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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, March 11, 1913, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 15

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Victors “Find” Themselves in Second Half
and Make 9-9 Tally at End of First
Period Result in 33 to 24 Conquest.
In one of the greatest schoolboy
basketball contests of the present
season—a hauls which was frcqubnt
ly even anti always close, the St.
Benedict's "Prep" School team yes
terday afternoon won the title of
"city champions" by defeating the
{ Central High School five by a score
of S3 to 24.
The Central High School gymna
sium was rather small to contain the
followers of the contending teams,
and there were many who failed to
M get within decent distance of wit
. nesting the fray, on which so much
depended for both teams.
The battle itself was a thriller, one
that had the rooters of both sides on
edge all the way, and as the cheers
for first one ar. > then the other
died away, some clever passing—yes
remarkable at times, or some bril
liant and sensational shot would
awaken the echoes. It tyas thus to
nearly the end when the Crimson and
P Gray forged slowly to the front, and
with only a few minutes to play the
Central players, despite their des
perate efforts to rally, were finally
Once in the lead and with but few
minutes to play, Coach Frank Hill's
boys showed the stuff they were made
of, and not alone smothered any
rally on the part of their opponents,
but crawled ahead, the referee s whis
tle being a welcome call to them.
* After several delays, owing to the
attitude of the officials In charge of
the game, the big crowd was treated
to a contest that brought out the
keen rivn'ry of the teams engaged
in the struggle.
Xo individual in the contest fought
harder than George Stanford, one of
» Central High's most notable athletes.
Stanford’* Playing Good.
The short, stocky forward of the
vamiuished produced more points for
his team than any other member.
He landed two brilliant fleld goals
and ten free throws. But he-alone
was unable to staud the attacks of
the ‘‘Saints' ” stalwarts, who were
tugging at the hall every inch of the
way. Louis Lefkowitz, too, did won
derful work for the Central team.
♦ His five field goals made up the rest
of his team's points. Frank McDer
mit, Benedict's hope, headed his team
in point making. “Mac,” who is with
out a doubt one of the greatest
schoolboy players In the country,
scored* five goals from the field, every
one of them sensational, and tossed
in six foul goals.
Captain Eddie Gilhooley, wfho never
in his basketball career worked
harder was next in line with three
goals from the field and a trio of free
There was no opportunity for either
team to resort to roughness, as each'
efflcial was ever, eager to outdo the
other in detecting the foul tactics of
the players. \
' -- Even at Half Time.
The teams appeared evenly
matched at the conclusion of the first
period, for each had scored nine
point's. Both Bcored two field goals
and five free throws. McDermit dtd
the deld goaling for St. Benedict,
while i.efkowltz and Stanford divided
for the homesters. Stanford scored
Central’s five free throws, white Mc
Dermit had three for the “Saints”
and Eddie Gilhooley the remaining
Exactly twenty-nine fouls were
called, eighteen of which were credit
ed against the winners. Stanford had
sixteen trips from the fifteen foot
mark and was successful ten times.
Defkowitz missed his two tries. Mc
Dermit missed once in seven chances,
while Gilhooley broke even in four
attemtps. But one change in the
line-up was made during the contest,
Frank Fagan replacing Max Singer
at^guard for Central, during the mid
dle of the final half.
The lineup:
Central. St. Benedict.
Lofknwit!!, Stanford... .Gilhooley, Bander
Platunan . MeDermit
Singer, I.ehrholT. Carlin
Fagan . Donahue
Time of Halves—20 minutes. Field
Goals—MeDermit 5, Gilhooley 3, Ban
der 2, Donahue 2;Lefkowitz 5, Stan
ford 2. Free Throws—MeDermit 6,
Gilhooley 3; Stanford 10. Referee—
Louis Fields, Hawthorne Avenue
School. Umpire—Duncan Grant,
Orange Y. M. C. A. Timekeepers—
Munson and McWalters. Scorer.—
Watts, Centnfl High School.
NEW YORK, March 11.—Crew sta
4 tifitics and other detailed information
preliminary to the seventieth re
newal of. the Cambridge and Oxford
boat race on the Thames river near
London, which is fixed for Thursday
next, have reached here by mall. The
race will be over the usual four-mile
course, from Putney to Mortlake.
Both crews have finished their pre
liminary practise and are now quar
tered at the scene of the race.
