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A CHECK for $6,600 was received
by the National Commission yesterday to be forwarded to the St. Paul club of the American Association for the services of Catcher Kelly. The reported price of $12,500 therefore gels a hard knock. There is also some cutting to be done on the O'Toole price, we think. -OOO "I never felt better in my life,” said Bud Sharpe to the writer yester day, and he looked it and his base ball playing shows it. Bud says Buffalo Is making more money than any club in the league and that next year the other Eastern League clubs had better look out for Buffalo. - OOO Patsy Kline will be one of the most prominent contestants in the New Or leans featherweight elimination con tests next month. / -OOO It is said that after keeping the Giants in the race so many years that this year when McGraw’s team has a leal chance to win the flag Matty's comparatively inferior work has kept them down. -OOO Local harness horsemen will have the use of Olympic Park traok as of yore shortly. The difficulty which pre vented the use of the traok for train ing and racing pusposes has been sur mounted and training and racing will soon be in full swing agftin there -OOO As a result of his victory over Sailor White Jim Savage has another bout at the Buy Head Club at Far Rook away Wednesday night. He will meet either Soldier Delaney or Soldier Smith, of England. -OOO 1 The following message on a picture postal card arrived from Jackie Clarke: ' Just a postal to say ‘Hello’ and to hope this finds you O. K. I am a citi zen now, so look out for the NEW AMERICAN CHAMPION. Ho is a hard one to beat. JACKIE CLARKE.” -OOO James E. Bullion, now that Bartow Weeks has refused the appolntlfient as member of the New York State Boxing Commission. Is mentioned most promi nently for the place. There could be none better than Mr. Sullivan. -OOO Uhlan s traveling 15.60 yards per sec ond gives one an idea of the gelding's great, speed. Judge Hahn's lecture on profanity as it exists at the local park is timely, and all who indulge in it should take notice of the warning. President LyncJi^ has certainly backed up in the Magee matter. His action in restoring Magee after sus pending him for the season Is a step backward. Lynch Is a politician after all. rwi_ Gahzel in a punching match! We bet from our knowledge of Peterson that he is to blame for the trouble. -OOO T. C.—Your letter 1b at hand. So far as your proposed Manufacturers' Soccer League is concerned we stand ready to help, but we cannot go to work to organize it. For business rea sons we are compelled to drop out of the presidency of the Inter-City Ama teur League If you call a meeting we’ll help you. (The A. F. A. of this country is not affiliated with the A. F. A. of England, but the F. A. in that country, which Is the professional or ganization. The A. F. A. of this vi cinity assumes to control both ama teur and professional football. The Inter-City Amateur League became affiliated with the A. F. A. as an ama teur organization.) The New York State League Is not affiliated with the A. F. A., but they have a mutual understanding to work for the betterment of football. PAIR OF MORNING BASEBALL GAMES. Roseville A. C. vs. Jefferson A. A. is the attraction at Roseville Ova! to morrow morning. The Jeffersons are playing great hall this season and they should put up a good game against Eddie Flynn’s aggregation. On new West Side Oval, Fourteenth itreet and Eighteenth avenue, tomor row morning the newly-organized Iron siae A. C. will play the Madison A. A. Kuoth ami Langheld will be in the points fur the Ironers, while Thomp son and Mayer will work for the Madi sons. The"-game will be called at 10 o'clock. BASEBALL Tomorrow, 3 P. M. BUFFALO vs. NEWARK WIEDENMAYER’S PARK BEGIMNLNG MONDAY ALL GAMES START AT 3L30 P. M. I —,/ L i ALBERT CREBS, WHO RIDES AT VELODROME TOMORROW Albert Crebs, who Is to meet Joe Fogler In a special match race at the Velodrome tomorrow, arrived in New ark this morning. The