Newspaper Page Text
SCRUBS HOLD PRINCETON
SCORELESS IN SCRIMMAGE; Gile Has Advantage of Lamber= ton in Long Punting Duel. HARVARD MAKES SHIFT Redoubtable Yale Scrubs Run Up Three Touchdowns Against Battered Varsity. Coach Andrews is working hard at Princeton to develop a kicker for the Rattle with Dartmouth. Hobey Baker seems to have fallen away off in his toe work, and the head coach does not think the Tiger captain will be ef fective against the fast team from Andover. Gile, however, appears to be the logical choice at this time, and will probably be depended upon for most of the punting. Gilman, a Har vard freshman, has made so good that he will be given a place in the ►Crimson line .Saturday. Captain Storer has been shifted to end. With Pumpelly playing on their team, the Yale scrubs marched merrily all over the varsity in a hard scrimmage yes terday. The varsity men watched the famous kicker with the result that Wheelor made run after run for big gains. Coach Brooke, at Penn., ranged up a team opposite his first stringers and sent the second team warriors through a number of so called Cvli8'6 Indian plays against the varsity. The big team rolled up four touchdowns against the Indians, experiencing little difficulty in break ing up the formations. Emmons, as Tiger Quarter, Runs Team Encouragingly PRINCETON, Oct 23.—1The Prince ton varsity was put through a full lour of scrimmage w'lth the regular tcrubs yesterday. Both teams played ^ard football and fought each other to a standstill, neither side being able to score. Almost from the first kickoff the contest developed into a kicking duel between Lamberton, for the first team, and Gile, for the scrubs, In which Gilo had the clear advantage over his opponent. The varsity back field would gain a little ground and immediately lose the advantage when a fow punts were exchanged. Glle has shown up much better since he has been shifted from the backfleld to the line. Emmons was at quarter for the first team and besides running the team well ho showed signs of developing into a good open field runner. Stew art Baker, Shea and Gllck were given a rest from scrimmage again yester day. All three likely will start the game against Dartmouth. Captain Hobey Baker tried for a number of goals from field from the 20 and 30 vard lines, but was successful In get ting only one over. This was not in the regular scrimmage, but after ward, when the regulars were given practise in kicking formations, with Hie scrub lino breaking through. Will Give Gilman Place in Harvard Varsity Line CAMBRIDGE, Oct. 23.—Nearly all the cripples on Harvard's football squad reported in good condition for practise yesterday. The team en gaged in light work after Tuesday’s hard scrimmage, and much time wag /lovoted to signal drill. Oapjain Storer again took Coolidgo’s place at end. His showing was so encouraging that ho will be given a thorough try-out Saturday against Pennsylvania State. In place of Storer. who has played tackle for three years, Gilman, last year's fresh man tackle, will be In the line Satur day. Brickley and Mahan had a long drill at drop-kicking. Mahan also did eonsiderablo punting, hut It is prob able that Hardwick will attend to the distance kicking, as his spirals are easier for the ends to cover than Mahan's long, low kicks. Aided by Wheeler, Scrubs Overwhelm Vale Eleven NEW HAVEN. Conn., Oct. 23.— Three touchdowns were rolled up by the scrub team against the Yale var sity yesterday afternoon. The varsity certainly had an off day which no one could explain, even with Pum pelly playing on the scrubs. The scrubs’ baoklleld outplayed the var sity man for man with one exception. That was Cornish, of the varsity, who was superior to either Thomp son or Hammer. Wheeler played finely for the scrubs. Tho varsity watched Pumpelly, and this gave Wheeler his chance. Ho made run after run and In addition to this plowed up tho varsity line. Thompson improved at quarter and really showed that he would make a good substitute for Cornish. This was the most satisfactory feature of the scrimmage. Penn Gladiators Break Up So-Called Carlisle Plays PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 23.