Oxford, by its record-breaking
performance two years ago and easy
victory again last year, is a strong
favorite for the present contest, but
a closer race than either of the previ
ous two is expected, this year for
_-M-- 1 ~
Cambridge 1ms created a distinctly
good Impression in trial spins. In
1911 Oxford established the record for
the course of 18:29, and In 1912 won
by four lengths after both boats had
been waterlogged.
Oxford has lost this year Stroke
Bourne, the hero of four consecutive
victories, but they had a number of
other experienced oarsmen to draw
from for this year's crew.
The comparative average weights
of the Oxford and Cambridge men are
178 and 174 pounds, respectively. It
is believed that the Oxford crew will
be The heaviest on record. Both crews
are using this year much shorter oars
than usual. They measure only 11
feet 10 Inches over all.
In the Big League Camps
s MARLIN, Tex., March 11.—The
Giant Regulars heat' the Yannigans
yesterday 11 to 10. Various changes
were made. Shafer played short for
the ‘‘Regs'1 and Fletcher for the
scrubs. Both did well. 0 horpe got
• another homer. Tesreau, Crandall
and Smith pitched for the Regulars,
and Ames, Demaree and Sehupp did
the .flinging for the "Yangs" It was
said that Shafer and Burns may re
place Fletc.hfr and tievore at short
and left 'respectively. The body.of
' Tom Hanley, the pitcher who died
Sunday, was shipped to his home in
Marietta, O., yesterday afternoon.
AUGUSTA, Ga.. March 11.—Nbt
withstanding the threatening weather
that followed the rain of Sunday night
Manager Dahlen and his Brooklyn
players put in a good morning‘s prac
tise anil followed this up in. the
afternoon by a full nlne-innlng game.
The game resulted in a defeat for the
Dahlenltes in the ninth inning, when
Captain Daubert's men got after
Pitcher Ragon for a trio of runs.
11. -Rain robbed the Phillies of a half
day's practise yesterday. It was raw
and cloudy when the ball players
turned out yesterday morning, but
the rain held off long enough to allow
them to have about an hour's batting
^ practise.
HAMIT.TON, Bermuda, March 11.—
All the members of the Highlanders
are much concerned about the condi
tion of Hal Chase's ankle, which was
1 hurt in Saturday's practise game.
Trainer Barrett has made several ex
aminations of the injury and thinks
it wjli be at least ten days before the
great lnfieider is able to get baclj
into harness.
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., March 11.—
John Franklin Baker, hero of many
victories of the Athletics, played his
first game of the season yesterday,
and his clouting featured the 17 to 1
victory.of the Athletics over the San
Antonio Club.
11.—Savagely smashing the collegian
shoots of two A. and M. pitchers, the
Athletics' Yannigans opened up their
burn-storming trip auspiciously with
a victory yesterday by the score of
IB to A.
TAMPA, Fla,, March 11.—James T.
Sheckard was out for his first prac
tise with the Cubs yesterday. Mana
ger Evers and all of the other players
were full of pepper yesterday, for it
was extra hot. The postponement of
the deciding game of the series for
the Stanford cup between the Regu
lars and the Yannigans left the squad
without a regular contest for yester
day afternoon.
MOBILE, Ala., March 11.—Secorld
Baseman Dick Egan, who was badly
Injured Saturday, will probably be out
of the game ten days. He was unable
to get a shoe on his injured foot yes
terday. *
SAX FRANCISCO, March 11.—The
White Sox met a team representing
St. Ignatius College yesterday after
noon. A telegram from President
Comiskey announced his automobile
party had covered more than 100 miles
on the way to Los Angeles.
* -—■ beverage
The ideal refreshment to serve when old
friends drop in to spend the evening. Phone
our BOTTLINIJ DEPt., 635 B.B., and let them
deliver a ease. Do it now- WHILE YOU
Essex County Brewing Co.
63-85 Clifton Avenue
L. D. Phone 617 B. B. Newark Phone <*H
Those in above picture, rending from left to right, are: Hack row—CeorR*> iJHhooley, Aloyslus Fllritf, Frank MeDcrmit anil l rank Haader. Front row
Joseph Donahue, Kdward tillhoole.v, captain; Waiter 111H and Kdward Carlin.
NEW ORLEANS, March 11.—Leach
Cross Is happy today, because last
night he knocked out Joe Mandot in
the tenth round of their scheduled
ten-round light here.