crack western rider left Salt Lake City Wednesday night and does not look any the worse for his long trip. Immediately upon hie arrival Crebs went to the track to take a long workout In an effort to get the ktmks out of his legs. The Salt Lake youngster Is looking fine and a.pp urs to be In the pink of cond! tion. In speaking of the sport in Salt Lake City Crebs says there is no effort to stop teamwork there and it is done openly. Paddy Hehir is the big gest winner of the season because he has the best comblrfatlon. Hehlr has Norman Anderson, Peter Drobach and Charley Stein working with him, and tlie combination is so strong that they are almost invincible when the big train is all there in the final of a race. Iver Lawson has a combination and Gordon Walker has his cohorts who help htm to win. Crebs was working alone and managed to win a fair share of the races. In heats where there was no teamwork Crebs had no trouble In trimming either Iver Lawson or Paddy Hehlr. In speaking of his match with Fog ler tomorrow Crebs seemed full of confidence and stated that he would surprise the fans with hie speed. Crebs saw the first match race be tween Lawson and Jackie Clarke, and he says the tactics of Lawson were laughable. Clarke was easily Lawson's master and the littlo Australian tanta lized the Swede by simply staving him off when he started to come around, and in desperation Lawson grabbed Clarke by the racing shirt and shoved Clarke back and at the same time forced himself ahead. There was an immense crowd present and the foul was plain to everyone. If Crebs measures up to Johnny Chapman's expectation he will cut a wide swath at the Velodrome races to morrow. According to advices from the Velodrome manager, Crebs is the real jammy goods and will cut In on the money very strong, especially in short races. Crebs will, however, find some stiff competition juBt the same, for there are a few bears left even If Kramer and Clanfte aro away. Old Floyd Me Fartand is going like a house afire right now, and ‘'Brooklyn" Joe Fogler is riding some, too. Then there is Al fred Goullet, the boy wonder from Australia, who is picked by the experts to some day succeed Frank Kramer as the national champion. Eddie Root is very good now, too, and will give the best of them a run for the money. Yes, there are a lot of good rtders here yet, and the Held was not devas tated by the Salt Lake affair that took Kramer and Clarke away. The grand olu man of the game, Floyd MacFe.rland, is showing his old time form again and is running placed in every race. At New Haven Thurs day the old boy won the ten mile open and finished third in the handicap. In the last seven races old Mac. hns run no worse thin fourth in any of them and is copping the coin, while little Jackie is entet talnlng the fans in Salt Lake. Mac ha« become ambitious, too, now and is tratnlng conscientiously. ‘Til show some of the youngsters that the old man nas got many good kicks left in his system and Just watoh me perform in that mlss-and-out race to morrow,” remarked Mac yesterday at the Velodrome. Mac has not won a race at the Velodrome this season, but his friends will be out pulling for him to come through on the long end tomor row'. By his good riding MacFarland has been pulled back in the handicaps and in the mile tomorrow he is up close to scratch, the mark he occupied ■when Kramer was a novice—also for a number of years when Kramer was a champion. Little George Wiley came back strong at New Haven Thursday night and put one over on his great rival, Elmer Collins. Both of these boys are riding in grand style and in a ten-mile race on the Connecticut track they were on even terms up to the last lap, when Collins punctured and was com pelled to drop out. They will battle again tomorrow in a ten-mile race and on form they are so evenly matched now it is anybody's race. Ray Duer is also in the race, but the Westerner is hardly up to the form of Collins and Wiley. Alvin Loftus looks like the candy kid in the amateur races tomorrow. The