—During tho early part of yesterday after noon’s practise the Pennsylvania scrubs were taught tho Indians’ most dangerous formations by Coach Brooke while the varsity ran through its signals. For about three-quarters of an hour after that the two teams had a dummy scrimmage in which tho scrubs ran through the forma tions they had just learned while tho varsity devised ways of breaking them up, although nono of them were tried. The next half-hour was given up to scrimmago In which the scrubs used the Indian formations when ever they got tho ball. The varsity experienced slight trouble In break ing them up, and incidentally scored four touchdowns on the would-be Indians. The lust twenty minutes wero given up to defensive work, tho fjerubs getting the ball on tho fifteen yard hill. WHITENED BALL _ Darkness No Bar to Hard Prac= tise for Fighting Han= over Eleven. NOTES FROM THE FRONT The Dartmouth varsity had its last hard day before the Princeton game yesterday afternoon and evening, for the play continued well after dark with a whitened bail in play. Today’s workout will be light, terminating at 4:45, when the men will start for New York. There will be practise in New York, at some field as yet un determined, tomorrow. That Dart mouth will kick often was Indicated by the fact that the centres spent fif teen minutes passing through a hoop suspended from the dummy frame at the proper height, while Curtis, Llew'ellyn and Tuck were booting the leather back and forth on the grid iron. Tuck got away with three out of five attempts at field goals from the forty-yard line and this kind of a score for Dartmouth is hot impos sible. There was a football mass meeting last night at which the coaches, members of the faculty and of the team addressed the crowd. It was announced that 50ft men would leave by special train tomorrow. Jimmie Craig, star halfback on the University of Michigan team for the last two years reported for practise yesterday afternoon. Accordingly Wolverine stock has gone up to par and the campus has forgotten al# about the defeat by the Michigan Ag gies last week. Eddie Hart, the former Princeton football star, who has just returned from Alaska, told friends in Seattle, Wash., yesterday he was going back to Princeton to help coach the foot ball team. With Captain Davis B. Whitaker, Barnhart and Goodman already out of tho game because of injuries In diana Unlvcrs'ty’s hope of a victory over Illinois at Indianapolis Satur day, received another setback yester day, when Arthur Trout, halfback, sprained his ankle. In a downpour of rain tho Purdue football squad was sent through prac tise by Coach Smith yesterday after noon, to give the men training in handling a wet, slippery ball. The coach fears that rain may fall Satur day and wants to be in shape for such a contingency in the game with the University of Chicago. Claiming Agricultural and Mechan ical College has paid men on Its foot ball team. University of North Caro lina yesterday canceled arrangements for the first game in eight years on November 15. A. and M. insists the disputed men are eligible. Tile remaining two days before the Tufts game at West Point Saturday will bo used by the Array football coaches in strengthening the cadets' offense In the rushing game. Hobbs and Hodgeson hid a long punting duel yesterday, with honors about even. The varsity scored two touch downs against the scrubs. ^ With tho exception of Shuler, all of the Cornell varsity football squad members are back in practise and doing vigorous work in preparation 'for the game with Pittsburgh on Sat urday. The men appeared to have re gained a good deal of their strength yesterday. Car! Phlllippi scored two touchdowns single-handed by inter cepting forward passes. Barrett dis tinguished himself for the scrub eleven by making a forty-yard run. Joe Duff, the former Princeton line star, lias given a powerful eleven to the University of Pittsburgh. The western Pennsylvanians have not lost a game, their most recent victory be ing over the