The New Orleans fighter was worn
down by the New Yorker, who prac
tically won in the ninth round. In
this session Cross landed a right
swing to the Jaw that sent Mandot
down and four times after that he
floored the French Market fighter.
Mandot could hardly keep his feet as
he came from his corner at the be
ginning of the tenth. Cross went after
him hammer-and-tongs and beat hint
down with a rain of rights and leftsy
NEW YORK. March 11.—bombar
dier Wells, the English heavyweight,
is studyingl the ring record of "Gun
boat" Smith, of California. Wells and
Smith are matched to box ten rounds
in Madison Square Garden Friday
night, and as the holder of the Lord
Lonsdale belt never has seen the Cali
fornian in action, he is asking many
questions about him.
Last year Smith met "Porky”
Flynn, of Boston, in a ten-round bout
at a local club. It was a close finish,
inasmuch as some of the critics de
cided in Flynn's favor; others declared
that Smith had won, and still another
verdict wa a draw. The record' of
this affair proved of great interest to
Wells, for in England two years ago
he got a decision over Flynn in a
twenty-round battle.
At the last meeting of the Essex
County Shuffleboard League held, it
was decided that the. tie now existing
for first place, between Curran’s and
Geltgeller's, will be played off in a
home and home match. The fiist
half will be played on the Curran's
board tonight and the second half
on Geltzeiler’s board, Thursday night.
There is considerable interest In the
play-off of this match as the teams
are evenly matched and the rivalry
is very keen.
George Bey made his record in the
Metropolitan billiard tournament last
night six victories and no defeats,
when’he walloped F. M. McBermit, jr„
who was allowed a handicap of 80
points, by the score of 200 to 184 at
the Metropolitan Milliard Academy.
Bey played from the 50-polnt mark
and averaged 2 8-U, with high runs
of 19 and 8. McDermit's average was
•1 49-55, with high runs of 11 and 10.
Bey will play again tonight, meeting
A. O. Leonard, who has a handicap
of 70 points.
TRENTON, March 11.—Reading
dropped within half a game of De
Neri last night because of a defeat
sustained in the battle in this city
with Trenton. The score was 20 to
19. Reading was pow'erless against
the great defense of Cooper and May
ham, and the Tigers were In the lead
all the way. The lirst half ended
with a score of: Trenton, 13; Read
ing, 9.
Whitehead Outplays Wohn
Harold Whitehead, with a handicap
of 50 points, defeated Henry Wohn,
who was allowed 60 points l«y the
score of 200 to 166 In a Republican
Indian League billiard match at the
Indian club rooms last night.
171 West 12th Street, New York
Between Sixth and Seventh Avenue*. _
Iyou Buffer from any disease peculiar to
men? Feel old before your time. weak, un
able to marry? Have any BLOOD POISON,
pain in the bones und joints, red spota, skin
diseases, ULCERS, italnful swellings, KID
NEY and BI,A ODER complatnta, scaldtngg,
STRICTURE, gravel, weak back. VARI
BILITY. lost vitality? If so, lose no time.
Co to the well-known, long established office
of Dr. Orlndle. at J7J West Twelfth at.,
where thousand* before you have found com
plete and speedy restoration to health, power
and vigor.
I oiitmetnl DInchmcn Quickly Cured
TVofcssoi Ehrlich’s salve rean. or «0fl, for
blood poison given In a strictly Scientific man
ner. No pain. No detention from busineae.
His professional services are the lpweM.
Hour*, 0 to 9; Sundays, 9 to (8.
_____ I
Billy Zimmerman, the Tigers’ won
derful left fielder, h;uf a good trip to
Porto Rico. BUI left this town, on
February 1G, and during his stay in
the islands he had a glorious time.
"First of all," he Raid, "1 have this
to show you,” anil he pulled from his
pockets a roll of bills. "Our team
had a very successful trip. We
played l-to-0 games, but we had
scores of 30 to 5, too.
“Just to show you'that I ni in form,
just ’look over my batting average."
It reads thus:
A. B. H. 3-R. 3B.
69 35 13 3
There were no home runs listed, and
when asked why. Bill continued that
"You couldn't make a homer if you
batted all year. The outfield on all
the fields is of sand, and the hall is
thus stopped from rolling. Otherwise
the grounds are In pretty good shape.
