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SUCH A WONDERFUL ECHO! SUCH A MARVELOUS ECHO!
VdO SHOULT ©0 Hfi A f*rORt AOOU” I HAF TOLT CFCF8TT TRUE wa HAP A VONDE^FUL ECHO. ©SRB »«S MO ECHO, But vat's ©er difference f >©u QO OUDT IN ©Rr VOOOS ON© SO Ofl VEN 1 HOLLAR YOU HOLIER BACK ooer-o-wv! <5 yOOaV-O-Lgt -O-UV! » y ' _ _ _ 7V HEAR DOT* AIN'T* ©OT PER* FBfifT ! NOW yWtTMH A£A IN I'**. TIGERS TO PUT 3 •Crippled Bengals Have Extra Games with Royals, Skeeters and Orioles—Louden the Big Noise in the Tiger Camp Since His Graduation to the Big Show—In Jersey City Tomor* row. |Special to the Newark Star.J MONTREAL, Quebec, Sept. 2.—With |he team in bad shape, three double headers In three daya are not a pleas ant prospect, especially after the Tigers Jost their seventh straight game yes terday. At the same time the Iron Man's performers can be depended upon to put up their old fighting front against the hated Skeeters tomorrow at Jersey City. The Skeeters are not a whole lot better off than the Tigers. The Bongals have been wondering If that fiftieth game is a hoodoo in the won Column Somehow or other they cannot fcet over that forty-nine victory mark, though they should have passed the half-century credit number in Toronto jn that extra game lost byj Cantwell. Today marks the final appearance of [Newark In Montreal, and none of the Tigers are sorry to say good-by to this •'iceberg" for ball players. Bill [Louden was congratulated by all hands Jast night on his coming promotion to the Detroit club. Bill will probably be called upon to play third base, left va cant by Mortar!ty. He should make pood. Louden began his career with <he Dallas Texas League Club In 1907, was sold to the New York Americans In 1908 and farmed to Montreal, recalled and turned over to Newark. This Is his third year with the Bengals Monday will be a. real Labor Day for the Tigers. Jumping to Jersey City to morrow from here, the Bengals will leave again at 6 p. m. for Baltimore to play in morning and afternoon en gagements. The balance of the week xvill be spent in Baltimore and Provi dence. Newark fans have, not yet had *m opportunity to see Jack Thoney, the Bullet, who was the Eastern Leaguers' best with the Toronto champions of 1907. Thoney, who has returned to the Eastern League with Jersey City, 1s etill a shadow on the base paths, but his once steel-springed whip is forever gone. He is unable to throw the hall At all except with an underhand m<S tion. and he passes the sphere to Ills fellow gardener, Otto Dciringer, when a throw to the infield is necessary. Thoney cannot Ihrow because his right arm was dislocated and never prop erly attended to until too late. If he throws with an overhand motion the ‘•soup bone," as hall players call the throwing wing, slips out of its socket. How Thoney Injured his arm haB never been published correctly, though all sorts of rumors have gone tile rounds. Jack met his Injury two weeks before the Eastern League season closed the year lie was sold to the Boston Americans. Jersey City was playing Toronto and Thoney was on first, Pfanmlllcr pitch ing and Merritt playing first. The Skeeter pitcher was anxious to catch Jack off first and threw to first five times. The sixth time Thohey slid In And twisted Ills shoulder, throwing his Tight arm out of gear. It would have liealed all right had not Jack disobeyed his physicians’ orders by throwing too Boon, and his arm has forever lost Its cunning. The Tiger fans will get b chance to see Thoney tomorrow at Jersey City. Jack was always popular In Newark. Second Baseman French, of the Roy als, was injured more severely than •was at first supposed when he was hit on the head by a> pitched ball in New ark last month. He has been unable to play a game since then. Yesterday was "derby day" for baseball players, and there is an unwritten law than any player wearing a straw hat after Au gust 31st is liable to have it smashed. New derbies, hats and caps were In evidence everywhere yesterday. WHITE HOPES MEET TODAY. TAMPA, Fla., Sepl. 2.