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With Local Pin Knights\
BEST SCORES IN HEAD-PIN TOURNEY. TielKch Quintet . 531 Roseville Athletic League Team- 517 Buy View Suburban League Team... 508 Jersey City Athletic League Team... 306 Park A. A. Newark League Team. ... 505 Northern Newark League Team... 107 Roseville Junior Athletic League Team . 405 In The Star head-pin tournament on the Iroquois alleys lust night a team from Billy Tielschs alleys boosted the high-score mark in the big competition to 631, passing the F.17 recently accounted for by the Athletic League team of the Rose ville Athletic Association. The Tielsch team was composed of Fred ,T. North, who rolled 111; William Tielsch, who had 109; I^'rank Limpert, who tallied 106; High Cort, w’tth a mark of 103, and William Limpeft, who marked 102. This total of 531 Is the third- highest ever rolled dur ing the five years’ history of The Star head-pin tournament. The Roseville Athletic League team holds the record with 545, and the Kli/.abeth Stars, several seasons ago, accounted for 639. F. .1. North, for his count of 111 last night was rewarded by being handed one of the gold watehfobs which The Star awards to all those who have tallies of 110 or better. The other members of the record breaking team all got the silver watehfobs, which are given to those who have scores between 100 and 110; others who got silver fobs were Thomas Brennan, 100, and Robert Canham, 103. The members of the team that put up the mark of 531 hud no errors in the sixty frames. There were ten teams out last night, Billy Tielsch being the manager. The National Turners, at home, won two games out of three from the Celluloid t'li b in a Suburban l^eague match last night. Graef was high for National with 233, while Schmauder counted 230. Zazzalll Bcored 204 and Trensch was there with with 201. The Cell pinners failed to turn in a double-century count. In a postponed Suburban match on the Newark Turn Verein alleys the New arks won two games in three from the Elks. H. Keppler, of the Elks, got the only double-century count, an even 200, in the first game. The Weiny & Whatton No. 2 team won two games, the Oscawannas got an even break and the Newark A. A. lost a pair in the LeGlise tournament match decided over the LeGlise drives last night. Wiley, of Vailsburg, had scores of 235 and 211 in the Kraemer tourna ment last night. Grinstead, his team mate, counted 212, 202 and 202. Koenig, of the Strollers, was there with 218. Two Lackawanna League matches were decided last night. Llewellyn, at home, won three games in a row from Millburn. In the second game the winners totaled 1,012. Coyne was there with 223, Hodges had 219 and Flood and McGrath made scores of 206. Early Semi-Pro Gossip George Hughes, Joe Waterfleld and Eddie Barrett will form the battery of Ihe Ironside F- C., which will oppose the Ridgewood of Brooklyn, In Ihe opening game of the season at Park View Oval Sunday morning. Besides the game with the Jersey City Club, at Jersey City, this after noon, Manager Jim Dorch, of the Worthingtons, lias arranged other contests for later in the week. On Sunday morning, the Pump Workers will play Ihe llurrison A. C„ a big West Hudson semi-pro club, at West Hudson Oval, In Ihe afternoon they will meet the Forest Hill A. C. in the opening game at Columbia Oval, Forest Hill, and on Monday the an nual contest with the Newark Inter national League Club will he played a I VVtedcnmayer's Park. The Ironhhlcs will line up as fol lows in Sunday's game: Frank Wiley, first base; Artie Menchner, second base; Andrew Hpeury, short stop; Hans Stoll, third base, and Charley 10 g I or, Artie Arnold and Jack Kurfess, outfielders. The battery has been an nounced in another paragraph. The Riverside F. ('.. <>r Lyndhurst. defeated the Belleville Council No. 167 team of the Junior order League at Lyndhurst Sunday by a score of 18 to 4. Henry Johnson, the Belleville team’s star hurler, was batted from the mound. W. Kraft did good work on the rubber for the winners. Andy Spaary, the crack local In lleldcr, says that he has not signed with any one for Saturdays as yet, although he has received several offers. It is rumored that the Dominican Holy Name Society will have home grounds this season that, will make the local semi-pro clubs open their eyes. Manager Charley Hearon, of the Ar mory A. C., who is living at 165 Ridge street, writes that his team, which will travel this season, is anxious to hear from the Ironsides, Maple A. C., Irvington Barks, Forest Hills and teams of like strength, for Saturdays and Sundays. The J. E. Mergott Polishers have or ganised a team this season, on which several of last season’s Shop League players are enrolled. Manager Goodman, of the Holy Cross team of Harrison, says he has signed Estes, the former Worthington and present Nutley A. C. player, for first base. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. NEWARK Fidelity Trust Co. to Daulel J O’Connor, xv h Mulberry st, 30 ft ii fr Canal st. 23x40. Adelaide R. Norris and bus to Elmer K. Kylouliurg, xv s Burnett st, 44" fr n fr Central av. 25x103 . 1 Globe Realty Co. to George 1 >. Flood, s s Renner uv, 553 ft w fr Bergen st. 25x100 . John E. Monahan (sheriff) lo Essex County Building and Loan Associ ation. xv h N. 3d st. 300 ft n fr I at a v, 25x100 ... E300 Josephine Searing to Georgia Gif ford, xv h Lake st, 123 ft n fr Heller parkway, 37\100 .. 1 John Do Vito to Era huh • Romurl. S s Astor st. 335 I'l xv fr Goble st. 18x100 1 Max Earlier to Charles Earber. e s Stratford pl, 80 ft s fr Waverly pi. 26x100 . 1 David Prinz Co. to Gustav Noll. s xx cor land 2d party, 10x31. * John W. .hirknxvsUi to Wo.lcleck Zn hlerzexvski et al. xv s Vine si. 50 it o xv fr Governor st. 25x81. 1 Virginia 11 llackett to Louise W Depew, n s Marlon av. 202 ft xv fr Sanford st. 50x100 . Central Park Realty Co. to Charles T. Vail, same property. 1'aiiuie Appel and hus to Barnet Busch, xv s Hillside pl, 82 ft s fr Waverttv nv, 28x100 . 1 Arthur limiter to Albert E. D. Tahh. xv h Lake st. 335 ft s fr Montclair ax. 75x100 1 Sarah I Donnellaii and bus to Mary Bell, xv s Pennsylvania nv. ill ft ii fr Emmet st, 31x80 . 1 John F. Monahan (sheriff) to Chris tian Schmidt, xv s H. 10th st. 125 ft n fr Woodlund nv. 100x113. 4,000 Jacob Rablnowitz to Barnet Shal man ii e cor Nye av and Dewey I st. 28x100 . 1 Kaplan Bros , lne.. to Yetta Sodo xvieli et al. xv > S. Ifltli st. 201 fi ii fr Whh nv. 10x86. and other tract 1 TOWNSHIPS. Harriet I Pollard and hus to Henry ,1. Henderson et al. Irvington, s s Springfield uv. 100 ft e fr Grove at, 50x100 . 1 James N. Jarvie to Frederick Her old, Bloomfield, s h Coinley pl, 548 ft e fr Essex av. 50x128- 1 Delia Keruan to William B. .Ker iiuu. Orange, e s Spriug st. 525 ft s fr Park av, 25x135 . William B. McLain Realty Co. to Frank K. Triebeneeh, Bloomfield, e s Ketner si. 600 ft s fr Myrtle av. 100x100 . 1 1 lliehael A. Fitzsimmons et al texrto to Henry C. Brooks. S. Orange, s e s Tiebenor av. 125 ft s w fr Irvington av. 27x115 . 1 Kellie II. Slaybaek and bus to Frank H. Kelley. Irvington, xv s Cummings st. 103 ft n fr laud Thomas W. Weils, 25x100 .. . 1 George H. Siekles to Lizzie T. Sxviek, Belleville, n e cor Little ami Corflandt sts. 50x100 . 1 Jhristopher Blank to Charles Melele. Irvington, » s Laurel av. 174 ft xv fr Florence av. 30x90, and other tract .. game tu same. Irvington, ii s Laurel av. 114 ft xv fr Florence nv, 90x90. and other tract . 1 William T. Hickson to Hattie Flem Imr, VV. Orange, xv s Longview sC 100 ft » fr Mt. Pleasant nv, 50x160 1 Mary I. Steele and hus to Arthur M. Park, Irvington, xv s Colt st. 950 ft s fr Cottage st, 75x100. I Stephen Collins to Johu ,1. Doyle. Montclair, s s Ilowe uv, 240 ft W fr Harrison av. 37x100 . 1 Mariette V. T. Jacobs ami hus to John W. Dunn. S. Orange, e s Richmond av, 225 ft u fr Vassal pl. 76x137 . 1 S’exvark and Essex Laud and Im provement Co. to Kirton G. Per kins et al, H. Orange, s s Hilton av. 175 ft s e fr Rutgers st, 5x100.. 1 Hattie Fleming to William T. Hick - son, E. Orange, s s Lenox av, 738 ft e fr Burnet st, 50x150 . 1 MORTGAGES RECORDED. NEWARK. Daniel J. O'Connor to Fidelity Trust Company, west side Mulberry street, 30 eet north from North Canal street. 10.0U0. Same to Oratou Investment Company, nrae property, $6,000. . , . . .. Elmer S. Evlenburg to Adelaide K. iorris, west side Burnett street, 440 feet, lorthxveat from Nesbit street (Central von ue». $1,700. Mtofeael Maieel et al. lo Fourteenth Vard Hullrtiiu; nurt Loan Assoilation. vest aide South Seventeenth street. 225 eet north from Sixteenth aveuue. $7.Q00. Jnlif'A. Sehulx and hnahaiirt to Jnllua 1 ikl»erniol». lots it and 12, Catharine Wenzel's property. $500. .lolm .!. Kelly to Gustavos A. ltichnrds. " es' 'do Vincent «**'“ot. 618 feet south ffrm Ferry street. $480 Knisiim Pauuccl to John Do Vito, south side As*or street. 335 feet west from Go ble street. $700. Zells B. Mlehelsou and husband to Kat«* A. Kelly, west side South Ninth street, 36 feet north from Ninth avenue. $3,500. Mary Folley to Etta Folley. west side Warren street. 216 feet east from South Tenth street. $2,000. Barnet Busch to Fannie Appel, west side Hillside place. 