Of all the teams we met I thought the
High School team in Ponce was the
best. They could without a doubt
beat any high school nine in the coun
try,” said Zimmy, "and it would take
a great college nine to beat them.
Every player is a wonderful thrower,
and they resemble that Chinese team
which appeared here in fielding. We
only bent them 1 to 0, and it was in
the ninth inning that we scored our
Bill concluded that the trip was a
benefit to him in every way.
It Is rumored down in the Tigers'
training camp that Al Shack ought
to make the team as a regular with
out the least doubt. In a letter lo a
friend one of the Tiger officials writes
that he is another Johnny Enzmann.
Dick Breen, the Jersey City club's
second baseman. Who sustained a
fracture of the right leg recently in
Porto Rico, did not arrive home with
the All Stars team on the steamer
Coamo of the New Vofk-Porto RICO
line yesterday morning. Dick is still
In the island, with his leg set in
plaster Paris. He will prBbably be all
right within a month, Billy thinks.
A _
Gus Getz was Ihe first of the Tiger
second squad to arrive In this city
from his home town just outside of
Pittsburg. Giis is a ta!) slim fellow'.
Hi Myers dropped in a few minutes
later. Myers looks very' much like
Bob Higgins, the Bengal backstop.
President George I,. Solomon and the
two new arrivals were discussing
Billy Zimmerman whpn the Ironbound
pride stuck his head Into the office
door. It surely was a surprise for
Mr. Solomon, who did not expect
Billy even today: hut Bill kept his
BALTIMORE, March 11.—The Balti
more International League baseball
club left yesterday for Fayetteville,
N. C., where It will practise until
April 1.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., March 11.—Man
ager Fred Burchell, of thp local New
York State League team, has declared
that he completed his catching stnff
for 1913 by purchasing Tommy Murch
from the Washington American
League club.
CINCINNATI, March 11.—Player
Thomas P. Sheehan, of the Brooklyn
club, of the National League, who was
promulgated as an Ineligible player
son\p time ago because he refused to
report to his club, was yesterday re
instated by the National Baseball
Commission without the Imposition of
a fine. Sheehan’s application was ac
companied by a statement that he in
tended retiring from baseball, and
that the Brooklyn club had agreed to
give him his unconditional release.
TOLEDO, n„ March 11.—When the
first set of two-man teams from
Louisville, Ky„ went on the alleys in
the A. B. C. tournament this morning
bowling fans looked forward again for
a day replete with excitement. In
the five-man teams, which rolled last
night, there were many good scores
made, by individual howlers. This was
especially true of the men partici
pating in the second squad. Among
these were the Elor de Knispels, of
St. Paul, Minn. Bowling followers ex
pect these men to total up a large
number of pins and gain a place In
the all-events class.
After llm flrst^pquads of T.outsville
doubles this morning, they were fol
lowed by a mixed squad from I-ouis
ville, Cincinnati and Pittsburgh. The
perfect score of 30<l rolled in an Indi
vidual game last night by William J.
Knox, of Philadelphia, Pa., appeared
to have acted as a stimulus to many
of the bowlers. For I his reason big
scores gre expected to rise when the
individual events are concluded early
this evening.
Gradwell and Sweeny
Await Sound of the Bell
Young Gradwell has the opportunity
tonight of justifying the claims of
his many local well-wishers when ho
will meet K. 0. Sweeny, of New
York, at the Hillside A. C. in the star
ten-round tilt.
K. O. Sweeny has defeated Johnny
Lore, of New York, who is considered
one of the top-notehers in the light
weight division, due mainly to his
close scrap with Young Sughrue, of
Jersey, City, who recently defeated
Leach Cross. Sweeny last week
bested Hughey Madole, Pittsburgh's
best lightweight, and has also bested
Frankie \yilson. of Hoboken.
Should the local lad win tonight,
he will Immediately be matched with
Young Sughrue, of J^-sey City, for
the lightweight championship of the
State. If Sughrue is not prepared to
meet Grad well the local boy will be
taken on at the Hillside A. ('. by
Billy Neuman's protege, Young
K. O. Sweeny wan in town yester
day afternoon, having finished his
training at his manager’s gymnuslum
in New York, and declared he would
be disappointed if h(• did not defeat
the local champion.
Willie Chandler Will meet Young
Cardell at 122 pounds In the six-round
semi-final. Willie Chandler is a
former A. A. 17. champion.