—Oscar Stuckey, b Florida “white hope," will make his first appearance in public today when he meets Frank Lassitvgor, of New York, in a ten-round bout at Oscaln. Stuckey weighs 260 and Nastlnger ■weighs 230 pounds. Fred Bates, another “white hope,” is in training Here and will challenge the •winner of to-day’s battle. I __=-ri_ HEAT KNOCKS KUNE, IT WASN'T CONLEY; PATSY BACK HONE Newarker Had Him Decorated With Harvard Colors in Early Innings. — Patsy Kline is back In town, his home town, and he's mighty glad of It. As ever, he's too modest to dwell much on his defeat a week ago by Frankie Conley on, the coast. The popular little mitt artist, who went through scores of mills without a knockout, is too game to make excuses, but the real cause of his downfall was the. extreme heat. Patsy was not accustomed to the climate, and after the eighth round I seemed to lose his strength. Prior to that setto he put it all over Conley, and at one time Conley was covered with blood and his seconds had to re move his saturated trunks. Benny Miller claims that Patsy was ! not properly handled, either. Of course, Benjamin was not at the ring- ! side, but he claims Patsy was allowed '• to bore Into his opponent, instead of j taking his time and tiring hia rival. | The local boy went right at Conley. In- I stead of taking his time. Miller 1s i only one of Patsy's many friends who consider him better than his con queror. When Patsy blew into town last ] night he wras hailed by many of his | friends, and they made just as big a | time over him as though he was a | winner. VETERAN TRAP-SHOOTER AND FORMER CHAMP POTS GON ON RACK Albert F. Kinney, one of the best : trap shooters In the State and who resides at Andover Junction, N. J.. ■ will retire fr >m the game. Mr. ! Kinney is still without a doubt one of | the best "clay-saucer" smashers In Sus i sex county, but owing to business mat ters he has given up the game to the regret of his many admirers. In 1907 he won the county championship, and In the year following captured the j State honors twice after a close fight j with several local men, including | Charles T. Day. He still holds many I trophies of several shoots In which he was a competitor. He Is a member of the Newton Gun Club, one of tlic best organizations of its kind In the j State. Mr. Kinney was present at the championships held at the Smith Gun Club recently, and although he did not ! compete, stated they were the best he | had witnessed In years. < He is one of Sussex county's moBt (popular citizens, having held several 1 political positions. Mr. Kinney slated j recently that "the trap-shooting game j Is one of the most popular sports In the near future.” His state ment seems to be a true one. as many clubs are organizing and business men 1 In every city are taking a big part in j the outdoor sport. MAJOR LEACUE DOTS It was the great Rube Marquard again yesterday. Although Matty pitched the Giants to victory over the Phillies in the flrst game hlB slab work oould not touch the Frenchman’s. For the second time within a few days the Rube allowed but one hit. Luderus was the only one to make a safety off his delivery. It was a clean single coming In the fifth inning. The Yankees got home yesterday and celebrated their return by beating the Senators and Jumping Into third place. Josh Devore was chiefly responsible for the Giants winning the second game from the Phillies yesterday. With Fletcher on third in the eleventh in ning Josh brought him in with a two bagger. -.> Big Ed Walsh made Larry Lajoie fan three times yesterday. Quite an un usual happening. —« Kitty Bransfleld, for several years : flrst baseman of the PhlllleB, and pre viously with Pittsburg, was sold to the Cubs for a cash consideration yester day. At the same time the Phillies an nounced the signing of Jack Klelnow, the former Yankee and Red Sox back stop. -<• Hans Wagner returned to the Pitts burg team yesterday after a long layoff from an injury- He played flrst base In the flrst game with the Reds. He was at bat four times, but failed to make a hit. Dots Miller, the Kearny boy, was the batting star for the Pirates 'n the second game with the Reds yester day. Dots made three hits, one of which went for two bases. -* It Is probable that Detroit will ask waivers on George Moriarlty and Davy Jones soon. Paddy Baumann, the New England leaguer, has made more than good as has Ducky DraJce. Both- will | have regular Jobs with the Tigers next season. - —. IL t EASTERN LEAGUE. I f W. L. Pc. 4 * Rochester . 