82 feet south from W’nverly avenue. $1,400. Hector .1. Pelletier to Peter Hauck. sr.. centre Murphy lane, west side Mt. Pros pect avenue, $600. Gustav F. J. Wegner to Elizabeth T. Leary, west side Washington avenue, 25 feet north from Elliott street. $300. David Gelola et al. to Julius Mechanic et al.. northeast side Magnolia street. 142 feet cast from Bergen street. $680. TOWNSHIPS. William B. LofT to Orange Savings Bank. South Orange, southwest side Tor rid I avenue. 087 feet northwest from South Orange avenue. $3,900, Same to same. South Orange, southwest side Turrell avenue. 887 feet northwest from South Orange avenue. $3,900. Max Shapiro et al. to Nutlev Manor Land Company. Nutley. southeast corner St. Mary’s and Hunt places. $400. Lizzie T. Swick and husband to Home Building and Loan Association. Belle ville. northeast corner Little and Cort Inndt streets. $2,400. Peter c. Leadbeater to Eleventh Ward Building and Loan Association. East Or ange. east side Grove street. 590 feet south from Sussex avenue. $4,000. People’s Building Company to improved Building and Loan Association. West Or ange. south side Hazel avenue, 56 feet east from Spruce street. $3,500. Same to same. West Orange, south side llnzel avenue, 84 feet east from Spruce street, $3,500. Pueald MacKinnon to Eighth Ward Building ami Loan Association, Belleville, east side Linden avenue. 225 feet north from Little street. $300. Charles Melele to Frank A. Elkelhofer et al.. Irvington, west side North Forty third street. 396 feet south from Elmwood avenue, $335. Katherine J. Donnelly and husband to Fidelltv Trust Cotnnanv. South Orange, west side Vose avenue. 62 feet north from Comstock nlace, $4,000. Hattie Fleming to William T. Hickson, We«t Orange, west side Longview sHffeet, 400 feet south from Mt. Pleasant avenue. $1,600. Frank N. Kantzmnn to Newark Mutual Benefit Building and Loan Association. Irvington, northeast corner Loehnberg's land. 123 feet west from Myrtle avenue. $1,800. Henry J. Henderson et al. to Home seekers‘ Building and Loan Association. Irvington, south side Sorlngfield avenue, 100 feet east from Grove street. $5,000. CONTRACTS FILED These contracts were died In the count> clerk’s office today: W. 11. Culbert. of East Orange, owner, with C. B. Mills Co., coniiiu. tors mason work. $8,290. Same own er with R Katchen Iron Works, con- j tractors, iron work. $480. Same owner i with Olsen I smart, contractor, gen eral work. $6,237. Same owner with F. & W. V. Engelberger Co., contrac tors. plumbing and heating work, $2,800. Maiscl & Israel, owners, with Jacob Shacket. contractor. general work, $1,100: 535 South Seventeenth street. Stanly A. Kutz. owner, with Harry M. Cox, contractor, general work, $6.. 500; 833 South Twelfth street. Evening News Publishing Co., own ers. with A. H. Clark’s Son, con tractors. mason work, $11,999; 13-15 Beaver street. Same owners with Hatfield & Son. contractors, steel work, $5,856; same premises. Same owners with Durle & Davidson, con- ; tractors, stone work, $2,894; same premises. Same owners with J. Ktuven Cement Paving Co., contrac tors. concrete work. $4,317; same premises. Same owners with E. Berla, contractor, general work. $844; same premises. Same owners with Hender son & Co., contractors, general work, $1,908; same premises. Same owners with Eustice Bros., contractors, gen eral work. $4,066; same premises. Howard Miniature Ump Co., own ers, with Edward C. Levy, contrac tor, general work. $14,880; Springdale avenue and Nineteenth street, East Orange. K & S. Clayton, owners, with Rob ert Benson, contractor, general work, $5,532.60#HillBide avenue. Orange. A Fe\»/ Vears OVEf^ TrtE FENCE, at Ct MANHATTAN beach JI I w (JOEV, hereI ( 13 A REGULAR 1 IT WAS JOE'S "ma" WH0 PUT HIM ih THE I?AC(H£ came AN£>, ^HE HHSNE\/ER_ BE EH JTOTtRy •yiZ-PAV PACES are Warp 0u7 PACE HAKK5 AM EfocH IH THE DANK Accoumt .—V* TiSHinG hui) hertut CiOAT/NC ARE---' HIS >AsfWirrE. p*s;/mf<r _ I Had Frank Kramer lived in another age Joseph Fogler, of Brook lyn. would have been the king-pin among the American cyclists during I he Past five years and possibly for years to come, but with that most, re markable athlete apparently not having reached the zenith of his amazing career. Joey Fogler will go down in cycling history as a "near champ" during the reign of the sov ereign Kramer. In one respect, however, Fogler has the satisfaction of knowing that he is Kramer's superior, and that is in six-day racing. As a six-day ridet^ Joe must be rated as the best of the Americans at the present time, and in fact the best in the world, for in the last five big races he has, with a dif ferent partner in each race, scored four victories and finished second in one of the five races. In the last ! race, the