Carlisle Indians. It was tho redskins’ first setback of the sea son. Dull is idolized by all the "Pitt" followers. In a spirited line-up yesterday aft ernoon with tho Naval Academy tho regulars carried the ball against a strong scrub twice tho length of the Held in ilfteen minutes. Brown is still nursing a lame ankle and Fullback Harrison, who has been worked hard this season, had a rest. Miles taking his place. The work of McRoavey and Failing In carrying the ball was noticeable. a Tho Brown varsity and the seconds battled for an hour on Andrews Field yesterday afternoon and the best the varsity could get was an even break, both teams getting one touchdown. Seeking vengeance for the disap pointment of Tuesday’s showing tho Amherst varsity overwhelmed tho strong freshman team yesterday and scored four touchdowns on the first men. Wheeler, tho latest Yale Star, is a very shifty runner in a broken field. His catching of punts is al most flawless. Knowles is also loom ing up on the Ell backfleld. jHc is a very handy all-around man and has shown recent ability as a kicker that makes him a strong factor for the Blue eleven. Princeton Freshmen who suc cumbed to Hill School last week came back strong yesterday and swamped the Cornell Freshmen, 31 to 6. PICK HARVARD HARRIERS CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 23.—'The ten members of Harvard’s cross-coun try team which will race Cornell on November 1 were chosen yesterday after a trial over the new Belmont course. The team consists of Cap tain Boyd, Blackman, Southworth, Stone, MacEure, Peckham, Soamore, Boynton, Edgar and Fuller. With Your Lunch As an Appetizer or with l I gjrA Your Dinner, serve A Mow cm flu ESSEXCOUNTY M BEER ^ Nothing Svrpasses It. Keep Department, 0 casc in the house and Enjoy a 331 orange st! WiH’iM Bottle Alter a Hard Day's Work . t'hone 73s «. n. Essex County Brewing Co. ! 63 to 85 Clifton Avtnut l. 0. fhoM 617 1.1. Niwirk Him S14 j Four of Princeton’s Football “Hopes” -- -r , -nTTT~ITB PENDLETon^l I Hfthno « d ANDREWS, j Co/^C H i _s HOSPITAL QUINTET IS AFTER RECORD Essex County Five Primed for Battle With Company K Team Jonight. GOSSIP OF THE COURTS The Essex County Hospital quin tet. arrayed in new uniforms, will line-up against the Company Iv five, of Montclair at Overbrook tonight. The hospital youths, who, by the way, are some of the fastest on the in door court in these parts, inaugurated the season with a victory over the Anchor five, of Newark, last week, and are confident of excelling even tho great record attained by their performers of last season. The Com pany K's will visit the Overbrook auditorium considerably strengthened, and hope to give the homesters a battle ail the way. The hospitalers will line-up' with the following: Eddie Burke. J. Conlan, M. A, Traubman, G. Garrabrant. H. Wiegand and L„ Whelan. Manager Traubman also an nounces that the hospital will be rep resented by a traveling combination which will be known as the “Big H" team, composed of Willie O'Toole, .1. Conlan. L. Whelan, F. Boyle, E. Burke and M. A. Traubman. The Round Up Five basketball team, of Newark, will line up as fol lows for the season of 1013-4 Right forwards, John Bremmer, If. Stoffers: left forwards, C. Kunzban, F. Loeff ing; centre and captain, F. Stoffers: left guard, F. Ziepik: right guards. K. Korn and J. Rux. Any third or light junior teams wishing to arrange games can do so by sending chal lenges to Henry Stoffers. 6?') South Eighteenth street, Newark, N. J. The Harrison Big Five will line up against the old National Turner quin tet at Hantmann's Hall, Harrison, to night. The Turners will be composed of the three Riemer brothers, Birch, Koermaier and Schoen. The Har risonians will line up with their regu lar team, including Skeets Wright, Johnny Blegner, Dutch Stumpf, Jimmy Byrne. Pete Flarity and Eddie Doherty. The National Turner quintet came hack last night and defeated the New Era Five, of New York, by a score of 30 to 22. Tho visitors proved a fast combination and had the locals going all the way. At half-time tho Turners were in the lead by a