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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, October 30, 1911, HOME EDITION, Image 11

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_OSGAR UND ADOLF ARE CARNIVAL CUT-UPSI THAT IS TO SAY, UNTIL---_ ^
PRINCETON’S MOST
STRENUOUS FOOTBALL
WORK STARTS TODAY
Tigers Must Prepare for Harvard Team
Saturday, and Team Is Far from
Satisfactory Condition.
CRIMSON VERY GLEEFUL OVER HER
PROSPECTS IN GAME WITH JERSEYITES
PRINCETON, Oct. 30.—For the
Princeton eleven today marked the be
ginning of the season’s most strenuous
work. Only fout- days of heavy prac
tise remain before the Harvard-Prince
ton game, the first of the 1911 cham
rjonship contests, Princetonians who
witnessed the Holy Cross game Satur
day were far from satisfied with the
team play of the Tiger aggregation,
and the consensus of opinion is that
there will have to be a marked im
provement before next Saturday <?
Harvard Is to be downed. There, will
then remain only the Dartmouth ami
Vale games.
There was a noticeable lack of skill
in the rudiments of the game. Satur
day with Holy Cross, which was sur
prising, considering the early season
training in the fundamentals On sev
eral occasions Holy Cross runners
passed five Princeton tacklers before
they were downed, the Tiger team as
a whole being miserably ragged in tills
department.
HARVARD ENTHUSIASTS
___ ARE VERY OPTIMISTIC.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 30. Har
vard football enthusiasts aro express
ing the lutmoBt confidence In their
team’s ability to wrest a victory from
Princeton next Saturday. The show
ing against Brown has convinced the
“BIG EIGHT” TITLE
NARROWED DOWN TO
THREE ELEVENS NOW
*
Wisconsin, Chicago and Minne
sota Are the Great Combina
tion—Former Favored.
CHICAGO, Oct. 30.—Contenders for
the football title of the "Big Eight"
conference have narrowed down to
Chicago, Minnesota and Wisconsin.
The Important developments of the
week-end on the gridiron w as the proof
that Wisconsin has “come back" into
Its own In football. Wisconsin dem
onstrated that it haA a team of great
driving power and the necessary speed
, fof the open game. In Moll they pos
sess a kicker who Is one of the real
stars of the game, both at drop-kicking
and putttng. The Wisconsin men also
proved to be adept in handling the for
ward pass. Coach Hammett, of North
western. considers them the best West
ern football team he ever has seen.
“The football put up by Wisconsin
Saturday was the best I have seen in
the ’West,” he said last night, “unless
I make an exception of the Minnesotu
Michlgan game of last year. I believe,
however, that the Wisconsin team of
this year Is better than Michigan and
Minnesota were in 1910. The team is
beovler than the figures given out by
Ihe Wisconsin people. In addition
• ovary man on the team is fast.”
The big game of the present week in
this section will bo the Chicago-Minne
tota contest at Minneapolis next Sat
uiday.
MANDOT TAKES GREAT
LACING AND THEN PUTS
OUT FAST YOUNG SAYLOR.
NEW ORI/BJANS, Oct, 30.—In a tierce
tattle here Joe Mandot, the New Or
leans lightweight, knocked Milburn
iaylor, of Indianapolis, cold In the fif
teenth round yesterday afternoon at
the West Side Athletic Club in Mc
■ Donoghvltte
The battle was witnessed by fully
1,000 fight fans, many persons hr.ving
•ome from Chicago and Indianapolis
to see the mill. Mandot’s recuperative
powers were wonderful. He whs
tnockefl down seven .Imes up to the
i tenth round. The betting was in favor
>f Saylor, with oddt, B to 3 and 2 to 1.
it the beginning of the fight; but
.hen Mandot kept on the defeneiva
they were changed after the fifth
ntinrl to t to 5 in hia favor.