87 43 .889 J | * Toronto . 80 50 .618 + i 4 Baltimore . 76 53 .586 J t Buffalo . 64 62 .608 XI X Montreal . 62 66 .484 j j f Jersey City. 61 76 .405 T I Newark . 49 79 .383 X X Provldenae . 44 84 .344 JJ . X Yesterday’s Results. j Montreal, 12: Newark, 3. X X Baltimore, 4; Buffalo, 2. + X Rochester, 11; Jersey City, 5. T| T Providence, 8: Toronto, 1. X j Games Today. a X Newark at Montreal. T f Jersey City at Rochester. T £ Providence at Toronto. X I Baltimore at Buffalo. T X Games Tomorrow. JJ Newark at Jersey City’ ttwo J £ games). 4 PERCY PLAH, LAKEWOOD GOLFER, SHOWING CLASS Some most excellent matches were played in the afternoon at Van Cort landt Park yesterday, and Judging from appearances the dark horse In the race, seems to be Percy Platt, the Lakewood golfer, who Is living in New York City at present and Is playing golf on the public links at Van Cort landt Park. His father Was the stew ard at the once famous Golf Club' of Lakewood, and Percy learned to pmy golf over that course when quitdt.jp small boy. He did not show any ex ceptional work in this tournament un til yesterday afternoo.i when John Downey made a call on him for his very best efforts, when he proved equal to the occasion by playing the beet golf that has thus far been seen In the tourney. He qualified seventh with a score of 43, 42—86, and won his morn ing round by 8 up and 7 to play, with a score of 82. Downey did a 78, And beat his msn by 6 up and 5' to play. In the afternoon Downey set a. rapid paoe, but to his surprise he found Platt right with him on every hole. He was playing the course In bogey and bet ter, but that did not disturb Platt In the least. The first hole was halved in 3 end the second In 4, and to Dow ney’s surprise, Platt won the next two holes in par and bogey and lad by 2 up at the fourth. Downey won the fifth tn par, but after halving the sixth In bogey, Platt won the seventh In par and was again 2 up. The eighth was halved In bogey, and Downey ■won the ninth In par, going out In 35 and Platt In 34, with a lead of 1 up at the turn, the best golf of the tournament. On the homeward Jour ney the playing was equally as bril liant. The tenth hole was halved In bogey, and Platt won the eleventh In par. again leading by 2 up. but It was of short duration, as Downey won the twelfth In par. The thirteenth was halved In bogey, and the Lakewood boy again increased his lead by 2 up by winning the fourteenth in par. The next three holes were halved In fault less golf, Platt winning the match at the seventeenth green by 2 up and 1 to play. Their cards were: Downey . 3 4463444 4—35 Platt . 3 4344434 6—34 Downey . 45466866 6—42—7j Platt . 44554366 5—40—74 J. M. Clarke, of Amherst, proved an other surprise, as he beat D. P. Healey, who was regarded as the most danger ous player In the tournament, In a twenty-hole match In the afternoon. They played good golf and carried the gallery of the day. They each did their round In 78, Clark going out in 36 to Healey's 37, and leading by 1 up at the turn. Healey, however, came home In 41, to Clarke's 42, the match being all square at the sixteenth green, the leventeenth. eighteenth and nineteenth being halved, and Clarke scoring at the twentieth. Their cards were: Healey .4 4 4 5 4 4 3 4 5—37 Clarke .4 4 3 4 5 5 3 4 4—36 Healey .34554366 5—41—78 Clarke .4 4466366 6—42—78 Extra Holes—Healey, 5. 