five-mile open is at his mercy and In the two-thlrd-mile handicap he will have a ohance to come through a \ in ner, too. i MARBLE BOXES ON THE UPPER TIER AT POLO GROUNDS t _ NEW YORK, Auk. 12—A novelty at the Polo grounds, home of the New York Nationals, where the work of rebuilding the burned-out stands is in progress, will be marble boxes. Italian marble will be used for these editions de luxe In the way of accommodations for spectators. The Innovation Is the idea of Jim Foster, the widely known architect of baseball arenas. There will he 16(1 of the marble boxes, which will embellish the upper tier of the grand stand. A_ President George Moreland, of the Ohio and Pennsylvania League, an nounced today that the defunct New castle team will go to Sharon, Pa., for the remainder of the season. The league will have charge of the club. The Pittsburg Club yesterday exer cised its option on First Baseman Keene, of the Springfield, O., team of the Ohio State League. Keene has been with Pittsburg for about two weeks. Inflelder Grieves, who was obtained by the Cincinnati National League team with Pitcher Humphries. In trade for Fred Beck, with the Philadelphia team, was yesterday sent to Hunting :on, W. Va., for the remainder of the season. Home Run Luderus was Mathewson’s easiest victim yesterday. He fanned four times. Mai Eason is the Inventor of a pair jf plates which he wears across his shoes at the toes to protect corns. Mai sold a pair to Jim Johnstone. Both wore them for the first time yesterday. Although the Phillies were beaten 6 to 0 by Christy Mathewson yesterday, they secured eleven hits. "Big Six” whiffed nine. Arthur Wilson, the Giants’ second tmckstop, got in a homer yesterday. He Is a pretty handy chap to have around. BUI Brennan umpired alone In Bos ton yesterday, and Managers Dahlen and Tenny both got In bad and were chased to their respective quarters. --<> Wilson was not the only Wilson to slash out a four-sacker. Pittsburg Wilson performed the same feat at Cin cinnati. GANZEL LANDS BROCKETT FROM MANAGER CHASE King Brockett, the former Bengal, who went to the Yankees several sea sons ago from this city, has been re leased by the latter club to the Roch ester team. Lanky George McConnell won an other game yesterday. He Bhut out the Grays, 2 to 0, and allowed three hits. Seymour and Parent, of the Orioles, made errors yesterday that were re sponsible for the Maple Leafs' two runs. It happened that they won the game for the Birds In the eighth, how ever. -Q French, of the Royals, had four hits yesterday. One went for a triple. — O Eddie McDonald, the former Bison, is making good with the Boston Rus tlers. The question is, will he make good all seaeon? Jack Kelly, of the locals, did the Joe Tinker act yesterday wflen he came back with four hits. Jacl£ has passed the century mark of blngles, now having ft total of 101. Sherry, the former Washington twlrl er, is beginning to look like the real goods. He has won his last two games. —0 Tom Crook, a former Eastern Leaguer, was fined $30 by President Tracy, of the Connecticut State League. Crook is playing first base for Bridge port, and on Wednesday he attacked Second Baseman Page, of the Spring Held team, at Springfield. Crook is given until August 15 to pay the fine. Failure to do so will mean his sus pension until the fine is paid. He was also placed on probation, and further rowdyism will mean his finish for the season. -O Johnny Nee, the former Bengal, who was sold to the Terre Haute team of the Central League, signed a cnntracL with the latter club yesterday. Nee will get Into the game at once. \ CONNECTICUT LEAGUE. New Haven,' 5; Bridgeport, 1. New Britain, 4; Springfield, 1. Hartford. 7; Waterhury 5. Waterburv. 2; Hartford, 2 (game called in seventh inning). -r FROM CLARKE IN STRAIGHT HEATS Jackie Has Show in Second Tussle Until He. Riding High, Bumps Into Champion and Falls, Losing the Heat-Race Again Tomorrow Night. (Special to the Newark Star.) SALT LAKE CITY. Utah, Aug. 12.