' Milliard Tables, Bowling Alleys
UR FIXTURES, Household Hefrlgera
on, Billiard and Bowlins Supplies.
'Ik Broaswick-BsIke-ColleDiler Co.ofNew Jersey
MJ MARKET ET. NEWARK.
Crimson supporters that their team is
the best of the Eastern offering's, and
they expect to clinch the argument by
defeating Princeton and Vale by gen
erous tallies.
The Crimson is a fast team anti
withal a well-organized football ma
chine. There is no denying that after
last Saturday’s game. The Harvard
ends were so far superior to the Brown
wing men that the Providence lads
never had a real chance to win t!i«
game. Over and above all this Harvard
showed a convincing ft now led go of
straight football and a surprising
ability at playing the new game.
PERMANENT SECRET
PRACTISE AT YALE.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct. 30. The
beginning of permanent secret foothal1
practise nt Vale has been set down for
th1, ek. It. will begin on Tuesday
at' , then- will hp few afternoons till
the close of the season without n part
"f the drill taking place behind closed
sates. By request of the faculty at
least some small part of the w ork, w til
be In public, however.
Plnys gathered by Springer Brooks,
the Vale end rush coach, during h1
three weeks' stay in Minnesota, ar"1
among those which the Eli coaches will
teach In secret Hits week. Ex-Captain
Tom Shevlin is also coming East this
week to remain till the close of the
season.
From tackle to tackle Yale's rush '
line Is pretty satisfactory, although II I
is due for much rigid coaching before
the Una! games. The ends and backs I
are causing trouble, but Bomoister and
Francis, the real championship ends,
will be able to take their place this
week. Captain Howe will run the
eleven In secrel signal practise, and
will be able to play the Brown, Prince
ton and Harvard games.
KRAMER RIDES RINGS AROEND RIVALS j
AT VELODROME’S FAREWELL MEET
- I-—•
Champion Captures Team Match
in Straight Heats and the
One-Mile Open.
The dosing day at the Velodrome
yesterday was a real Kramer day. The
national champion rode rings around
all the competitors in the professional
events and showed that he was master
of all in any style of riding.
The real work of the champion was
shown when he easily won the team
match race at one mile. Clarke and
Fogler rode very hard, blit they could
not pedal alongside of the fast lad
that calls East Orange his home. The
one-mile open event was also chalked
up to the credit of the champion and!
he heat out the field by coming from j
the rear and riding around the entire
crowd. Donald McDougall showed that'
he will be some pumpkins next year
in the bike game, for he easily de-!
featod the present title-holder, Rlatr., ;
in the three-mile open for the am a -i
teurs.
The match race was. strictly speak
ing, a race between Clarke, Fogler and'
Kramer. Kramer and Hill, < larke and j
MacFarlaiid and Root and Fogler cbm-!
posed tlie teams that -ompeted in the!
match. Roth heats were won by Kra- i
mer in easy fashion.
The first was a real race at tlife
French style of riding. MacFarland,
who has always been classed as the
great gun at this game, showed up!
poorly, ami was without <|iiestioii the |
•'boob” of the race. He figured that 1
Fogler would start things by giving |
Kramer a race and then that Clarkej
could get in hf a sleigh ride. He was
fooled, for Clarke. trailing along, j
stayed behind till too late and was j
then the third man in the finish.
The second heat was run in about
the same manner. Freddie Hill started
to ride fast after the men had crept I
along for two laps. The rest got busy j
and followed MacFarland, who rode
speedy enough to keep Hill In sight. |
On the bell lap Kramer started out.
He was followed by Fogler, who gave
him battle. Clarke was compelled to!
ride on the outside and put up a good I
race, and although It looked for a few |
seconds that he might win he was lost I
when Kramer started his famous short
sprint.