As usual, three preliminary bouts
are carded. One of these four-round
events will Introduce the improving
■'preliminary boy," Kid Garfield, of
Garfield, who acts as sparring parncr
to Young Victor, of that place.
PRINCETON, X. J., March 11 —
Princeton sophomores defeated the
freshmen in the first Interclass indoor
track meet ever -held in the gym
nasium here last night by a score of
44 to 33.
Nineteen hundred and fifteen took
six first places, while the freshmen
won premier honors 111 three events.
A. 8. Richardson, 1916, was the indi
vidual star, winning the 40-yard dash
and the two-lap race in fatyt time.
JUAREZ, Mexico, March 11.—The
winter meeting of the Jockey Club at
Jnifrez will close Sunday, March 23,
or Sunday, March 30, making 109 or
116 days of racing at the Mexico
i track during this the fourth pt its
I series of winter meetings. (
NEW YORK, March 11,—New York
defeated Pittsburgh last night In the
first game of the National Three
Cushion Billiard League aeries, 5<l to
47, in sixty-seven Innings. Charles
McCourt, of Pittsburgh, made a run
of nine, equaling the season’s record.
John Dunkelman, of New York, ma le
a five.
CLEVELAND, O.. March 11.—
Rtephen O'Neill, the Cleveland Amer
ican League team's first catcher In
1912, and the last of this seasoi’s
hold-outs, came here yesterday from
his home In Minookaf, Pa., and signed
his contract. He left today for the
Cleveland training camp vat Pensa
cola, Fla.
NEW YORK, March It.—Packey
McFarland declared last night that
he would pot meet Willie Richie for
the lightweight title held by Richie, if
he had to make 133 pounds six hours
before the flghl.
"As 1 have said repeatedly," Mc
Farland declared, "135 pounds at 3
o'clock in the afternoon is easy for
me and it is a legitimate lightweight
limit in view of ring precedent. Joe
Clans won the lightweight title from
Frank Erne at 136 pounds, scaling at
6 o’clock, yet nobody called Gans a
welterweight. If Richie is a real
lightweight champion, he should not
split hairs with me over a weight he
himself actually prefers.”
Aaron Jones, of the Newark Foot
ball Club, was electerl president of
tbe New Jersey State Amateur Foot
ball Association at a meeting held at
185 Market street last night. John
JefT, of the Sheffield A. K. was
elected to the office of vice-president;
Nathan Levy, of the Birmingham*,
as treasurer, and James Morgan, of
Jersey City, am secretary.
Dr. O. R. Manning, president of
the A. A. F. A., was present at the
meeting and gave an interesting talk
on the subject ‘'Amateurism." Dr.
Manning, George Walls, of the Clan
McKenzies, of the New York State
League, and Nat Armstrong, of the
Greenvilles, of Jersey City, were ap
pointed as a committee to draft a
constitution and set of by-laws which
will be reported at the next meeting
of the Jersey Association on April 7.
It is now expected that the league
will be composed of more than eight
clubs, which was the limit formerly
agreed Upon.
Twpnty candidates for the Newark
Academy baseball team were out for
the first tlmfi in the Academy "gym''
yesterday. Six of Inst year's veterans
are still able to play. These are Cap
tain Breerj, Auger, Houghton, Krue
ger, Atha and Eberstadt, while Kass
and Torres, substitutes, are also on
hand. A good backstop will have to
be found, as both Jones and Corsen,
last season’s catchers, are out of
school. Coach Maroney expects to
have his candidates al Academy Held,
First and Orange streets, before the
end of the week.
President Wilson Likely
to Be Real Baseball Fan
WASHINGTON, March 11.—Presi
dent Wilson probably will take ad
vantage of his presidential baseball
pass when the Washington team
opens the American League season
here, April 10, with' New York.
Former President Taft last year
pitched the ball Into the. Held for the
opening game, and President Wilson
thlB season may do the game.
It is not unlikely that the President
frequently will be a spectator at the
big gnmejt, for it Is known he is
somewhat of a “fan.”
HARRISBURG, Pa., March 11.—
The 'PW-State League will meet here
March 20, instead of the 21st, the
latter date being Good Friday, and
might interfere with a large attend
Managers George W Heclcert and
George Cocklll, who with Willi: tn S.