— Frank Kramer -von from Jac kie Clarke In two straight heats here last night without any apparent difficulty, and will meet the little fellow uqain tomor row night at the Balt Palace saucer track. lie is also matched to meet Clarke Tuesday night here, although there seems no use of any further meetings, considering the exhibition last night. The champion had everything on the Australian. In' the first of the three heats at one mile, Kramer let Jackie lead for five and one-half laps and then jumped ahead. He had no difficulty whatever in maintaining his lead, and i Ills brush ended with Kramer ahead in 2:56 3-5. In’ the second, Clarke rode high, the same as he did when racing with I.awson Tuesday night, but Kramer. :te' wise old owl, wouldn't stand for any funny business and rode ahead. Clarke's handle bars rubbed against Kramer's left leg and the ''Rocket” fell dreadfully hard, losing the rare. He afterward apologized to Kramer for riding high. The time was 3:08 8-5. The race between Kramer and Clarke Sunday night will he a human paced event. The summa.y: One-half-mile Open famateurl—First, Colvin: second, Mayer; third, Smertz. Time, 1.04 2-5. Three-fourth-mile Handicap (profes sional)—Won by Walker. 15 yards; second. Csrlslnke. 60 yards; third, Die fenbacher, 75 yards. Two-mlle Lap Handicap (amateur)— First, Mayer; second. Colvin; third, Smcrtz: fourth, H. Kramer Time. 4:08 8-5. Mile Open (professional) — First. Walker: second, Hehlr; third, Drobach; fourth, Halstead. Time, 8:04 3-5. MURRAY^CALLED” BY JUDGES FOR HIS BAD DRIVING “Bud’s” Work Behind Maxfield Patchen Makes 2:25 Pace Suspicious. BV WALTER B. ERLER. Local horsemen in attendance at the Parkaway meeting were somewhat dis appointed in not seeing Maxfield Patchen win the $1,000 2:25 pace, or at least make the winner stop gome for the first division of the money. There was every indication that it was a fixed race, and, while Maxfield Patohen does in no way class with Knight Onwardo, the winner, he was surely capable of making him step the first heat better than 2:15. After the second heat Bud Murray was called to the judges' stand And told to "race” horses, and the fastest heat of the race was the result. Max field Patchen made Nat Hay go to the half In 1:05 and finish the mile in 2:1714. Murray deserved a heavy fine, and horsemen who are on the level and want clean sport did not hesitate to saj- that he should have been sus pended for the balance of the season, at least. The 2:80 trotters got badly tangled going around the first turn in the opening heat. One driver was badly shaken up. three bikes were put to the bad, but no one wns seriously in jured. Fifteen horses scored for the word In this -ace; entirely too many over a narrow track like Parkway, and the race should have been put on In two divisions. Eddie Sunderlin piloted the winner, Larabie Jlp. While he Is a fast horse and a game one, Prince Alcyoner gave him a race for his life. In the second heat Katie Yandle was also a contender every Inch of the way. She looks like the "makings” of a very useful mare. The chestnut stallion Prince Hamlin won the first heat of the 2:14 pace, but In each of the three final heats he stopped like a pig at the three-quarter pole, and was not In the hunt at the finish Who Knows, the winner, went a brilliant race. Charley Miller was right at hts necktie In 2:1314 In the second heat, but he couldn’t quite reach the son of San Mateo. Today's card Is a good one, and the racing should be fast and furious. Most of the horses that have raced at Parkway this week will ship to l^Ionroe. and a good meeting at that track next week would appear assured. NEW ENGL 1ND LEAGUE. Haverhill and Brockton, wel grounds At Fall River—Lynn. 7; Fall River, ft At I.nwrence—Worcester. 10: Lawrence. 7. At New Bedford—New Bedford, 5: Low ell. 0. -bj-'l-'l'-b 1' 4-bibl-H,H"l'l‘Yi'4,r'H''H ■) | Daily Record of | Tigers Bihglihg | ? A.B. R. H. 2B.3B.HR.9H. Av. ? f Bailey ..221 31 56 5 8 0 8 .253 T X Agler . 342 41 77 6 5 0 9 .225 X * Kelly ...385 63 101 15 6 8 12 .262 T T Dalton .360 42 117 16 1 0 4 .325 t f Collins .. 