The one-mile open for the profes
sionals was the race in which Kramer
showed his metal. He was In a very
bad position at the bell and the race
looked like a sure event for Hlarke. j
John Bedell, who hud gone out to make
a "steal" of the race, was about twenty j
yards to the good (’larke was the lad !
that set sail after him and made the
rare interesting. When the gong j
sounded Clarke was leading. Kramer
was near the last of the hunch, on
the last turn Kramer come out an I i
with a burst of speed shot across the
line a winner
Jimmy Hunter, better known as the j
"Dare Devil," lived up to his reputa
tion in the two-mil:- motor race \\Hh
Charles Turville. The start of the
race found Hunter twenty yards to
tlic had, but he put on Just enough
"juice" to get on even terms with his i
competitor on the second lap. Then >
thf? race was a good one. Hunter wa. 1
satisfied to allow Turville to lend nil I
the way. and when the hell tolled *»ff
the final lap Hunter just let out i
enough to heat Turv-lie.
The two-mile handicap for the money- 1
chasers was interesting, devpite trie'
fact that the hig guns were not en
tered. Ernest Jokus was the winner
and he deserved the race, for he rode
hard and did all he could to make the
race interesting. Fred Jones, who took j
second nvuv-y, wabbled from one side J
of the .rack to the other In his efforts j
to bag first money. The Invitation |
affair, at one mile, was a murJetono j
affair and was won by John Bede1!, |
the real class of the race.
The third-mile upm for the amateurs
was a race, built i * order for Donald
McDougall. the speedy amateur. Fra:*:
Blatz, the amateur champion, was in
the final, but th<- best ho got was*
fourth. Cheater Smith ga^o the lari a
battle, but was defeated In the last
few yards of the race, when McDougall
shot across with a hefty kick
The two-tulle handicap lor the shnon
pures was cornered by Carl Ericson.
who had eery sailing. This event was j
a real contest, for the baek-mrrkers
were compelled to make up considerable
distance on the men who allowed
liberal handicaps.
DRIVER M'HENRY DEAD.
(JENESEo, in., ort. 30. Myron n.
McHenry, for twenty-five years one of
the beat known drivers on the trotting
turf, is dead here. McHenry's axcat
success v/ar with the filly Rose Croix,
which won the Kentucky Futurity as
a 3-year oil. Anaconda, -2:02%, and
Searchlight, 2;03Vi, were two pacers1
made by him.
| AMERICAN CUP TIE |
$ SOCCER GAME RESULTS t
7 T
FI ml Hound It «***nl I *. J
7 West. Hudson, 2; Tacony, 1. +
7 Scottish-Americans, 1; Fall 7
7 River Rovers, J. 7
7 Howard and Bullough, 1; Park 7
T City* 0. T
J Philadelphia Celtics, 5; Glouces- 7
7 trr Hibernians, 0. 7
f Wissinoming, Haledon 7
7 Thistles, 1. -u
7 Philadelphia Thistles, 1: Bronx 7
United, 0, 7
X Paterson Rangers. Phlladcl- 7
7 1 hia Hibernians, 1.
7 True Blues, 0; Fore River J
I Rovers, 0. 7
•*•» 7
WOLGA' T HIKES TO
CALIFORNIA; WELLS
ANL< TACKY TO WAIT
NEW YORK, net. 3'i. The departure
of Ad Wolgaet, the world's champion
lightweight, for California means that
Pm ky McFarland and Matt Wells,
who are anxious to b«" him, must
bide their time M^Fiirnml will ar
rive here in a few day; renew his
challenge to Wells, and at least three
local clubs are ready *<> bid for the
match. As Mr Fa riant] is willing to
meet the Koglish eh.*,: •)'. at the
loiters terms as to web Id d looks as
if Wells will have to m«••■pi.
NEWARK HIGH S VICTORY.
Newark High School's rmsa-country
team added more laurels '•• Barringer's
athletic crown by copping the three
mile cross-country run. h* al ii Prince
ton on Saturday. Tin 1 ,,>'H took
second, third, fourth and tenth places,
for a total of 19 points.
