs, First Regiment and Bayley I Lyceum; A1 Zirkle, National Turners; John Tulte, St. Columba’s; Mike Mc Laughlin, St. Aloysius; Fred Loescher, . National Turners; “Fish” Doremus, * Bayley Lyceum and First Regiment. i| IN THE PLAYGROUNDS | , That the Midget League of the Prince Street Playground is drawing much at tention was shown yesterday when a large crowd attended the games and congratulated the organizer after the games, claiming that they’d never seen such wonderful work by such young basketball artists. The first game brought together the Mayors and Senators. As usual, it was one of those games in which you could not pick the winner until the whistle had blown. The Mayors came out vic torious over their rivals, who led the league previously, by the score of 11 to 7. The second game, although not so exciting, proved a speedy one, and the Governors by their victory over the Aldermen tied the Senators for the lead in the league race. Lefkowttz helped his team to victory by making seven field goals, the score being 23 to 9. The last game between the Freehold ers and Assemblymen proved so excit ing that at times the players could not even hear the whistle, and time had to bo called for a while to stop the yell ing, whistling, etc. The game endd 16 to 15 in favor of the Freeholders, who are now but a half a game behlr^ the leaders. STAR WANT ADS ARE THE DE f IF YOU FEEL THAT YOU NEED A TONIC. DRINK HAUCK BEER It is an appetizer and aid to digestion. It is a food of highest quality, always strengthening and PETER HAUCK & CO., 500-518 Harrison Avenue Bottling Department, 9-11-13 North Fifth HARRISON, N. J. L. D. Phone Market 633 Local Phone Harrison V ■ ' -■ ■■■■ "