single point, 13 to 12. Eckert, Weber, Schilling, Lap seia and II. C. Clark composed the homesters. In a fast and interesting game tho Domestic Five, of Harrison, tri umphed over the Company K team, of Montclair, 2fi to 26, at West Hud son Auditorium. Harrison, last night. The soldier boys began the second period with a lead of seven points, but Held goals by Tinkle, W. Mo Guigan and Hlnchcliff soon put thy homesters in the running. Booth starred for the visitors, tallying eighteen points. At Kunzmann’s Hall last night the Bay View Separates defeated the Comedy Five, 73 to 2. The Separates were scheduled to meet the Whirl winds, but the latter failed to show up. A good crowd of Forest Hill fans will accompany the Alco Five to New Saenger Hall tomorrow night, when that quintet will face the Anchor Five, of this city. The Whirlwinds will have out their regulars, includ ing Hehr, Goode, Miner, Werner and Weber, At West Hudson Auditorium Mon day night the Entre Nous quintet will face the Delmas team, of Brooklyn. The Brotherhood Ftve of the Sixth Presbyterian Church administered a decisive defeat to the Tabernacle Five, 30 to 7, on Brotherhood Court last night. The Harrison Wanderers defeated the Sixth Presbyterian Church team, 14 to 3, on the latter’s court last night. __ PROSPECTS VS. ALPHAS The Prospect A. C., of West Orange, will play their first Sunday game of the season Sunday, when they line up against the fast Alpha A. A., of Newark. Both ihanagers have gotten together a number of fast players and a good game should result. Teams desiring games for Novem ber 23 and November 30 and Thanks giving morning address Dick .1. Fitz maurlce, manager, Prospect A. C., of West Orange, 252 Main street, Orange. “I’M BARRINGER ELEVEN’S JINX,” DECLARES PRINCIPAL W. E. STEARNS WAYLAND E. STEARNS " > Barringer High Principal Who Thinks His Presence Causes Team to Lose. Spaeth Satisfied With Tiger Crew; Orders Time Row PRINCETON, Oct. 23—Dr. Speath gave the Princeton crew only a light workout yesterday afternoon, ending with a time trial over the mile and flve-elghths course which will be used in tho Yale race on Saturday. lie said that he was fairly well satisfied with the showing made by the var sity, but refused to give out any time. The work for the afternoon ended with several racing starts. Yesterday morning at 7:30 the crew went for a full hour’s row up and down tho length of Lake Carnegie. Prom now on to the day of the race tho work will bo very l'ght, consisting mainly of distance rows. Tho Yale crew will arrive hero to day and will take a row over tho course. While here they will bo Princeton’s guests at tho Cottage Club. The two opposing eights will take lunch together the day of the race. 9 . ...__ | f ! "I am a Jonah for Barringer," said ! Wayland E. Stearns, principal of the Ridge street institution, recently. "If they could buy me to keep away from the games of our boys they’d win. I couldn’t get to the Phllllps burg game, owing to the stress of business. Of course, they won. Im pressed with the fact that we had a good team that would be able to beat Rahway, I made the trip down there In my car. We lost. I was at the Peddle game last Saturday. We lost. If it wouldn’t be such a personal sac ; riflce, I’d stay away from that game I this year with East Orange.” Someone reminded the master of the Branch Brook school that he had | been present at games that were something like 53 to 0 and 16 to 0 in > favor of the Blue and White, In an 1 attempt to disprove the Jonah theory. "Oh. those were years when we had a whalo of a team,” Is the reply credited to the Barringer principal. White Sox Wallop Tesreau, Taking Another from Giants OTTUMWA, la., Oct. 23.—Falling i upon the offerings of Jeff Tesreau ' tooth and nail, and hitting the ball to | all corners of the lot, the Chicago White Sox defeated the New York Giants here yesterday by a score of , 7 to 8. In routing the New York team the White Sox won their second consecu tive victory, and the series now stands three games to two in favor of the Giants. "Reb” Russell, the Texas southpaw, was on the rubber for Chi cago and pitched good ball. He al lowed only seven hits. In the ninth inning ho eased up and the Giants ral lied, scoring two runs before Russell put on the high speed and retired them. The defense of the Giants was faulty in the extreme, and no less i than half a dozen errors were made. The score by Innings follows: Chicago . 