MOTORCYCLE RACES OFF.
Because some of the era ks failed to
appear, the motorcycle rm es scheduled
at Olympic Park yesterday afternoon
were cancelled and the nine program
will he run off next Snnda s.
BOXING TONIGHT
Over Central Station
Young Ke ly anil Young Mpp.
.foe fiord'll! and Fro linker.
I.pm 'Ie> »r mid Boi» 'Inert,
be ml-final—TIltc I»rellml«nrle«.
m . m • ,<tnn • H •- • A
LOCAL ELEVENS RECORD VICTORIES
AND REMAIN IN AMERICAN CUP-TIE
Hudsons Put Out Tacony Band
and Scots Draw With
the "Rovers.”
Round No. I of the big football
classic Of the year, the American cup
competition, was inaugurated Saturday
afternoon and yesterday afternoon,
under weather conditions thst wore
ideal for soccer football.
The West Hudsons scored their ini
tial win by beating the Taconys. The
Scottish-American escaped elimination
by drawing with the Fall River Rovers
at Wiedenmayer's Park in a 1-1 game.
The Howard and Bulloughs, winners
of Iasi vear's cup, got away to another
good start by defeating Park City.
The Celtics and Thistles, of Philadel
phia; the Rangers, of Paterson, and
the Wissinorning teams were the other
winning elevens in the first clash.
SCOTS. I; ROVERS, I.
After struggling for an hour and a
halt at Wiedenmayer's Park yester
day afternoon the Seottlsh-American
Fall River Rover contest was a dead
issue, both teams scoring once, and
the replay will have to take place at
Kail River next Saturday. The defen
sive work of both teams was espe
cially brilliant, and the Rovers had to
pul UP a stiff game to prevent the
Scuts from scoring with the wind at
their backs in the first half, Esplln
protecting the net in great style from
several spirited attacks toward the
lose of the initial period, which was
scoreless.
On resuming play the Scots went out
for blood and Fenwick from a difficult
angle kicked the Scots' lone goal. After
several tries Proctor finally succeeded
in tying the score from a scrimmage
In rront of the Soot goal Richardson
came near turning the trick soon after,
but Ragley headed the hall out of
danger.
HUDSONS TRIM TACONYS.
The West Hudsons triumphed over
the Taconys, of Philadelphia, at the
Harrison oval, in an exciting and bit
terly fought contest, the score at the
finish reading 2 goals to 1 in favor
of the Hudsons. Two thousand fans
saw the two teams fight It out.
Boh Lennox, playing for McKay, who
was out of it through injuries, was a
big factor for the Hudsons and put
nvor tba wlnnlne o-oal on a “baadar'1
Nv
from a corner kick in the,final period,
In making the try Lennox’s head carm
in contact with that of Morriaon, the
visiting centre half, and both were
stunned but were able to resume. There
were several other accidents but the
injuries were always trifling.
The Hudsons adapted their attacl
to counteract the passing game, foi
which the Taconys have gained note
by using the long kicking and rushing
style of the game. Their aggressive
ness worried the "Tacs" frequently
especially in the final half
Hector MacDonald. the inside left
was n tower of strength to the van
quished eleven. He tallied their onl>
point toward the close of t,lie first hall
Oil a brilliant kick, after dialing three
of the Hudsons, who had taken the
initiative in the scoring earlier in the
game, when Tall netted the ball
Brilliant saving by Lakely prevented
the clever visitor from making anothei
brilliant goal,
I --
RANGERS BEAT HIBERNIANS.
j At Olympic Park, Paterson, the
Hangers took the measure of the Phil
ladelphln Hibernians by a 3-to-l score
It was all Rangers In the first, half
when they scored two of their goals
ISplndlcr and Bissett being responsible
In the second period Splndler agalr
scored for the Rangers and Oallaghet
for the losers, just ns It seemed that
they would he shut out.