big Paris six-day race, he established a new world's record, a record that appeared for years to be unbeatable. Fogler is still a young man and he has not given up hope of some day winning the championship of Amer ica, although he will not venture to designate the exact period when he expects to realize his ambition. Joe comes of German parentage, although his fighting spirit may be addicted to the date of his birth, which was 81. Patrick's Day, in the year 1884. It was not many years ago that he was crawling through the harb-wire fence that inclosed the famous old Manhat tan Beach track to watch Jimmy Mi chael. Tom Linton, Floyd MacFarland and other stars of that period train, and then it was that he became in oculated with the cycle racing fever. Every day after school little Joey, a scrawny, big-boned youngster, would "scorch" down the Coney Island cycle path and sit for hours watching the famous speed merchants in their aft ernoon workouts. One day, with the characteristic courage that has marked his career on the track, Joe appeared in a racing suit and butted into the line of "pros” who were swapping off pace. When it came his turn to take the pace he went to the front and held the same gait at which the "pros" had been traveling. He did not last many miles, but the following day he was there again and this time he stuck a little longer. Bach ride showed an improvement In Joey's ability to propel a bicycle and finally flic day came when his twenty-eight-inch chest swelled with manly pride and he decided then and there that he would have little longer to wait for fame and fortune. On this eventful day that had much to do with Joey’s future and his immediate resignation as the "devil” in a printing office, Floyd MacFar land, the greatest plugger of His day, was riding alone unpaced and little Joe changed pace with the big fel low for five miles. When it Is considered that Joe was mounted on a very ordinary bicycle that was never designed for racing it was some stunt to swap pace with big "Mac,” and that worthy complimented Joe on his abil ity. MacFarland’s words had a tell ing effect and Joe immediately lost all ambition to become a printer and carry a card from "Big Six." Joe tiels a New "Rarer." That night little Joe told his mother in a most convincing man ner of the brilliant future that awaited him on the cycle track and how he would build apartment houses and become a Croesus with his winnings. With maternal feel ing Joe’s "ma" fell for his line of talk and forthwith bought him a "regular” racer. And it may be said that Mrs. Fogler put Joe in the game, and site lias never been sorry, for her son has made good his pre diction in a large measure. Many rent receipts held by Brooklyn fami lies bear the signature of Joseph G. Fogler, and there is a certain bank in the same city that carries an account that runs into live figures in the same name. In 191)3 Fogler'started in his lirst race, a novice event, at the old track at Vailsburg. He finished second, accepted a silver medal, and instead of hiding his time and attempting to win the coveted gold medal that marks the graduation from the novice class, Joe began operations in the amateur events where merchandise and other things nearer negotiable collateral were offered for prizes. He won quite a number of races that year, and was satislied with his show ing, even though Teddy Billington and George Glasson had the Indian sign »n him. The following year he rode at Hillaide Park, and he cleaned up everything in sight. He did not win the amateur championship, how ever, for fate again put a remarka ble uthlete in the oath of his cham pionship aspirations in the person of Marcus Hurley, who. liice Kramer, was unbeatable in his class. Fogler Enter* Pro Rank*. When Amos Batehelder, who was then the chairman of the National Cycling Association, placed Joe in the professional class at the end of his second season he was not surprised and he cared less, for the cash prize division was Joe’s goal from the very start, and he was anxious to win prizes that did not require an as sa.ver to determine their value. The following spring, when racing was again resumed at the old track In Vailsburg". Joe rode ltis first profea- | sional race, a scratch event at one mile. He finished fourth to Kramer, Eddie Hoof and Willie Fenn. who crossed the tape in the order named. It was a gqod start and Joe was sat isfied. The next Sunday Joe won hts first pro race, a mile handicap, in tile fast time of 1:55. In telling about this race Joe remarked that the best part of tills victory was the fact that he won it "on his own," which means that he did not have