01 0 03210 x—7 10 2 New York... 00010000 2-3 7 6 ! Batteries—Russell and Daley: Tes | reau and Wlngo. road"horse meeting The Road Horse Association of j New Jersey has made arrangements ; to conduct a series of matinees on i November 1. Election Day and No ! vember 8, at Weequahlc Park. Free ( for-all trot and pace, 1:08 trot and (pace, 1:11 trot and pace. 1:14 trot I and paco and 1:17 trot and pace are tlie events. Special prizes have been I offered. STORY OF BAKER’S RETIREMENT MAKES CONNIE MACK CHUCKLE "Home Itun" Baker to retire! The rumor was spread yesterday thut the famous Athletic third baseman who has broken the heart of so many New York fans is to quit baseball and take up a business career. Baker’s retirement is taken as seri ously by Manager Mack as the story that comes from Gettysburg each year to the effect that Eddie Plank has pitched his last major league game. But each year Eddie conies back for more. Even so with Baker, whose wallops in the world's series gave Rube Marquard and Christy Mathewson so much pain in 1911 and 1913. John J. McGraw, manager of the Giants, denied yesterday all know ledge of any Impending trade of players between si Louis and his club. President Hempstead, who ar rived, with the Giants and White Sox on their world's tour at Ot tumwa, Iowa, also said there was no truth in the report that Konetcby, of St. Louts, would become the prop erty of the New York Club in ex change fbr three New York players. A letter was produced to show that New York was not ready to make a trade at present. - According • to President Stein, of the Buffalo Club, Owner Gaffney, of the Boston Braves, during the 1912 playing season offered $7,500 and another player for Catch* Wally Schang, who' performed so brilliant ly for the Athletics in the recent world's series. Manager Evers yesterday called off the remainder of the Cubs’ barn storming tour when baseball pro moters over the storm belt wired that their fields were covered with snow. The Cubs had engagements booked until the first of next week, a Larry McLean emphatically denies that he has been Ill-treated by the New York National League cham pions and declares that lie got a full share of the world’s series money. or *2.162. According to widely circulated reports McLean was shabbily treated by the mem bers of the New York Club and re ceived only *500 as his share of the world’s series melon. It was said that McLean had left town hot on the trail of various New York players. Roger Bresnahan, former manager of the St. Louis Cardinals and pres ent assistant to Jimmy Archer in the Cub catching department, will head the Brooklyn Dodgers when the 1914 National League race Is started, according to a statement made yes terday by a Chicago man well posted in regard to the Chicago baseball situation, who refuses tho use of his name. Aside from being the master tacti cian of baseball, Connie Mack ip also a bank official In hia Tioga neigh borhood In Philadelphia. In the list of directors of the- Tioga Trust Com pany there appears: Connie Mack, manager Athletic Baseball Club, Twenty-sixth street and Nicetown lane. Being the manager of the five-time pennant winners and three world’s champions, naturally Connie has some banking to do of his own, and he believes in keeping the money in the neighborhood. Despite hard hitting by Joe Jack son, of Cleveland, Joke Daubert's crew of Brooklyn players had com paratively little trouble in defeating the Carolina All-Stars in Greenville, S. C„ yesterday, 3 to 1. Betsill, a •Carolina Leaguer, opposed Yingiing and Wagner and held the Brooklyns to six hits. Peter Huff Accomplishes Nota ble Feat at White Palace Alleys. FEWSMITH QUINTET WINS Peter Huff, a member of the White Palace A bowling team, turned in a perfect