5; Clarke, 6, 4. The other matches In the second round resulted as follows: A. E. Clark, unattached, beat D. G. McConnell, New York Golf, by 1 up; C. W. Brockcr, New York Golf, heat P. H. Davis, un attached, by 7 up and 8 to play; E. R. Alexander, Brooklyn-Forest Park Golf Club, beat P. F. Gllmartln, New York Golf, by 1 up; F. M. Gould, New York Golf, beat C. M. H. Atherton, unat tached, by 8 up and 7 to play; E. S. Costlgan. Schoolman’s Golf Club, beat Donald Carr, New York Golf, by 6 up and 4 to play, and W. F. Purcell, New York Golf, beat M. C. Rammer, unat tached, by 2 up. The beaten eight in the second round will compete today for a special cup presented by John P. O'Connell. There will also be an eighteen-hole handicap played today. In which there are many entries. The third r Hind and semi-finals will be played today and the finals will be played Sunday morning. > NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE. Worcester, 3; Lynn, 2. Lowell, 10; Lawrence, 3 (first game). Lawrence. 2; Lowell, 1 (second game). Fall River, 5: Haverhill, 2. CONNECTICUT LEAGUE. Bridgeport. 11; New Haven, 4. Waterbury, 6; New Britain, 3. Hartford, 2; Springfield, 1. Kramer and Clarke to Meet To= morrow in Match Race and Five=miie Championship"Aus= tralian and American to Battle Monday-'Hchir, Gonllet and/ Pye vs. Kramer, Fenn and MacFarland. It looks as though Frank Kramer ami Jackie Clarke would be able to get together tomorrow In the match race that was scheduled for last Sunday at the Velodrome, and alao In the five mile national championship that was also carried over. Both of these stars are eager for the fray, and after a ten days’ rest they are In fine fettle. There has been but one day In the past ten on which the riders could not train. They have kept In fine condition, re gardless of the rain. The five-mile championship is to be run with increased lap money, which is going to make It a very last race, and Just the sort of a race In which Jackie Clarke will shine. Clarke is the favorite In this event, and If he wins ho will be nearer that American title than at any lime this Season. A' the present time Jirarrtpr has 60 points nnd Clarke has 43. faftpfei**,, Is riding very this season. The champ Is always strong after a res\, and, while < larke Is the favorite, Kramer is liable to put one over on the little Antipodean in a race that was made to order for hltn. The match race Is to be at one mije, and with tandem pace to make it fast. If the match Is paced around 1 minute and SO seconds for the mile, Clarke should win, but If It is any slower Kramer Is the one best bet. It will be a battle, however, regardless of what the time may be. The riders from Salt Lake City who arrived from the West a week ago and were prepared to ride lost Sunday will get into the game tomorrow. They are better prepared now to race th-tn at any time since their arrival here. They have had a week of training, and are acclimated. The quick change from the high altitude of Utah to the low altitude of Jersey had no small effect on them at first, but now they can per form at their best. Paddy O’Sullivan Ileliir and Peter Drobach are riding very fast, and are sure to be factors in both the handicap and the half mile pro championship. Ernie Pye. A1 Halstead and Charley Stein are also going good. Fred Keefe, the Aus tralian, who has never appeared here before, Is a great plngger, and will be a good man in handicaps and hard open races In which there Is lap money. Paddy Hehlr has been placed on scratch in the handicap. There will he a big meet Labor Day at the Velodrome, with a quarter-mile championship, three-mile open and a big match race as the star events. The match Is an Australian pursuit race, In which the three best Australians will meet the pick of the American talent. The Australian team will be made up of Jackie Clarke, Alfred • Uoullet and Paddy Hehlr, and the American team is composed of champion Kramer. Willie Fenn % ml Floyd MacFarland. A unique situation of this match will be Jackie Clarke riding against his team mate. MacFarland. There will bo an amateur open and a handicap on the Labor Day card. FIGHT TEN TAME ROUNDS. MILWAUKEE. Wls., Sept. 2.