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BARRINGER DETERMINED TO
RETRIEVE POOR SHOWING Ridge Street Eleven Primed to “Come Back” Against Mont* clair High. EAST ORANGE VS. STEVENS St. Benedicts Face Hard Battle in Came With Ridgewood Warriors. LEAGUE STANDING W. I. Pet. Barringer . 1 0 l''01 East Orange ............ 1 0 1.001 Montclair . 1 1 -6 0 Stevens . o 2 .000 Two games of the New Jersey In terscholastic League football cham pionship will be contested tomorrow afternoon on nearby gridirons. The present New Jersey Interscholastic ■hamplon. East Orange, will try con clusions with the tatl-enders, Stevens School, at Ashland Field, while Bar -inger will hie itself to the Montclair Uhletlc Club grounds and there at .empt to stop the formidable dark lorse of the league, Montclair High School. The latter game will proba bly be the closer of the two, as both he Montclair and Barringer elevens ire of the heavy, slashing type that ■osort to the >ld-fashloned brand of day. Both have in their repertoire of days several types of forward passes, but they have been of little utility ip to date. Starrett, captain of the llontclairites, hus mastered the art >f heaving the oval in splendid fash on, an accomplishment due to his ■asketball experience. Above the av erage height, he has a commanding lew of all the players In scr'mmage. m advantage that has stood him in rood stead in all of the games played o date Barringer Follower* Dared. .Barringer enters Into tomorrow’s ontest with Its followers In a daze. ,’he showing of the eleven against lentral on election day has left the lldge street enthusiasts In a quan dary. At the very outset of the sea on, when several of the Barrineer etorans deserted to attend other 'hools, there were still five players roni last year's crow that were left, lthough two of these, Dempsey and ehaaf, were the only players that ot an opportunity throughout the iulk of the schedule last fall. A ealth of green material, most of ■hlcli, however, had never donned >ottall togs previously, and the nu 'eus of five caused Ch'ef Broadhead, le Ridgu Streeters’ mentor, to hope >r a successful eleven. The team, lien it gof into the vivid blue !er y«, appeared as husky us those of levlous years. Phlllipsburg High ehool, never a contestant In these irts before, came on here much tout 1, and was beaten 28 to 0. The ork of the Blue and White was a ifle ragged, but the "wise ones” pre Icted a great season. But that rag- I edness has never worn off. Striking uch teams as Bawrencevllle, Peddle nd Cornell Freshmen, the Branch irookers were snowed under, an ox Kjrlence anticipated at the han^s of nusually strong crews that would lave been a match for the best cx ionents of the gridiron sport ever “■■■vid^iced at Barringer. •_-. >vur Was Eiay Victim. Stevens wus begten 33 to 0, a point hy of the total registered lust year >y the Blue and White. Ragged york featured the play. In the (Irst ialf Broadhead’s charges scored one ouchdown. A dlscouraglngly ragged >ffense accounted for the lack of cores. In the second section the Ho ick t*niten were badly blown, and Bar ringer could hardfy help rolling nn :he tally of 33 points, wh ch Indicated he weakness of Stevens rather than he strength of the winners. The same aggedness emphasized In the Stevens rraprle took alarming proportions In Tuesday’s game with Central. At the •utset a Barringer back muffed a mint that was in no way difficult to landle. Sonn recovered it and appar ■ntly loafed down the field, starting vlth several Barrlngerltes near motlgh to make a tackle. Dempsey nd Seller were., practically the only ines, of the Barringer backfield to jenetrate thi Central line. The tack ing of the Barringer line was raw vork. All the linemen, despite the loach’s attempt to drill the correct method Into their play at practise, .'Tabbed high and allowed the man to let by. Hard Schedale Helped. The hard schedule was supposed by many to be a means of more rapidly whipping the eleven Into shape, and t was reported that It had done so. \fter the Peddle game the locals' ad mirers were satisfied with Barringer's display, us It seemed that the Blue rnd Oo’d had won on the grasp ng i.* opportunities. However, the Cen * il game offset any theories to this r feet. Barringer looked to be big >id strong enough and played funda mental football well enough, but Cen tral tied, and. more than that, scored in the defense that had resisted staunchly most of the offenses on nearby gridirons Btnre Broadhead look charge of Barringer's gridiron forces. It Is said that Barringer Is stale. If Buch Is the case the team will get little rest this week and Is in for another beating, as the moun tain towners are rated considerably Mg her than Central. Conch Schwartz's ,rew scored 32 points against Stevens last Tuesday, a point short of Bar ringer's total, liie former Barr'.ng , irlte has been grooming the Dutch men with stiff workouts, and they will try to even matters up for the defeat sustained last fall. Will Be Hard Fought Game. s St. Benedicts will disport itself at Ridgewood tomorrow, where the High street lads will take on the sh'fty lilch school eleven of that place. The Rldgewoods are attested to be one Jf the shiftiest elevens In Ihe State Its goal line is still Inviolate, while it has succeeded in roll'ng up» 171 points in eight games agnlnst heavier jooonents. St. Benedicts will have ihe'r work cut out for them, though Ihe Catholic school team greatly out SCHOOL FOOTBALL Game* Tomorrow. Barringer High School vs. Mont clair High School at Montclair Athletic Club. Hast Orange High School vs. Stevens School at Ashland Field. South Side High School vs. Belle ville High School at Belleville. Saint Bendlcts vs. Ridgewood High School at R'dgewood. Newark Academy vs. Montclair Academy at Academy Field, Or ange and First streets. Yesterday'* Result. Newark Academy Seconds. 