30 20 5 0 0 0 2 .166 4 T fl.8mith.221 19 42 6 0 0 4 .144 T I Fisher... 80 2 20 3 0 0 0 .250 J 5 Louden..385 33 73 10 4 1 10 .256 ? t Cady ...283 22 79 9 6 1 3 .279 T X Meyer ...229 27 57 7 4 0 5 .248 X + M’C’rty,.109 4 1. 3 1 0 2 .174 f t M’Gl’ity. 61 5 0 0 0 4 131 X X Lee . 85 6 16 3 1 0 5 .188 X T Holmes.. 41 0 3 0 0 0 1 .073 T f Bolce ... 24 2 2 0 0 0 0 083 X X Reams..107 11 19 1 0 0 6 .177 X * C.Smith. 58 2 4 1 1 0 0 .070 + X Shontz.. 13 0 3 0 0 0 0 .230 X f44++‘H"H“H"H"W'+++++++4.+4i4, GRAND OPENING OF THE ELITE CHINESE DINING-ROOM 124 MARKET ST., I flight up Saturday, Aug. 12, 1911 The beat prepared diehes served in th^city. Finest rhiueeD delieateaeen Tables reserved for Indies. Your inspection respectfully so licited. MAX KXOK LUX, Prop. JOHNNY BATES, WHO HAS BECOME STAR WITH REDS Look at this grin. Johnny Bates wears it continually since he became a Red. He wore his mouth on the reverse when he was a member of the Phtilies. He is a con tented Bates now, which explains the sunset. When Clarke Griffith made his famous trade with the Philadelphia Club last winter, he figured Bates, in new surroundings, would be the best outfielder In the National League. Bates has lived up to Griffs expecta tions. In Philadelphia Batts, despite the fact that he possessed more than ordi nary ability, w'as handicapped by asso ciation with one or two players he dis liked. In Cincinnati, where everyone is pulling for hint, he has become a star of the first magnitude. This is what environment has done for one player. Bates was a good base-runner when he joined the Beds and coaching has improved him. The same improvement is noted in every other department. No one “roasts" him when he makes an extraordinary catch which someone else might have taken and no one laughs if he fans. His mates pull for him, despite the fact that Bob Bescher and Mike Mitchell, two of the best, share the garden work with him. Fred Clarke, Pittsburg leader. Is Bates's nearest rival in the outfield in the matter of hitting. But Clarke doesn't rank with Bates on the bases. Of course. Bates is no Ty Cobb nor Tris Speaker, nor Joe Jackson, but he is the best the National League has and that’s pro y good. MAGEE WILL BE ALLOWED TO FLAY NEXT WEDNESDAY NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—The suspen sion against Sherwood Magee, out fielder of the Philadelphia National League Baseball Club, has been lifted and he will be allowed to get into lh( game again with his club when Phila delphia resumes play on Its home feld next Wednesday. President Lynch, ol the National League, made this an nouncement last night, at the same time giving out a letter he had for warded to Magee In which the tem porary character of the reinstatement Is emphasized. The player's future good behavior will be the determining feature. President Lynch says. Magee was indefinitely suspended last month as a result of his assault upon Umpire Flnneran during a game with St, Louis In Philadelphia on July 10. Later the suspension was fixed fcr the remainder of the playing season. In his letter to Magee President Lynch said: "After very careful consideration ol your case, I have decided to lift, your suspension temporarily and return you to good standing. This reinstatement will date from the time your club re turns home, namely, Wednesday, Au gust 18, and It will depend solely on your good behavior whether or not this reinstatement shall be permanent. 1 trust you will see to it that It Is." SOCCER MEETING TONIGHT. The Intercity Amateur Soccer Foot ball League of New Jersey will hold a meeting at Murray's Hall, In Market Btreet, tonight. New applications will be considered, the election of offiders will take plale, while a schedule com mittee will also be appointed. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus. 8; Toledo. 