— Jlmtny Clabby, of Milwaukee, and Mike Gib bons, of 8t. Paul, boxed ten tame rounds of a no-declsion contest before the Badger Athletic Club last night, the popular opinion being that Clabby had a shade the best of it. The bout was so tame that the referee threatened several times to stop It. $3.50 Recipe Free, For Weak Kidneys. Relieves Urinary and Kidney Troubles, Backache, Straining, Swelling, Etc. Stops Pain in the Bladder, Kidneys and Back. Wouldn't It be nice within a week or no to begin to Bay goodby forever to the scalding, dribbling, straining. or too frequent passage of urine; the forehead and the back-of-the head aches; the stitches and pains In the back; the growing muscle weakness; spots be fore the eyes; yellow skin; sluggish bowels; swollen eyelids or ankles; leg cramps; un natural. short breath; sleeplessness and the despondency? I have a recipe for these troubles that you can depend on. and If you want to make a quick recovery, you ought to write and get & copy of It. Many a doctor would charge you $3.50 Just for writing this prescription, but i have It and will he glad to send it ta you entirely free. Just drop me a lino like this: Dr. A. E. Robinson, K-88, Luck building, Detroit, Mich., and l will send It by return mall In a plain envelope. As you will see when you get It. this recipe contains only pure, harmless remedies, but It has great healing and pain-conquering power. It will quickly show Its power once you use It. so I think you had better see what It Is without delay. I will send you a copy frea— you can use It and cure yourself at home. * ♦+++++++++ttt+'H"lY’H-++l'+’H t Daily Record of :: iTig crs Bihglihg | « > ** A.B. R. H. 2B.3B HR.SH. At. 1 * Bailey ..236 32 69 6 8 0 8 . 250 |; Agler ...409 57 101 6 8 0 10 .247 .. Kelly ...472 64 127 17 2 8 5 .269 J; t Dalton .447 49 145 16 4 0 7 .324 ,! X Collins .113 13 24 3 2 0 3 .212 >• t G.Smith.291 25 58 9 0 0 6 .199 1 Louden .355 48 97 20 6 2 12 .273 .. I Fisher ..162 13 49 7 0 0 3 .302 t Cadv ...351 35 96 9 7 1 6 .273 X Meyer .252 2 8 67 7 I 0 6 .265 .. X M’C’rty 131 7 25 5 1 » 3 .190 •• f M'Gl'lty. 69 6 10 0 0 0 7 .144 \ Lee...... 95 7 18 3 1 0 5 .189 •» + Holmes. 54 1 4 0 0 0 1 .074 || X Boice... 27 2 3 0 0 0 1 .111 X Cantw'll 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 . 250 • ■ * ShofitZ.. 22 1 3 0 0 0 0 .136 * Delaney. 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 . 500 ,. OBERTUBESSING WILL PROBABLY BE REELECTED BY THE MILER. Tom O'Brien is going to give Her man Obertubessing another contest for the job of metropolitan laandlcapper, now held by Obertubessing. The in dications are lhat the latter will will out at the meeting of the Metropolitan Association, which will be held shortlj'. -O'— The Big Red Men's Club, of Camden. N, J., are going to hold a big Mara thon race Monday. Mayor Elllss, of Camden, will start the hoys off. Sev eral prominent long-distance runners will start. By the. way, 11 will be the first Marathon held in this Stale in months. —O The Metropolitan people are having a hard time of It trying to pick a team to represent them In the Intercity relay at Syracuse September 11. —o Represented by Its full team, inoluri j ing all its national champions, the ! Irlsh-Amerlcan A. C. will endeavor to j roll up a record point score In their games at Celtic Park Labor Day. -O-- 4 Jim Duncan, the great discus throw er, wantB his release from the Mohawk A. C. As soon as he gets It Jim will Join the Pastime A. C. - —o Gus Ektuan, former champion sprint er, who gave up the game a few years ago to play baseball with the Staten Island team of the Amateur League, will return to the gome. Gus lives In New Jersey and Is training on the country roads. The great Ahenrn brothers will likely again compete against each other in the Olympic games at Sweden next year. Dan will wear the American colors, while Tim will likely stick to England as he did in 1908. —o— Billy Queal, America's greatest dis tance runner, will make an attempt to capture the one, throe and fire-mile races all In one afternoon In the big Caledonion games at Washington Park, Newton, L. I.. Monday. Harry Giselng, fhe former national half-mile champion, has sent in his entry to compete in that event at the Irisli American A. C. games Monday. He will also take a hand in a relay team composed of Eddie Frick, Jim MeEntee and Leroy Borland. This team will measure strides against tha big team, composed of Mel Sheppard, Abel Klvlat, Jim Rosenberger and Jack Eller. -°— j Johnny Hayes, the great marathoner, states the long distance game Is dead, j It looks that way around here. NATIONAL LEAGUE. W. L. Pc. I WL.Pc. 1 New York.. 74 44 . 