40: Rarrlnger High School Seconds, 0. weighs the home eleven, which aver ages 135 pounds. Last Clash for Academy. Newark Academy will take on Montclair Academy tomorrow In the annual grapple at Academy Field. No prediction as to tho outcome of tho game can be made on a com parisons of the two combatants’ records, as neither has met the same school up to date in its gridiron cam paign. The MacVlcar lads Inaugu rated tUe<r season with a 21 to 0 win over Stevens School. Barringer wal lopped Stevens by a score of 33 to 0, Central held Barringer to a 6 to G tie, while Newark Academy stalled Central safe on several occasions when the two High street Institutions scrimmaged together. The fore going is about the best line on paper that can be given on the two elevens. Newark Academy has been on the comeback route In Its last two games, Rutgers Prep and Orange High School were 19 to 0 and 19-13 victims respectively. In its last contest the “Mac" team trounced Pingry 30 to 0. Tho Farrand squad is in first-class oondltlon. Yesterday Coach Arrell ran the remnants of the early senson eleven that walloped St. Paul’s School by a score of 7-G through u stiff signal drill. All of the High street lads appeared tl^ be imbued with the snap of their coach and plays ran off smoothly and quickly. Lelb, the burly tackle of the Farrand crew, has recovered from his lame side and showed up to good advantage at his new position, to which he was re cently sHIfted from centre. Tomor row’s game is the concluding battle of tho local school’s schedule. Big BUI Hazel, the coach of the mountain town lads, has been drilling his charges daily In preparation for the garde with the Red and Black, which Is counted on the MacVlcar schedule as being second In prominence to only the Montclair High School grind. Ball, captain and quarterback of the mountain school crew, will be back at the generalship birth and In all probability will give evidence of the form that makes him a prominent candidate for a place on the All Scholastic eleven The game will start at 3:15 o’clock. Ea«j One for Kant Orange. The Fast Orange-Stevens game will probably result >n a walkover for the New Jersey interscliolnstle cham pions. Both Barrlnge.r and Montfllalr have recorded wins over the Hobokeu ites Montelalr has already suc cumbed to the sh'ftlness of the Fast Orange'tes, and so Stevens may be counted a,ri easy victim., The one redeeming po'nt of Stevens's play to date has been the work of Powney At tackle Downey has been the lone source of trouble to Stevens's op ponents. Ho is aggressive nnd a c'ever hand at diagnosis. Forward passes In their best form mav be ex pected when the Roper Taylor and Fischer company start the action. League Meeting Postponed. Scheduled for yesterday at the Board of Works chambers in the C<tv Hall, the meet'ng of the Newark High Schools’ Athh-t c Association was postponed until later In the woek. Jones Won’t Go to Ithaca. It is denied that Pick Jones, the Central High School liarr'er, wKl make the trin to Ithaca on Novem ber 14 to compete In the fmrne’l scholastic cross-county run. Jones's Bhowtne to date has been too erratic to warrant his making the trip'. Houghton has won the honor of be ing the Individual to represent the Anderson Interests at Ithaca. Local Stars In Training. Varsity training table was inau gurated yesterday for the Dartmouth cross-countrv team. Only live m<’n were seated at the commons. Ran do'ph Granger, the ex-star of Bar ringer. was one of the elite * i have his meals supervised by Harry TTil - man. Great Interest Is centred tn the freshmen run of 4 l-t5 miles a dual affair scheduled for Saturday between the “green” cubs and Oms* of Fntversltv of Pennsylvania over the Hanover route. Joe My tr, the. former Central star, will raakt h's initial bow In Intereollegia’o »pnrt* at that time, and Ih looked upon to be one of the first to cross the finish line. * Mouth hide H'lll Hnve Tank. South Side find Belleville High School are scheduled to meet tomor row afternoon at Belleville. The South Slders. although they have shown wonderful Improvement of late, will have considerable task on : their hands to dispose of the Mlll towners The Belleville machine, des I plte Its llghtnesB, Is very fast. Pent er, the captain of the eleven, ha proved himself to be a dangerous ! man In all of the contests to date. ; From his position of quarterback he circles either end for substantial gains. Belleville succumbed early in the season