score of 300 over the White Palace alleys last night. The per fect tally was recorded in a two man match. Huff had as a partner, E. Bertwhistle, the "White Palace combination opposing Hughes and Rhoden, of Lessing's alleys in Jer sey City. The locals won the first game, 390 to 379, Bertwhistle count ing 111 and Huff 179, while Rhoden led the Skeeters with 120, Hughes to taling 159. Hutf scored his notable total in the second game, while Ills npite, Bertwhistle, tallied 211. Hughes and Rhoden rolled 184 and 190, re spectively. A large crowd saw the match, according to Clark Read, manager of the White Palace Acad emy. Just before the two-man match a five-man contest was rolled between the "White Palace team and Less ing’s rive-man quintet. The match resulted in a double victory for the latter. Rhoden led the winners with a mark of 268 and 222, followed by his teammate, Hughes, who totaled 223. Read was high for White Pal ace with 210, while Rutenberg scored 202. » Excelsior won three games out of four, Seneca got an even break and Three K trio took one game in four, in Kraemcr tournament matches de cided on the Kraemer drives last night. A Rovat Arcanum I.eague match on the Weingarth & Whatton alleys last night between the Doric A quintet and the Rosevilles resulted in a triple win for the former, because the latter was only represented by three men. Delts led the winners with 211. Grinsted, of the Vailsburgs. turned in tallies of 223 and 221 in T,e Gllse tournament matches last night, and as a result his combination captured two games in a row. Morrissey, his team mate, a’so counted a double-century score, 227. The Ironbounds got an even break, taking a game from the Mineralites, who were beaten twice. Spann led the Ironbounds with 209. while Trensch, of the Mineralites. was there with 206 and Reilly 202. The Ordinary Mathematicals won three games in a row from Division H. trio, the Bookkeepers got the odd game from the Ordinary Acturlal No 2 team, while the IndustHal Acturlal No. 1 lads lost the odd to Tracing de partment pinners In a trio of Pruden tial handicap toftrnament matches rolled on the Wemgarth & Whatton alleys yesterday afternoon. Sherwin-Williams Teams Lat est to Enter Star Head pin Tournament. ANOTHER “CLUB NIGHT” l - | •Another special night in the Star headpin tournament which promises to be a monster affair, has just been arranged for the Sherwin-Williams Company bowlers. The paintmafeers will be led bv 3. A. Bowman, and they will perform Tuesday night. No- j vember 4. on the Iroquois alleys. The manager figures that there will be at least fourteen teams on the job. There was another "club night" on the program for the Star headpin j tournament last night at the Iroquois alleys, and ten teams rolled. Some were from Port Reading, others from Bloomfield, others from Elizabeth and some from Newark. There was j not a bowler In the half hundred j who was able to capture a watchfob, j though a lot of them came mighty close to the century mark. William Stoeffier, of the Creo five, of Port Reading, tallied 99, a miss In the ninth frame spoiling his chances. He finished up with two strikes, but could not overcome the handicap of the miss. Mohr, of the Progressives, and Allen, of the Crlstls team, both rolled 95. with a miss apiece. O’Brien, of the Arrows, of* Elizabeth, was there for a count of 89 with a miss In the second box and another In the third. Here are all the scores; PT. BEADING. Dunn . T7 Dlhricbt. 45 FTauBer. 69 Stoeffler . 99 De Haven. 68 Total. 338 BROAD. Bloomer. 73 Wilson . SI Mains .. 71 iramer. 63 BUI. 69 Total. 360 ORATON. Kimble. 82 Smith. 77 Weber . 77 Simstmer . . 28 Wallace . 67 Total..332 BROUGHTON. P. Bloomfield. 53 It. Walsh ..). 9b ' I\ Bloomfield. 49 H. Walsh. 44 V'reeland . 59 Total.291 PROGRESSIVE. Speier. 49 Goebel. 78 n. Smith. 87 3ebhardt. 75 Mohr.. Total. 384 CKIBTIS. Fenrow ... . 87 Ha miltou . 44 Allen . 93 W. Jerrow. 56 Lessing . 30 Total. 312 ARROW. O'Brien . 83 Cantor. 22 A dams. 66 Simon . 30 Kelmlg .. 84 Total. 2811 Connor. 30 White . 38 Farley . 63 Jennings. 31 Ward . 