any assistance, and all of the prize money was his. "That $sn was pretty sweet and it looked bigger to me than $ofH) does now,” said Fogler. During that season sprint racing was resumed in Madison Square Gar den and Fogler was the biggest win ner on the little indoor track, the youngster scoring more points than Kramer. In the championship that year he finished fifth. Kramer. Tver Lawson, Fenn and Root finishing ahead of him. His first year aB a professional was a success financial ly and from a racing standpoint. That winter lie rode his first six day race, riding with Floyd Krebs for a partner. The team was lapped Iti the first two'hours. but they went the entire six days. It. was the hard est six-day race he ever rode and he declared that he would never ride another. The following winter, how ever, found Fogler and Root hooked up, and they were returned the win ners. Since that time Joe has start ed in innumerable six-day races and he prefers the long grinds to sprint races. I.ike* Slx-D»y Grind*. “Six-day races are hard,” says Fogler, '• hut I have become hardened and do not mind the aches and pains any more. Each six-day race marks an epoch in the bank account, and that is worth a few days of honest suffering." In the Garden Fogler lias won four six-day races, he finished second in two, was third in three and fifth in one race. In one race in which Tver I«awson was his mate he quit. This was the only grind in which he ever quit. One of his greatest victories was in a limited hour six-day race in Kansas City, in which he won the final sprint from Kratner. in I9U lie won the New York race with Jackie Clarke; in the Berlin race he finished second with Jimmy Moran, and last season he won the Boston fface with Moran, the New York race with Walter Rutt and the Paris race with Alt Goullet. These were live straight races. In the Paris race a new world's record of 2,780 miles was established for 142 hours continuous riding, which is H4 miles farther than the old record of MacFarland and Moran, made in the Garden. In commenting on six-day bicycle riders Fogler says Root is the best and Kramer is absolutely the worst. Of course, when selecting Root as the peerless one, Fogler did not in clude himself in the reckoning. Of the few games in which there is professionalism Fogler declares cycling is one of the best, for if a rider makes good he can make a for tune. and he is not limited to a few years, as in the case of the majority of the ball players. Hike Riding Real Sport. "I iike the sport.” says .loe, "and I am glad I am in it. There ts a great deal to cycle racing, and the longer I am In it the more I learn about the games. There is so much to It that unless a rider uses more than just ordinary common sense he will not get very far. If I do as well in the next five years as I have in the past five years I can retire without worry ing over financial matters during the remainder of my life, which is jnore than I could do if 1 had stuck to that job in that printing office. The print ing arts got along very nicely with out Joe Fogler, and 1 believe that I have done very well without the printing arts.” While bike racing is Joe's real pastime, as well as his profession, his day of rest Is generally spent in motor-boating and fishing around Jamaica hay. He is an inveterate fisherman, and is a two-handed nar rator when telling fish stories. It may be well to add in this story, for the sake of feminine fans who like heroes of the blonde type, that Joe is married and there is an heir to the Fogler fortune. YOUNG KURTZ WILL MEET MIKE GIBBONS Young Kurtz, of this city, will meet Mike Gibbons in the muin bout nt the St. Nicholas Club, New York, the first week in May. Red Sox Shut Out Harvard BOSTON, April 9.—The Red Sox re turned yesterday to Fenway Park, the scene of their world’s series ex ploit!*, and defeated the Harvard Col lege nine. 5 to 0. The Crimson run ners never passed second base, Leonard and Foster, the Red Sox re cruit pitchers, having their game well in hand at all times. R.H.E. Harvard .0 0000000 0—0 3 3 Boston .1001 2100 x—5 4 3 i Batteries—Felton, Frye and Young, Harvard; Leonard, Foster and Carri gan, Cady, Boston. 1'mpires— Kelly and Stafford. Time—lh. 46m. _ N. B. A. TOURNEY ROCHESTER, N. Y., April 9.—Louis Pettit and Frank Day, of the Conti nental team of Casino Bowling League, section A, rolled into first place in the National Bowling As sociation two-man tourney yesterday afternoon, totaling 1,213 pins. Two Rochester teams are tied for second place. In the individuals Pettit, of Phila delphia, rolled 679, high score for the day. Seidel, of Rochester, leads the individual bowlers, with 619 pins for three game!, Pirates Buy Pitcher Green PITTSBURGH, Pa., April •>.