to East Side by a score of 7 to 6 In u practise contest. The downneckers beat South Side by a score if 6 to 0. hence the match should be very even. Stevens Freshmen Triumph. Stevens freshmen proved their foot ball superiority over the sophomores yesterday by defeating them by a score of 7 to 0, at Castle Field. O’Dougherty Intercepted a forward pass In the third period and ran for ty-five yards for the game's lone touchdown Kent kicked goal. TREFZ “TASTE TELLS” 6port G°Pics I fTcmr The Boston six-day race this year is the bast ever in every way. The at tendance has been so big that there is rejoicing on all sides. Old Nat Butler, king of the coldfoot brigade, but with a warm personality, is delighted. Alex McLean, who never will forgive himself for missing out on a thousand cold dollars just before the consolida tion of the Million and Uppercu inter ests, is vleing with James Francis Moran for the honor of the Prince of Spendthrifts. Frank Mlhlon isn’t ob jecting one bit to sitting up until S o’clock in the morning counting over the “beans," and Floyd MacFarland, who has really made the race what it is, looks on and enjoys the happiness of the other magnates. It’s an old story that the man who does all the work gets tho least credit, but this is not so In this particular case of Mac Farland. Floyd Alfred Is being handed bouquets by the Boston pa pers and his side partners are giving the “Lanky One" all tho credit In the world for stirring up things. He is making the race eo lively that the Boston fans are going dippy over the grind and these is serious considera tion of holding a continuous six-day race in Boston next year, with Mac Farland in full swing. As a man who studies the public’s desires, there is fio one in the cycling game who can hold a candle to Mac Farland. He knows the races that will please the most and ho puts them on without regard to the cost to the men who pay the freight or to the severity of the test they give tho riders. The few weeks he was in charge at the Velodrome this year he produced more excitement than had been seen there in some time, and he put on novel contests that pleased the patrons to their hearts’ desire. That his efforts told there is bold I evidence in the fact that the record ! for attendance was broken and that the crowds, in the main, were bigger than ever. All this, too\ despite tho apparent effort on the part of the Givens organ to knock tho sport and keep tho fans away. The Boston riders are "peeved” at MacFarland for the way he is keeping them on the Jump, but the lucky ones are being richly rewarded for their hard work. The "prelms,” as they say in France, bring forth sprint after sprint and the specta tors are kept in delightful spirit throughout the day’s racing. Any body can give a “preim”—no one Is barred. A ’’good sport” comes along every once in a while and tosses up a five-spot for a mile scramble, and when things quiet down along comes MacFarland with a ten-dollar prize and the fans go wild. As a result, the Boston arena has been a seeth ing mass of enlivened humanity ever since the race opened. The success of MacFarland as a manager has been a big thing for Mihlon and Uppercu. John M. Chap man had the game down pretty fine, and it required a man of brains and execution to take his place. Mac Farland fills the bill. “Mac” showed at the Velodrome this year that he was full of novelty. He couldn’t get his name in the anti-cycling organ, and cycling in a general way was rapped to the limit, but with the game bigger than the knockers it really seemed to thrive on the work of Its enemies. To Ignore the sport was the next happy thought of the paper that has dropped its dignity, but that was the real bloomer, for during said period of slumber record crowds ruled at the bike track. That was cruel, Indeed, but it was so, and those who were responsible for the big attend ance must be attacked somehow. Mac Farland lias been picked out as the mark and that notable “outlaw,” P. Powers, is being used as the "big stick.” Poor P.i The very best I can do for him, now that he has stepped .back into the bushes, is to team him up ^.ith George Solomon, the base ball mogul, who played about the same kind of a game that Powers is now playing and who was beaten so decisively that he Is cringing under the punishment, just the some as Powers will do before he is through with the controversy.^ Although names are carefully guarded, from what one can read be tween the lines Powers has declared war on MacFarland and Is using the enemy of his own game to fight his own friend*. As far as MacFarland Is concerned, there Is no way In the world that P. Powers can beat him. ‘Mac’’ is so far ahead of his ’’fat friend” in every angle of cycling that P.