TRUE BLUES PLAV TIE.
Before 1,500 fans the Fore Rivet
Rovers, of Quincy, Mass., and th<
True Blues played a draw at Willard
Park, Paterson. The visitors were de
prlved of one goal for being offside
The play was even and Interesting
throughout, neither side scoring.
INTERCTV AMATEUR LEAGUE.
At Riverside Oval, Kearny, yester
day morning the Eureka A. A., c
Kearny, defeated the O'Keefe F. O., o
Harrison, In the Intercity Amateui
League’s competition, 6 goals to 1.
The Nairn A. A. defeated the Eliza
beth United In an Intercity Leagut
game by a score of 3 to 0 on thi
Riverside Oval on Saturday afternoon
In the same league on Saturdai
afternoon at Plainfield the Thomai
A. C. defeated the Plainfield F. C.
8 to 2.
Every school boy or girl should Fe
cure one of the Star Dictionaries. Cul
_ *-- .W4 - ~ —,Uu
FOOTBALL PLAYER, SPORT’S HERO NOW
BRUSH IS
FOR START
OF PROBE
Insists New York Club Knows
Nothing of Speculating and
Wants to Be Cleared.
CHICAGO. Oct. 30—Aroused by the
publication of reports quoting B. B.
Johnson, president of the American
League of Baseball Clubs, as having
more or less direct evidence connecting
the New York National League Base
ball Club with the alleged furnishing to
ticket scalpers of a supply of tickets to
the world's series games, President
John T. Brush, of the latter club, has
made public a letter to Johnson defying
him to proceed with an Investigation.
The letter follows:
"Dear Sir:—My attention has been
called to a recent newspaper article at
tributed to you to the effect that eight
or nine thousand tickets for the recent
world’s series were given to speculators
by the New York Club at an advance
of $1 the ticket: that while you exoner
ate me personally, the article states
that you know the essential facts and
would investigate the scandal, If you
had the sanction of August Herrmann
and T. ,T. Lynch.
"As the public has heard a great deal
of late concerning speculators, ticket
scandals, investigations and the expul
sion of the New York Club front the
National League, T wish to say to you
that you need not wait one moment for
ihe consent of Messrs. Herrmann and
Lynch in beginning an investigation, so
I far as the New York Club is concerned.
"You have my consent and may have
j the full cooperation of the employees of
j the New York Club during the investl
; gat ion.
"If what is charged in the article in
true, they wish to know it. If it
Is found not true, then that fact should
be made public. Respectfully yours.
"JOHN T. BRI’STI."
Mr. Brush is ill here at a hotel. He
came to Chicago about a week ago to
] consult a physician,
j Th> article which brought forth Mr.
I Brush's letter was published in a morn
I lng newspaper yesterday. It asserted
that a meeting of the National Com
mission would be bold In Cincinnati
during the second week In November to
Investigate the charges. A sentence in
It reads:
"Mr. Johnson says he will be able to
confront tho commission with the names
of persons who obtained 9,000 seats at
a single haul."
TWO MORE
CUBS WILL
BE TIGERS
Report Is That Tom Needham
and Kitty Bransfield Are to
Be Sold to McGinnity.
One of the problems Joe McGinnilf
face's in reorganizing the 1011 Tigef
team is the catching staff and the flrsl
base position. He needs a good, brainy
man, who must be a good batter, tr,
take the place vacated by Forest Cady,
aud he also wants a good man to fill in
Joe Agler's shoes. Tf plans which are
now being discussed are successfully
carried out Tom Needham, th veto?an
National League catcher, aud Kltt.v
Rransfield. hoth for years stars in thu
National League, will he turnec^over to
Newark by the Chicago Cubs.