Tunis, the Harrisburg Tri-State rep
resentative, are arranging for a meet
ing of the down-and-out club, are
meeting with much success.
Florida Tennis Title Match
PALM BEACH, Fla.. March 11.—
Miss Adelaide Browning, of New
York, known nation-wide as a woman
tennis expert, will meet Mrs. Louise
Haight, of New Yorlj, In the llnal of
the woman's singles here today.
O. ft. Bryan, Bridgeport, won the
final of the men's consolation from
Edgar Scott, of Philadelphia, in
straight sets.
Boxing Tonight
to Hoi \ns
Young Gi’tidwell
K. O. Sweeny
60 c, $1.00 and *1.50
Though Not in Finest Condition, Former
Maple Leaf Looks Fine Now-Smith’s
System Bringing Results This Early.
I From fl Stuff Correspondent.!
SAVANNAH, Ga., March 11.—There
Is a growing conviction among the
members of the Newark Baseball
Club, training here under Harry
Smith, that “HI” Meyers will have to
he the eighth wonder of the world,
an all-around wizzard, to heat out
Jack Dalton for that centre field Job
on the Tiger team, the only position
open in the makeup of the Smith
The Dalton party is setting an ex
ample which the younger members of
the party are finding it hard to fol
low at times. That, too, in spite of
the fact that Jack is far from being
a well man. He has suffered from
neuralgia and a heavy cold for over
a month, but the manner in which he
is sticking to his guns, his grit and
his pepper, have made bull's-eyes
with the wily Tiger leader.
Smith knows enough about human
nature to realize that nine ball play
ers, working with a will and spirit
and determination, will beat nine ball
players who may he more talented
in some ways but lack the old fire,
the "get-there" spirit. Smith, who
led the Tlgiros In every one of their
ninth-inning rallies that made tho
famous one road trip last season
which was epoch making, as it
marked the beginning of the Tigers’
upward trend, lias the gift of infus
ing and Inspiring the same enthusi
asm In his men. Harry hardly has
time to give orders, because he Is so
busy going through the training
stunts himself.
Smltti'N Command* Are Stern.
When he Rives a command it is
sharp and to the point, and he seldom
has to repeat. His methods keep the
boys busy every minute they are on
the Held. After a brisk two-hour
workout on the ball Held yesterday
Harry hiked three miles In the after
noon to Thunderbolt, a suburb, of
Savannah. Today his plans were to
give special attention to the three
youngsters. He will take them aside
and coach each one personally, cor
recting faults as much as It Is pos
sible to do outside of a regular game,
when emergencies are cropping up at
every hand. •
It rained hard during the night, but
Indications were that the weather to
day would not prevent the Tigers
from going through their dally prac
tise. The harmony among the play
ers this spring, and the respect and
desire all of the boys have to do their
best for the new Bengal leader, malts
the Tigers' ehantes for the pennant
appear more rosy every day. The
boys down here are anxiously wait
ing for reinforcements, for they have
reached the stage where they are
eager to get down to a real practiso
game, with all of the thrills and ex- ,
citement and rivalry such contests
bring up on a training trip. The Ti
gers are sorry that no more than four
games have been hooked during their
Southern stay. The Savannah play
ers are not due until April 1, so thera
Is little hope fnr a challenge from this
Practise Ye»terd»y.
The practice yesterday was tha
|>est the hoys enjoyed since coming
here. At 10 o'clock yesterday morn
ing the fourteen players toi>k tha
field and Manager Smith put all
through a strenuous workout. Johnny
En7.miinn was hit on the right shoul
der by a foul tip from Swaeina's bat,
but Johnny is expected to be all right
within a day or two. Haskell ia
troubled with n slight attack of ma
laria. It is expected that Cy Barger
will drop In today. All the boys are
hitting very well, while the "rookie"
Weavers, Shack, Wendt and Kunkle,
nro working both in the outfield, In
field and in the box. Altchlson tossed
’em over yesterday, and although he
only hnlf tried, he had the player*
popping up. F. J. BENDEL.
A1 McCloskey, the Elizabeth'‘White
Hope," was handed a beating by Mat
Matter, a Paterson heavyweight, in
the main bout at the Central Institute
last night.