3. Kansas City, 1; St. Paul, n. Indianapolis, 7. T^oulsville, 5. Minneapolis, 5; Milwaukee, 4. | UHLAN CLIPS MORE | THAN 3 SECONDS OFF DELMAR’S MARK CLEVELAND, O., Aug. 12,-The grand circuit races at the North Ran dall track came to a close in a blaze of glory yesterday afternoon, when, dls | playing unparallelled speed, C. K. <3. Billings's great trotting gelding. Uhlan, stepped a half mile to wagon in the open in .56% seconds. This broke the old record of one minute flat, estab lished by Major Delmar at the old tilcnvIUe track here on July 31, 1906, by three' and three-quarters seconds, and established a mark that probably will stand for generations to come. Horsemen who witnessed the attempt are unanimously of the opinion that had Uhlan tried for the world's trotting record to sulky, as it originally was announced he would do, he undoubtedly would have set up a new standard for trotting horses to try for I'h the future. The black gelding was In perfect form. Mr. Billings drove Uhlan. The start [ was made from the half-mile pole, so j that the crowd might witness the finish I in front of the grandstand. ''Doc" Tanner, the great gelding's trainer, drovo a runner alongside. The first quarter was made in 28% and the sec ond in .27%. WEEKS’S PLACE MAY BE TAKEN BY SULLIVAN. NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—Bartow S. Weeks, having decided that he could not accept appointment as a member of the Statu Boxing Commission, it was understood here last night that James E. Sullivan, secretary-treasurer of the Amateur Athletic Union, will be appointed by Governor Dlx to take Mr. Weeks’8 place. Mr Sullivan was or iginally mentioned as one of the prob ative members of the commission, but was said to have expressed a disin clination to serve on it. --- | List of 2.10 Grand Circuit Performers | if - f f TROTTERS. f T Horse Sire Driver. Record. 4 X Don Labor, br. g. Labor Day. Hlxon. 2:0674 X 4* Charley Mitchell, ch. g. Marvelous. Murphy. 2:061* *r 4 Belvasla. b. in Blngara Murphy. 2:06V* 4 X Louis Forest, blk. g. General Forest. McDonald. 2:0614 + T Gold Dollar, ch. g. Pulsus. Macey. 2:081* T X it. T. C., ch. g. Prince March. Murphy. 2:06*4 4 + Ario Leyburn, b. h. Arlon. Geers. 2:071* X T Anvil, b. h. St. Valient Vincent. Geers. 2:07Vi 4 X High Admiral, blk. h. Admiral Dewey. Geers. 2:07=4 X ? The Huguenot, b. g. Chimes. Geers. 2:076* T Cascade, ch. h. The Teer. Murphy. 2:087* T 4, Douglas McGregor. Jay McGregor. Sanders. 2:0R74 X 4* Miss Stokes, b. f. (3) Peter the Great. McDonald. 2:0874 T X Argot Hal, b. h. Brown Hal. Benyon. 2:09 T X Lulu Arion, ch. m. Peter the Great. Benyon. 2:0974 >* + Chatty Direct, blk. m. The Director-General. Tallman. 2:0961 T t PACERS. % X Vernon McKinney, b. h. Guy McKinney. James. 2:0374 X + Hal B. Jr., b. h. Hal B. Easson. 2:0474 X X Zomhrawer, w. m. Zombro. Snow. 2:047* T 4. Peter the Second, br. h. Mr. Pinkerton. Valentine. 2:0474 4. X Branham Baughman, b. h. Gambetta Wilkes. Cox. 2:05V* T X Hal Akin, b. h. Brown Hal. Murphy. 2:Od>-4 X X Ernest, b. g. Hesperus. Cox. 2:0564 X j Annie Laurie, h. m, Walter Direct. Dean. 2:0564 X .p Eddie Dillard, ch. g. Halmore. Snow. 2:0674 X X Sir R„ b .g. Norris. Murphy. 2:06»4 ♦ X Don, ch. g. Aldenwood. Brown. 2:0674 X X Kirby Star, b. m. John Kirby'. McMahon. 2:077* X X Zulu Hal, br. m. Hal Dillard. O’Brien. 2:07’4 X X Twinkling Dan, h. h. Dan Patch. Murphy. 2:0714 X S Black Joe, blk. g. Waymark. Hawkshaw. 2:07V* g. Aden Ross, blk. m. J. H. L. Hogan. 2:0864 X Mark Knight, blk. h. Twelfth Night. Hall. 2:0914 $ Fleeta Americus, b. f. (3). Rex Americus. Jones. 