—Bar ney Dreyfuss announced yesterday that he had bought Patrick Greenler, known ns Paddy Green, from the New York Americana. Green is a pitcher whom the Yankees bought last year from Hplyoke, for $7,009. Dreyfuss won't tell what he cost the Pirates, but it is understood the price was high, because Frank Chance has a high regard for the youngster's ability. Rochester Won in Ninth ATLANTA, Ga., April 9.—The Rochester International team turned the tables on the local Southern team, winning in the ninth inning by the score of 7 to 6. Atlanta's heavy batting, coupled with errors by Roch ester In the third Inning, allowed the locals to score all of their six runs. The visitors did not cross the home plate until the sixth inning. TRENTON TEAM AT WORK TRENTON, N. J„ April 9.—Twenty two candidates for the Trenton Tri state League Club were at work yes terday afternoon on the Morris Park field, and there is every Indication that Manager Bert Conn is to have a ball club that will be in the running all the time. BUNDY WILL NOT ENTER DAVIS CUP MATCHES SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., April 9.— Thomas C. Bundy, of Los Angeles, joint holder with Maurice E. Mc Loughlin, of the national tennis doubles championship, will not par ticipate in the preliminary Davis cup matches in New York, June 8, 7. and 8. Business interests prevent hts making the Eastern trip at the time. McLaughlin, national champion in singles, will leave for New York sev eral weeks prior to the matches, in order to obtain necessary practise on turf courts. What little playing the. champion has done during the winter has been on asphalt. NO HITS FOR CORNELL WASHINGTON. April 9.—Trayers, of Catholic University, held the Cor nell nine hitless yesterday, but was given some erratic support, and his team was hard pressed to win, 3 to 2. O'Connor, of the visitors, also pitched steadily, and had the backing been better he, too, Would hardly have been scored against. The weather was pretty chilly, and this, in a great measure, was responsible for the mis plays. Yl'tVIMfRY I JUST WANTtOToV T6U.TOU I 9«T A ] , JOB KBtAINI* 1 ^ Books. y V t»OM T you ] KNOW IT WAS V-fc (savuL?/ f You SHOOlb MTUAnI 1 TH*N TO THU A OWNtA} I BUT- Alu JOKING / v ASioe.vi.oo'yoo ( ) KNOW ENOUGH \ •^ABOUTTigU AtS?/ Diary of a BusherBvFjBm April 8.—Well, were off for the South wain. This time we don't go so far, but it fakes near a whole night to get there, so Eddie Zimmerman says. The boys are all happy tonight after beating those New Yorks, but I don't care much cause I don't get much show to play any more in a regular game, so I think I'm getting a bit stale. We got on the train about 9 o'clock and J slipped in my bunk—that's the place where you sleep—right off. becauseone of the boys tipped me that Manager Smith was goin' to give me a tryout tomorrow .fust wait till I get a chance. I'll show them whether I'm goin' to be a busher all my life. While the game was goin’ on to day with the New Yorks the fans started to yell at Billy Zimmerman, f thought they was calling him names, but he told me when he come in that they were only calling for me to come out and warm up and let them look me over. Johnny Ensmann wanted to interduee me to the bunch. "Nothing doing," says 1, so I only stood up and took off me cap— "doffed" It Swaclna called It. I had to go out in centre field to look for a ball that Higgihs said he knocked out last week, but I couldn't find none. When 1 got back to tho club-house all the fellows were gone home and 1 had to wait near a half hour for a car. That was a mean trick, so iuat to get even I didn't go to the hotel for supper. Gee. I’ll bet they near cried when they didn't see me cornin' in. They musta thought I got lost or drowned, or something. Batne a bit hungry*!, looked for a restaurant. One of them had a big sign saying it was a children's restau rant. A fellow in a doctor's uniform was tossing flapjacks right in the window. Another place said Oalry Lunch across the window. Now that sounded like it may be a regular farmhouse OLD DR. GRINDLE ovkh :io veahs a specialist in DISEASES OF MEN Mil ATW) OVKH 30 YEARS AT 171 West 12th street, New York Between Sixth and Seventh Avenues. Do you suffer from any disease peculiar to men? Feel old before your time, weak, un able to marry? Have any BLOOD POISON, pain In the bones and joints, red spots, skin diseases, ULCERS, painful swellings, KID NEY and BLADDER complalnta. scalding*. STRICTURE, gravel, weak back. VARI COCELE. HYDROCELE. NERVOUS DE BILITY. lost vitality? If so. lose no time. Go