40 Total....,.172 ESSEX A. Farrow. & Miller . 411 ' astto . 49 Schmidt. 86 Howard . TO Total. 2*1| ESSEX B. Bergen . 70 Burns. §7 Taylor .. 51 Rink . 49 Lawrence. 66 Total.293 With a mark of .247, J. Maxwell, : of the Fewsmith quintet, is now leading the individual high scorers in the Newark Church League. Max well accomplished the feat in the first game of a match with the Flor ence Avenue Church five over the Eureka alleys in East Orange last night. The Fewsmiths succeeded in winning two out of three games. B. Cobb, anchor of the Fewsmiths, was there with an even 200. The St. Luke's B quintet scored a ! triple victory’ over the Second Pres byterian team in a Newark Church j League match rolled over the Eureka alleys In East Orange last night. Scores were low throughout. The North Orange Baptist team's anchor. Barber, set up a new high score mark in the Orange Church League over the Alpha alleys in Or : ange last night when he counted 233 i in the third game of a match against I the First Congregationols. Grady, of the same team, former!:, held the mark with a 252 tally. Barber rolled 202 in the second game. Mur ray. the North Orange pinner, also turned in a score of 247, while Pdeller was there with 21S. The NoTth Or angeltes made a clean sweep. In a match between St. Agnes and Val ley Congregational the former won three games In a row. F- Jackson led the winners with 204, Dixon had 202 and Burkhlmer totalled 201. Elizabeth won the odd game of, three from New York in Manhattan, j while Paterson, on their own drives, won three straight games from Or ange in a pair of Elks' League matches last night. Close competi tion featured the match in New York, the Betsy Towners showing the way in the third and deciding game by only twelve pins. Clauss led Eliza beth with 207, while Bock was there with 206. Engeike, of the Manhat tanites, was also there with 206. O'Gorman starred for Paterson, get ting two scores of 223. The Montclair quintet won three games in a row from the West Hud son fire in a Moose League bowling match rolled over the Metropolitan alleys In Montclair last night. Tile Shtman-Mlller No. 1 team made a good start in the Jewelers' League match on the Weingarth & Whatton al'eys last night winning three games out of four. Jack Speary. as anchor, turned in a 234 tally, whle Richter, his teammate, rolled 223. The Shiman M'llers lost the fourth game to the I Schmltz-Moore team, which won two games out of four, by a single pin. . The Haggerstrom trio succeeded In i winning but one game In four. Burk i hardt led the Fchmttz-Moore lads with a count of-”03. “JEFF MADE ME LAUGH,” ASSERTS BOB FITZSIMMONS, AS WITNESS NEW YORK, Oct 2S.—Pugilistic history was recited by one of its makers before Supreme Court Justice Weeks and a jury yesterday when Bob Fitzsimmons was called as a wit ness in the libel suit of Kid Egan against a magazine for damages be cause of statements that he tried to walk away with more than his share of the receipts from the Jeftries-Fltz simmons fight at San Francisco in 1302. Fitzsimmons, who was knocked out In the eighth round, was testifying as to Egan’s good reputation when he was asked by Lawyer C. B. Mitchell for his recollections of the battle. "If you saw Jeffries after that en gagement please state what was his condition." “I saw him in the dressing room after I was ready to go to the street," said Bob. "Jeff was a fright. He had eight stitches in his phiz, five over his right eye and three over his left. His nose was broken in two places and he had a cauliflower ear.'' "How were you decorated?" "Not at all. Jeff didn’t touch me all through the fight until that one blow in the plexus—the kind T handed Cor bett at Reno. I was so tired out chop ping up the big fellow that t got careless." "But Jeff hit you once?” "That’s right, but once was enough. I wasn’t knocked out. I was simply paralyzed. Couldn't move a muscle." "What did you do when you met Jeffries in the dressing room and noticed that he had the appearance of a man who had been through a ‘threshing machine?” "I said: 'Hello, Jeff.’ He says 'Hello, Fits; how’re you feeling?' 