627lSt.. 1 -ouie. 61 65.626 i Chicago. 67 44 .604 Cincinnati_ 54 62.466 Pittsburg ... 71 50 .f>S7|Br.ooktyii. 46 70 .397 Phlladelp'la 64 54 ,542:Boston. 31 89 . 268 Yesterday's Result.. New York. 2; Philadelphia, 2 (11 inningsl. New York, 2; Philadelphia. 0 (second game). Cincinnati. 3: Pittsburg. 2 (first game) Pittsburg, 14; Cincinnati, 4 (second gn me). Brooklyn. 8; Boston, 5 (first game). Boston, 4; Brooklyn, 2 (second game). Games Today. New York at Philadelphia. Boston at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Pittsburg. Chicago at Cincinnati. AMERICAN LEAGUE. W.L.Pc.l W.L. Pc. Pblladelp ia 79 42 .662 Cleveland .. 61 60 .604 Detroit . 74 48 . 6071 Chicago. 61 61 .600 New York.. 64 69 .520j Washington. 61 72 .415 Boston . 62 60 .uOSjSt. Louis.... 35 85 .292 Yesterday'* Result*. New York, 6; Washington, 0. Cleveland. 2; Chicago. 1. Philadelphia 1; Boston. 0 (1st game). Philadelphia. 3; Boston, 1 (2d game). Game* Today. Washington at New York. Detroit at Ht. Louis. Philadelphia at Boston. Cleveland at Chicago TRI-ST ATK LEAGl’fi. York, 7; Altoona, 12. Harrisburg, 0; Johnstown, i Trenton. 6; Reading. 7. » * ■■■■__jj.., - TEN CLASS RACES BESIDES STAKES AT MINEOLA MEET BV WALTER E. ERLER. Secretary Thomas H. Bacon has an- 1 nounced a moat attractive program for the Mlneola meeting. In addition to the four stakes the claes races, each with a value of $400, are on the card, which make* a program that should fit most any racing combination. The track is as good as any half mile plant In the country. Frank * Walker will do the starting and A. J. Keating will act as presiding Judge. The classes and conditions follow. First day, September 26, class 1, 2:24 trot, stake, purse $1,000, and class 2, 2:24 pace, purse $400. Second day, Septem ber 27, class 3. 2:15 pace, stake, purse $1,000; class 4, 2:22 trot, purse $400. ,in<l class 5. 2:30 trot, purse $400. Third day, September 28, class 6, 2:16 trot, stake purse $1,000: class 7, free-for-all pace, stake, purse $1,000, and class 8, 3:15 pace, purse $400. Fourth day, Septem ber 39, class 9, 2:25 pace, stake, purse $1,000; class 10. 2:18 trot, purse '400, and class 11, 2:18 pace, purse $400. Fifth day, September 30, class 13, 2:10 pace purse $400; class 13, 2:16 trot, purse $400; class 14, 2:21 pace, purse $400, and class 15, 2:25 trot, purse $400. -.» It Is apparently a very easy matter to balance a trotter front the grand stand. A trainer's answer to one of the grand stand critics Is entirely In place. "That hor»e Is for sale. The man who buys him will secure the full privilege of rigging him as he sees fit. There will be no condition In the bill of sale. As for me T have tried him in every way and find that he goes better with his head up high, eo that is the way I am going to drive him." This seemed to settle the ques tion, and the trainer's critics are per haps not as numerous as they were. -—■0 The conditions for the next colt race over the local traok. which bar the i bay stud Bond Issue HI, 2:264, owned by Dr. W. S. Mitchell, of Hast Orange, ■ make the race look like eaey fruit for the roan filly Marron, owned by Ja cob Roth, of this city. The daughter of MoDougall went a good race at the last matinee, and with a good i driver up behind her can doubtless I make a horse trot better than 2:30 to encompass her defeat. Among the local horses entered at | the Red Bank meeting next week are I Lillian W., 2:164, owned by John \ Gregory; Pot Roast, 2:214, owned by j AI. Horton, and the chestnut mare, Demeltne, s winner at the last mati nee. All of these horses appear to be in nice shape and up to a race, but Judged by the 1 let of entries they will find no easy picking at the Monmouth county meeting Highland Laddie, at one time owned by John Driscoll, of Orange, Is also among the entries at i Red Bank. -<. The brown pacing mare Alcelia, 2:074. ownol by J. .1. Hughes, of South Orange, died at Newank. Del., early this week. Alcelia was placed in the stable of Irving D. Stelle after the spring meeting at Wilmington, and j died while In charge of Stelle. She I was a fast pacer and was