to the well-known. long-established office of Dr. OUndle. at 171 West Twelfth st., where thousands before you have found com plete and speedy restoration to health, power and vigor. Contracted Diseases Quickly Cured Professor Ehrlich's salvaraan, or 606. for blood poison given in a strictly scientific man ner. No pain. No detention from business. ADVICE FREE MEDICI WE SI Hit professional services are the loweoL Hours. » to »; %mdaya. I t»i ■ Ok. . or might have a dinner like back borne. I went in and the man at the door hands me a check. It must be to check your hat, I thought, but the chap in back of the counter wouldn’t take it so I hod to put it on the arm of my chair. That's a funny thing, that chairs in this place had only one arm and that was a great big one. The boss must have bought them cheap at a second-hand store. > waited a lung time but no waiter came nor brought a table. Some of the fellows that was waiting with me got disgusted and waited on them selves and put everything right on the arm of the chair, but I got up and walked out. When 1 got to the hotel none of the other fellows wouldn't talk to me. But when I got a letter from the clerk and ’a dollar dropped out of the envelope they tried to make friends with me again. I give them the mitt, as Lew McCarthy says, that Is all, except. Eddie Zimmerman and Jack Dalton, ’cause their names was men tioned in the letter that came from pop. This is what dad wrote: My Dear Son—I read the Newark, New Jersey, papers what you sent Swedish Athletes Invited CHICAGO, April 9.—Swedish ath letes who won championships at the Olympic games in Stockholm last summer are to be invited to partici pate In the American Olympic games to be held here from June 28 to July 6 If the athletes decide to come they will be given a free trip by Charles S. Peterson, president of the Swedish Club, of Chicago, and by Everett C. Brown, director-general of the games. All of the expenses of the ocean trips over and back would be borne by Mr. Peterson, while their expenses from New York to Chicago and re turn would be taken care of by the management of the tournament. Poloist Has Narrow Escape LAKEWOOD. N. J„ April 9—The polo games yesterday came near being marred by an accident toward the close of the third contest, when S. R. L. Agassiz and L. E. Stoddard collided and Agassiz was thrown under his mount. The two, who had been playing the star games for their respective sides, got after a ball to gether. Stoddard's pony crowding ovjsr against Agassiz and causing both mounts to stumble and fall. Agassiz was thrown under his horse, while Stoddard fell clear. College Baseball Results Boston (A. L.) R, Harvard n. Catholic U. 3, Cornell 3. Michigan 2, Georgia 2 (11 innings). out Here and I reel proud ot you. one of those papers had your picture on so I lent it to Hawkins to put in his store window. 1 hope you are feeling well, like we are all at present. The props are going to be good, and the weather suits me alright, t want to suy that I like that fellow with the j nice white teeth that is settin' down j with his hat off in the pitchur. The J paper says his name is TCdward Zim- i merman. Lucy hopes he is a good j friend of yours and that you will j bring him up to the farm some day. ; Another fellow that is smiling is j called Jack Dalton. Would you mind 1 askin' him If his aunt's cousin is | Mike Dalton, over In t'arabnts. j Kokomo county. Or maybe he is an ; ancestor of the Dalton boys whal j were infamous some years back. I hope not because he looks like a right smart felier. I hev to do all the chores sence you left so 1 better say goodby. Your affectionate father. , P. S.—Here’s a dollar for spendin' ' money. Be equinomieal. I’m wrltln' this in my bunk as we i bounce over the rails. I'm getting ] kind of sleepy listening to the song of j that railroad track. It keeps a sayin'1 "Ptictuit. stictuit." ■ I will stick to j it if it takes me all summer to make j good. Gee, I near was asleep that ' time when I thought I heard Billy Zlmmermarf crack out a two-base hit. but it was only Harry Swacina takin off his shoes There I go again, I'll have to shut up (he book for lonight. "J. Ft " » TWENTY RESPON FOR TRACK TEAM Twenty lads or more turned the first call for track candidal the East Orange High School terday afternoon. The boys who reported are: Sprintl Roper. Abbott, Fitzsimmons, Farrar,' Carr and Masse; middie-distant. . Taylor, Farrar, Reynolds, Connah, j Ricker, Kneiger and Roper; jumps*| Captain Culbert, Lee, Kaliff, Kir* kuck, Reynolds and Fisher; pole vault, Lee, Barnes, Kirkuck; weights, Middleton, Young, Walton, Hall, Lea, Culbert, Fisher and J. Smith. TWO