McCloskey was mauled all over the
ring and It was evident from the very
start that Matter could have knocked
his opponent out had he followed up
just a few of his punches. It was
Matier’s bout.in every way from hell
to bell. The Retsytowner outweighed
the Silk City hope by fully fifteen
Other bouts on the card furnished
some lively excitement for the fans.
The feature of the night was that
every bout, with the exception of one,
went the four rounds. The only bout
halted before the limit was that be
tween Young Ponto and Bob Massey,
the affair being halted in the second
rimml to save the former. Mickey
Thornton, of this city, outfought and .
outboxed Frankie Sanders, the clever
KUzabeth'lad. Thornton sent his man
to the mat in the llrst round for five
counts, after which he administered
other punches in the remaining rounds
which hurt not a little.
Although going to the floor in the
1 first round, Jim Flanagan showed
I such a decided improvement in t>S
remaining rounds of his bout with
Arthur Connors that he gained tha
Kid Muscles and Pave Barry, both
of Jersey City, put up a great lovn
match. The latter could have settled
matters in the very first round.
Jim Cullen shaded Jack Bentley. Joa
Gardner handed'Young Patsy a trim
ming, and .VI Sahol and Battling Stev
ens went four rounds to a draw.
I In the Boxing World 1
' ■■■—■ ————
KENOSHA, Wis., March 11.—Charlie
White, the Chicago featherweight,
outpointed Pal Moore, .of Philadel
phia. by a big margin in a ten-roun'd
tight here last night.
Six times during the contest White
floored his opponent with right and
left swings to the jaw. Moore took
the count of nin,- four times and the
bell saved hint on the other two occa
sions. Epur knock-downs came dur
ing the third round, despite the fact
that White had broken a bone in his
right hand during the second round.
Draw f»r McOarron.
SCKANTON. Pa., March 11-Jack
McOarron, of Allentown, and tommi
Conners, of Scranton, fought a six
round draw at the Douglas Club last
night. Conners gave McCarron a
decisive heating for four rounds, but
O'Brien's protege evened things up
in the fifth and had the sixth by a
wide margin.
McCarron took the count of nine
[ft the second round and was a bit
groggy tor a while. It looked for a
time as If he would he put out, but
he came back In good shape.
.lock union Beats At. Boxers.
AL.TOONA, Pa., March 11—Possess
ing an advantage in weight. Jack
Dillon, of Indianapolis, had a trifle
the better of A1 Rogers, Buffalo, in a
six-round bout here last night. Rog
ers received considerable punishment.
Dillon scored one knockdown.
R.van l.oses on a Foul.
EASTON, Pa.. March 11—The light
between Peck Miller, of Philadelphia,
and Battling Harry Ryan, of New
York, came to an abrupt ending here
last night in the seventh round, when
Miller claimed that he was fouled.
Mooney Trim* Sherman.
new YORK, March 11.—Joe
Mooney outpointed Eddie Sherman, of
Harlem, in ten fast and Interesting
rounds last night at the Olympic A.
O. In the other two 10-round bouts
Joe Shears had the better of Meyers,
and Lou Stinger, of Philadelphia,
stopped Charley Young In the eighth
round of the first bout.
•lark Johnson Well Annin.
CHICAGO, March 11.—After three
Weeks' Illness, Jack Johnson appeared
at the Federal building yesterday to
urge that Ills trial on a charge of
smuggling from Hnglnnd a diamond
necklace valued at $3,000 be set for an
early date. After this case is dis
posed of the prize fighter will be tried
for alleged violations of the Mann
ST. LOUIS, March 11.—The all
star 18.2 balk-line billiard tourna
ment started here yesterday after
noon with victories for two formes
balk-line champions. In the afternoon
game Calvin Demurest, of Chicago,
won from Charlie Peterson, of Sfc
Louis, gathering 400 points, while tilt,
local player was getting 329 ill 1b
innings. Demarest's high run was M
und Peterson's 39.
George Sutton won from Jose
Ortiz, Spanish champion, in last
night's game, 400 to ISO, in 17 innings.
Sutton had a high run of 151, while
the Spaniard's best was 29.
CINCINNATI, O.. March 11.—A
temporary injunction, taken out by
the manager of Tony Ross, the In
dianapolis heavyweight, last night
prevented the scheduled ten-round
contest between Ross and Frank Jef
fries, of Philadelphia. James Dime,
Ross's manager, claimed that he had
a ten-year contract with Ross and
that the bout was made without his
I consent.

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