entered In i a number of stakes to be raced over | the metropolitan trneks this fall, and ; her loss to Mr, Hughes Is a severe ' one. Hnltokiia Filin Well. All the desses for the meeting at Hohokus on Labor, Day have filled well and an afternoon of high-class sport Is assured over the parlor track. Many of the best horses doing busi ness In the hushes are among the en tries and each race should furnish a contest worth going miles to see. EASTERN LEAGUE NOTES ! Wilbur Roach is sure playing big j league ball In the Eastern League. Wllbnr is fielding and hitting in grand | style. Tn the game against the Hub ! tiers yesterday he made three doubles. -O Jimmy Lavender, who will wear a j big league uniform next season, pitched the Grays to victory over the Maple Leafs yesterday. He had the Cana dians standing on their heads to hit the ball. —o— Hilly Louden ie trying hard to jump Into the .300 hitting class before he leaves the minora BUI had three hits, Including two doubles yesterday. He now has twenty two-baggers to his credit and Is be ting over .370. Murray, the leading Eastern League swatter, Is keeping up his sensational hitting The Bison had a triple and a single In four times up yesterday. Delehanty had three of the Maple Leafs’ five hits yesterday. Red MeDermltt. of the Grays, made a homer, triple and a single yesterday. Rondeau, of the same team, had four safeties. — Gene McCann has many friends in I this city who are pulling for his Bridgeport Club to win the pennant In the Connecticut State League. He's fighting Jack Keller's Springfield outfit tooth and nail. PRES. CHIU : Will Not Talk of Baseball War Until American Association Owners Consider the Turn down of the National Commis sion—Some of the Requests Were Expected by Western Magnates. CHICAGO, Sept. 2.—President Thomas Ohlvlngton, of the American Associa tion returned yesterday from Cincin nati, where on Thursday he presented grievances of his league to the National Commission. A special meeting of the league will be called In the near future, said Presi dent Ohlvlngton last night. President Chlvington expressed dis appointment at the action taken by the National Commission and did not at tempt to conceal his feelings in the matter. "We were surprised double fold when the finding of the commission was handed down," said Mr. Chlvlngtotk. “W'e had expected that some of the requests would be objected to, but felt that recommendations would be made which would aid in a solution of the different points In question. But there was not a chance for any argument and at this time 1 am unable to predict the ultimate outcome. That remains entire ly with the American Association own ers. who will he called in meeting In ! the near future." SOME CARD AT TROXLBRt. Three star bouts, a aeml-flnaJ and three I preliminaries will bo Ptaged at Troxlet'a Central Institute Monday night. The etar performers are "Bull’' Anderson, of Brook lyn. who is to meet " Smiling” Kelly, of 'Bayonne. Buddy Faulks, the clever col | ored boy. of Newark, will cla»h wfth i Young Kelly, also a Newarker. In the other star bout Carl Healy will b.« "Wtin” ! Ferris, of Orange. In the preliminaries Touug Schofield, of i Bloomfield, and Jimmy gtorn. of Newark. ’ will have a set to Kid Burge, of Bose vllle. and Young Peglala of Newark, will appear In the second bout, and Stall Blaser. of Elizabeth, and Charles Baer, . of Elizabeth, will open tbe show. BIG LEAGUERS TO COMPETE. CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 2.—That 1 quite a number of major league play ers will participate in the baseball fl*W i meet to be conducted by the American : Bowling Congress in Chicago, Septem ber 16. was indicated today when a representative of the bowlers secured I the positive promise of three men from i the Cincinnati team and three from I the Philadelphia Nationals. r President Frank Navin, of the De troit Basehal Club assured the repre i aentative that' lie would enter severs I ! of the Detroit team, providing tho , Tigers have no chance for the pennant j at tho meeting. Bicycle Races VELODROME Sunday, 3 P. M. 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