2:09(4 + Game Maid. br. m. Gambrel. Snow. 2:09 64 j SAME DISEASE ” AFFECTS BISONS AS DOES EIDERS Stallingsites Pail to Get More Than One Run Out of Nine Hits Against Bob Holmes, Who Was Supreme in the Pinches. One run on nine hits and seven men left on the bases tell the tragic tale of the Bisons' defeat here yesterday most eloquently. The Bisons seemed to be attacked with the same malady which for a time has been prevalent In the Tiger camp—that of wasting their hits Newark, due to Holmes's ctlever pitching, and two spasms of consecutive hitting, got credit for a 4-1 win. Both managers were pulling for rain. Dark clouds threatened a storm at any moment and a double-header today or tomorrow would prove a better draw ing card. There Is no keen rivalry be tween the two clubs and for this reason and the heat scarcely BOO paid admis sions were registered. Holmes had tha upper hand In the second, but Buffalo’s only run In the third tied it up. Kelly, with four hits, started the trouble for Stroud in the second when he doubled, advanced on Collins's sacrifice and scored on Fisher s rap. The Tigers broke loose again In tha fifth when Reams and Cady drove out long trijxles, Agler tvalked and Murray muffed Smith's difficult fly. Murray was not at his best owing to the fuot that he has been out for some time with illness and the heat did not help him any. This combination of events netted the Tigers three big rung and it was by that margin that the New arkers carried away tha game. Groh u'aR in the melee with both hands and feet. He played short in a style that won local approval and his three-base hit carried over Kelly's head. It did no damage because Mur ray and McCabe could not follow up. up. He walked once and was robbed o< a hit by Agler. Buffalo had several chances to win, but Holmes’s southpaw splttor was puzzling and the Newark Infield also did some clever work when the home plate was threatened. Buffalo's only run was due to Schirm's single, Collins's error and Murray's sacrifice. ’ Chief Rooter Connors says that Jos White, his young phenom, who is pltch ings rings around the semi-pro batters In Tremont., N. Y., will join the Tigers today for a trial. Our pitching start is O. K. Just now, but there la always room for one more. The fellow with the white uniform yesterday was Ferry, a Hoboken pitcher, being tried out by George Stallings. Most Eastern League players and managers say that Sam Llchenheia was foolish to refuse $7,600 for Ward Miller. Miller Is a poor thrower, for one thing. - Louden was out of the game because of the heat, and McCabe retired for the seme reason. Schirm got the only steal credited against Cady, and he wouldn’t have had that had not Fisher dropped the per fect throw. Hera’s baseball luck for you: On Monday Holmes held the Leafs to two hits and was beaten. Yesterday he was touched up ntne times and won hands down.. Being on home territory makes a lot of difference, too. The score: NEWARK. BUFFALO. ab b. o.a. ab.h. o.a. Agler, lh.... 3 0 14 0 Schirm, if... 4 2 0 0 Smith. 2h... 3 0 2 4 Groh. ss. 3 1 0 3 Dalton, rf... 4 0 1 0 Murray, ef-rf 3 1 0 0 Kelly. If. 4 4 2 0 McCabe, rf.. 2 0 0 0 Collins, cf... 3 0 2 0 White, rf-cf. lit) Fisher, ss.... 4 10 4 Sharpe, lb... 4 0 9 0 Reams, 3b..! 1 0 1 KJHfer, p. 4 1 7 1 ( ndy. c. 4 2 6 1 Truesdale. 2b 4 0 8 3 Holmes, p. . 3 1 0 2 Starr, 3h.3 1 1 0 -'Miller .1 1 0 0 Totals ....30 9 27 13 Stroud, p . .3 1 0 4 Taylor, p_ 0 0 0 0 tMcAUlster.. 10 0 0 Totals .34 9 24 13 •Batted for Starr In ninth. tBatted for Taylor In ninth. Runs—Agler, Kelly, Reams, Cady; Schirm. Errors—Smith, Collins: Murray. Newark . 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 x—4 Buffalo . 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0-1 Sncrlflce hits—Collins 2. Sacrifloe fly— Murray. Stolen base—Fisher. Two-base hit—Kelly. Three-base hits—Reams, Cady, Groh. Bases nn bn 11s—Off Holmes 1, off Stroud 2. Struck out—By Holmes 6. by Stroud 5. Hit by pitcher—By Taylor 1. Hits—Off Stroud. 9 In seven and two-thirds Innings. First base on error—Newark 1. Heft on bases— Newark 7. Buffalo 8. Double play -Truesdale to Sharpe. Time of game—lh. 66m. Umpires—Halllgan and Ktllen. Attendance—900. THOMPSON TO WEAR THE PRINCETON COLORS. CHICAGO, Aug. 12—Eleven widely known athletes, one of whom 1b from the East and another from the South, will compete on Marshall Field here to day for the all-around championship of tho amateur athletic union. Fred Thompson, who’at present holds the championship, will wear the colors <4 Princeton University. $3.50 Recipe Free, For Weak Men. 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