Needham was with Boston for several
seasons and was always one of the Na
tional League top-notcher.*. Bransfield
was always rated ns crai korjaek
first-sacker while with Pittsburg aud
Philadelphia. Two years upv lie had
the the hist record of any first base
man in the National League, but when
the younger Luderus showed up in sen
sational form last spring. Bransfield
; was relegated to b nch duty. In August
, he was traded to the Cubs and "';i? In*
i .lured In the firs* gHinc he was called on
i lo play at Pittsburg. Hranslield va*
I always a heavy and consistent hitter
I and a rattling good first baseman,
j Catcher Needham ha« also seen s ‘W
! ice with the Giant'*. He was traded
; with Br Id well by Bos'on to New York
! for Bowerman. Brown* and M •Gann,
but did not stay long with M ’Craw
i before being sold to Chicago. Durhig
1 the past summer he ha* ;u t?,d as chief
' adviser to the Cob dinners end done
| scout duty on the side. The “Iron Man"
! has mm or two new nit-Tc va id view,
and Needham is just the >ort of man
needed to develop th*1 youngsters.
Bransfield will fight it out with 8om
i mcrlot for the first base honors.
Billy Zimmerman will he shifted to
i It ft field next year, and unless Jack
| Kelly Is sold he will play in centre fVd
j Bill Collins is slated to cover the right
field past ure.
FIFTEEN PRZES
FOR III WINNERS
IN I HE “TAB ’ RUN
A valuable list of prizes will bp given
by the “Tabs” for the modified Mara
thon they are planning to be run off
from the''Velodrome on Saturday, No
vember 18.
Gold watches are hung up for tha
tirst and second prizes. Third will
bring a silver loving cup: fourth, fifth
and sixth, gold medals; seventh,
eighth and ninth, silver medals. The
next six men will receive bronze
medals.
Every man who finishes will ale)
receive some sort of a bronze tneda>.
While the harriers are -iff on the long
run a series of races will he held
within the Velodrome. There will bn
100, 300 and 440-yard dashes with go'd,
silver and bronze medals as prizes.
Entries will close on November 13.
with either the Rev. E F Quirk, of
39 Wallace place, or Frank Sommer*. $1
Belleville avenue Entry blanks will bs
sent to the different clubs this week
and the course will be .mined later.
INTERCOLLEGIATE SWIMMING
MEET TO BE HELD MARCH 2.
NEW YORK. Oct. 30 The Intere >1
leglate Swimming Association will hold
its annual meet this winter In the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania’s tank on
March ?. The officers of the associa
tion for 1911-12 are as follows R. C*.
Patterson, of Columbia, president; J.
Stoddard, of Vale, vice-president: TV.
Reals. Yale, secretary and treasurer.
OTHER OAMES.
On Saturday afternoon the Wt*sl
nomlng team defeated (he Haledon
Thistles at Willard Pari., Paterson,
eliminating the Thistles by a score of
•1 goals to I. The winners had the
tipper hand all the way.
Tho Bronx Uniteds were put out on
Saturday by the Philadelphia Thistles
at Philadelphia b> a 1-tO-O score- The
Celtics decisively defeated the Glou
cester team the same day at Phllly.
, Score, 5 to 0.
The Howard Bulloughs downed
the Park Otty team at Bridgeport In
a 1-to-0 contest on Saturday, tt was
a hard fight all the way.
Kingsley scored five goals to Birm
ingham's I in a St. George League
game played on the Eighteenth avenue
and Fourteenth street grounds. Srhor
rocks was tho whole show for the
visitors.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
" THE DIAMOND BRAND. A
Lad I rat Aak your Drajrcfat far/j\
1 Chl-rhea-tor*# Diamond Un»nd//\\
1*111* i* Rrd *nd (sold irteUUIc\V/
I botes, sailed with Bluo Ribbo*. \ X
S^-i-JSrs-F.v.^iVTTEi. •
DIAMOND ItKAND 1*11.1.». (ct «*
y*p.vs known u Best. Safest, AJwsyi kt.-llsbfr
stun BY mm.Y.KTSfl/ffiYUMFM

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