MATCHES AT EMPIRE After the regular performance at Miner's Empire Theatre tonight George Bothner will stage two inter esting wrestling bouts. The main or* star bout wdll bring together Jack Nifiott, instructor of athletics at the City A. C. of New York, who so de cisively defeated (Bobby Clarke last week, and Anton Oravltz, of the Hungarian Athletic Club of this city, who challenged the winner of the N'ifiol-Clarke bout at Miner's last Wednesday night. Both of thesa men are in the feather-weight class,^ and both are said to be clever. In the second contest John Me* Laughlln, the sturdy ‘'Irish Lad." will take on the well-known Greek heavyweight, John Kolonis, and that there will be something “doing” In this bout goes without saying. Mr. Bothner will officiate as master of ceremonies as usual. Yonkers vs. Hollywood Inn Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock the Hollywood Inn F. C. and the Yonkprs F. C. soacer teams meet at Lenox Oval. 145tn street at Lenox avenue In the final tie for the Dewar trophy , Possession of the trophy carries the amateur championship of the United States. The cup competition, conducted by the American Amateur Football As sociation, had originally thirty-two entrants, and the list of the semi finals was played Sunday a week ago. l. - The game promises to be most ” keenly contested. This is probably the last cup game which will be played under the auspices of the American Amateur Football Associa tion. as before the next season opens it is practically certain the merger of all the football associations of the. country into the United States Foot-J ball Association, which was agreed upon st the soccer congress lift'd at the Astor House last Saturday night, will he completed. UNGER WINS PLAY-OFF The second play-off game for th« three-cornered tie for third place in the Metropolitan tournament he- | tween F. A. Unger, who has a handi cap of 10 points, and C. H. Bennett, who is allowed 60 points, was de cided at the Metropolitan Academy last night, the former winning by a score of 300 to 181. The winner averaged 4 3-9 and made runs ,of 17, ; 16, 13, 13 and 10. Bennett's average was 3% with high runs of 12 and 10. The third play-off game, the one A which will deride the third place j victor, will he played tomorrow j nighl, Inst night's winner meeting Roy A. Ream, who hns a 70-point handicap. B. M. Shanley, Jr., High Gun Bernard M. Slianley, Jr., carried off high gun honors at the weekly..«hool/ of the Smith Gun Club held over the Smith traps near Wlendenmayer's Bark yesterday afternoon. Mr. Shan ley had two perfect scores of 26 and totaled 23i breaks out of a possible 260 shot at. George A. (till, Jr., also had a perfect siring. Expect Trouble in U. S. League UFA DING. Ba„ April 9. John J. Maloney, a bag puncher of this city, end Fred Marks, a former well- ] known prizefighter, of Reading, have 1 both been signed as umpires in the j United Slutes League. H>+4++++'M-++’M4,l"H'4"H"H”l’+1, | BOWLING TONIGHT + 4 The Star Head-pin Tournament. 4 •P (Iroquois Night) — About 4* T twenty-five teams, in charge of 2 4* Fred Musa, on tt)e Iroquois al- 4* T leys. 4* 4* 1 II aril ware Lea ktie. 4, 4* Universal No. 2, L. S. No. 4, I •p 2. Essex Foundry No. 1, on 4* t] T Tuxedo alleys. J 1 4. Prudential League. 4* $ Division B vs. Cashiers, Di- 4* j vision K vs. Division D, on J 4* Weingarth & Whatton’s alleys. 4. 4. I»e CtliNc Tournament. + W. & W. No. 1, Tuxedo, Two 4* T Twa, on Le Gllse’s alleys. J 4. Pythian League. 4. m No. 35 vs. Harmony, Volun- 4* ▼ teers vs. West Hudson, on Tux- J 4, edo alleys u» 4* New Jersey National Tournament. 4 4* Blum. Colonial. Elchenlaub, 2 4. on Weingarth & Whatton’s al- 2 2 lays. 4» Royal Areanuin League. 2 America vs. Adamant B. on J 4* W'eingar.th & Whatton’s alleys. 4* + Last End Tournament. 2 Newark A. A. No. 2, East 4* 4, End. Tigers, on Hast End al- 2 4* leys. 2 Individual Tournament. J F. Buceo, F. Mullins, on Met- J 4* ropolltan alleys, Montclair. 4» 4* Kraemer Tournament. T West Side. Imperial B, Fair- ^ 2 m >unt, on Kraemer’s alleys. 4, 4 Plumbing Supply LeaRiie. 4* 4* Eisner Bros. vs. Johnson & 4* 1 2 Mandeville. on Iroquois alleys. 7 j 4. Commercial 2 I 4- Standard Oil vs. Weingarten 4. " j Bros., on Weingarth & What- + 2 ton’s alleys. 2 THE NEWARK EVENING STAR 1913 Vest Pocket Scoring Device 1913 / DAILY COUPON, APRIL 9, 1913 The NEWARK EVENING STAR Scoring Device Coupon This coupon, with five other daily coupons of different dates, if presented at The Newark Star, Branford place, will entitle the holder to one Newark Evening Star Scoring Device. (Send four cents if scorer is to be mailed). Name. Address.•..