'Fine.' says I. :How’re you feeling"* “Great,’ says Jeff, ‘Never felt better in my life.' This made me laugh right out," A Small Fortune for Perseverance The STAR Will Give AH Its 000 Readers a Chance to Win j PATSY KUNE MAY* BOX CARL VICTOR Rumor Says Two Local Scrap* pers Hay Get Together at Central. JIH SAVAGE VS. KLBIAK There ts a rumor about that Pat*y> Kline, the local boxer, would like to meet Carl Victor, the promising light?, weight. In a four-round bout at Trox-' ler's Central Institute. Victor’s wo« d< rful showings against the best local boys has caused Patsy to act, and Newarkers may see Kline and Victor in a match before long. If Prof. Trox ler arranges the proposed milling. Victor ts a clever boy, and Kline ts a walloper. .* Many fans believe that Victor could stand off that terrific left of Patsy's In four rounds and outpoint him. Others believe that Kline's wallop would worry Victor. The match Is a good one, from a local end, however, and it ought to be arranged. Jim Savage, the Orange heavy weight boxer, will meet A1 Kublak In the main ten-round bout at the At lantic Garden A. C., New York, Sat urday night. Freddie Welsh, the British light weight champion, says, through hi) manager, Harry Pollok, that he has received an offer from a boxing pro moter in England to hang up a purse of J25.00Q, together with two-thirds of the moving picture privileges, for a twenty-round bout with WllUe Ritchie, the world's title-holder. Ad Wolgast from whom Ritchie won the world’s title, is also coming to New York for the purpose of get ting a bout with the winner of the Cross-Ritchie bout in Madison Square Garden next Wednesday night. Edward Hagen, a promising Califor nia heavyweight, Is on his way to Manhattan with Freddie Welsh. Ha gen Is six feet tall, weighs IK) pounds and his only defeat was a decision earned over him in twenty rounds by Jack Lester. He has won twenty fights by the knockout process. Gunboat Smith, who stopped Tony Ross In the tenth round Monday night, returned from New Y’ork to Boston yesterday. Smith's manager said that if the bout with Bam Lang ford could not be held in Boston on November 11 the Gunboat would agree to a return match with Carl Morris in Gotham on November 10. Gus Christi. of Milwaukee, defeat ed Jack (Twin) Sullivan, of Boston. In a ten-round no decision bout last night at Fond Du Lac. Wis. Sulli van was badly pummeled In the early rounds, but displayed great game ness and was fighting desperately at tho close. Freddie Welsh. British lightweight champion, and Eddie Murphy were matched yesterday to box ten rounds In Kenosha, Wis., November W. They will weigh US at 3 o'clock the afternoon of the fight. Paddy Kimball says that lie weighed 137 pounds after bis bout with Jo* Cassidv at the Central Institute last Monday night. Paddy, however, re fused to weigh in before Cassidy’s manager. The fight in Paris between Georges Carpentier and Jeff Smith, which was won by Carpentier, drew $19,000. Of this sum Carpentier received $9,000 and Smith $3,000. Matty Baldwin and K. O. Brown, of New York, are matched to box 12 rounds at Boston on next Tuesday night. Billy Gibson, manager of -Madison Square Garden, is going to give Carl Morris another chance. He ha* matched the Oklahoma giant for November 10 to fight ten rounds with wither Gunboat Smith or Jim Coffey. AT LAST! Mr. Cold Weather is here, but don't let him scare you. Just walk around to Rodman’s and select the new Douhle-breasted or Single-breasted Chinchilla, in blue, brown or gray. Spe cial jtrice for today, Friday and Saturday 1518 ’20 Reduced from $22, $25, $28 If not a chinchilla, then se lect the Great Coat, extremely stylish; 10 different styles to select from, including all shades. Special *15 Reduced from $18, $20 Suits, and plenty of them. Neat black or blue pencil stripes; cuffs on sleeves. 7 button vests, narrow trousers, patch pockets. Also the con servative styles in suits in every shade and design. Spe cial | Value lTp to $25 A deposit will hold any gar ment. RODMAN'S Clothing Parlor 260 Washington Street Opposite Bmplre n F. Co. Kuanr. .?"■"