‘ doesn’t figure at all. The argu ment between MacFarland and Pow ers occurred during a conversation over the telephone. The Evening Star was printing considerable ex clusive cycling news and the anti cycling and *‘outlaw”-booBt;ng organ madu complaint to Powers. To make himself Important, Powers n*tempted to give "Mac” a call-down on the phone, but what "Mac" said to P. wouldn’t look well In a family paper like the Evening Star, so we won’t tell you what the conversation was. As a matter of news we printed the fact that Powers, a Jersey City man, doing business In New York, was but ting In on Newark territory. That was a tip for the antl-cyellng organ, and as misery loves company, soon there after there was a mutual admiration and Indignation meeting on between old “outlaw" companions. One whispered nice thtngs Into the other's ear and soon we were Informed that Powers was going to run an ’’honest" six-day race In New York. Ordinarily such an announcement would have been considered startling, but the source of the Information was dubious. Powers, however, appears to mean business, and we hope he keeps hie word. He has conducted tho six-day race in New York for so many years and it has been so putrid that even a little Improve Newark Manager Who May Go to Jersey City and Brooklyn Manager Who May Succeed H im. HARRY SMITH, Harry Smith, who won a pennant for Newark last year In the Interna tional League, doesn’t want to play here any more. This Information we received from an authoritative source late this morning. Manager Smith, we are-told, wants to make a change, and the most cutting cut of all, he wants to go to Jersey City. That Is a fact, and even today, I am told, he Is negotlayng with Thomas Fogarty for the position of manager of the Skeeters. In all events, the meeting has been called for this afternoon, and If Smith and Fogarty can come to terms the chances are likely that Harry will guide the destinies of Jersey City next year. In order to secure a clean bill of health from tho Newark Club, Smith, of course, will have to talk the matter over with the owners. Harry claims, It Is said, that he Is not the property \ of the Tigers, but those who are up In base ball law say that ho Is. Smith de clares, I am told, that he signed to manage the Newark Club for one year only, and that he hasn’t signed for next year, and that he hasn't been as^ed to sign for next year. That Mr. Ebbets and his associates will allow Smith to go to Jersey City is Just possible. For one reason, a dissatisfied manager would never do, and for another reason, It Is said that Mr. Ebbets Is anxious to have Pill Pahlen, now manager of the ment will be appreciated. It is a noble task you have set yourself to accomplish, Mr. P., and you deserve pratAe for your effort. With the old of the anti-cycling and "outlaw” boostlng organ you ought to be able to do big things for tho game, learning Is a shame and combina tions are despicable, and Powers is going to rid those detrimental Inter ests—even If ho has to keep those responsible for them out of the Garden. . — Well, the last time I had a talk with MacFarland, which was Just be fore he left for the Boston- grind, which, by the way, he 1b making a big success, ho told me that If P. Powers desired his services in con nection w'th the New York six-day race the said P. Powers would have to send for him. That is “Mac’s" pos'tlon, so It won’t be necessary for Powers, as he Is quoted In the antl cycling and "outlaW-boostlng organ as spying, to keep MacFarland out of Madison Square during the promised “honest" grind. "Mac" has said that he wouldn’t be over there unless Powers shot id request It, and Powers, we are told, has said that “Mac” will not be a’lowed In the Garden, so when It comos to an Issue one or the BILL DAHLGN. Brooklyn team, take charge of the Newark Club. That is the way I get the story, and I am giving it to you, my readers, for just what it is worth. I know that Smith has had more than one talk with Mr. Fogarty, of the Jersey City Club, and I know that Mr. Fogarty would be tickled to have Harry manage his team. As to BUI Dahien, I only know that thero Is a desire over In Brooklyn for «. change In management, and that It Is so strong Mr. Ebbets and his as sociates may not be able to stem the tide of criticism. In which event, It is likely that Dahien, of whom Mr. Ebbets Is a great admirer, will come over here and that Smith will be al over here and Smith will bo allowed to go to Jersey City. As a successor of Dahien, I have been tipped off that Hugh Jennings, of Detroit, is much desired. In order to bring about such a condition con siderable dickering would be neces sary. Jennings would have to be got ten out of the American Leafcue, which would not be an easy task, al though It Is generally known that Hugh doesn’t like the Ban Johnson organization a little bit. For that reason he may be allowed to go. Other men have been spoken of as likely managers for Brooklyn, but Jennings Is^the most desired. other may have to give in. Whoever It Is, I well know, and I will tell you. On general principles. I would have to have a bet on MacFarland. He proved himself the gamest man In the deal during war times, and. Just frnn observation. It Is dollars to doughnuts that Messrs. Mlh’on’ and Uprercu would rather have MacFar land’s good will and his services than snythlng P. Powders could do for them. -© As between MacFarland and Powers, Million and Uppercu will likely have to make a choice. Powers, by his re cent actions, has shown a tendency to be bigger than the entire cycling geftne. He has talked In n blow-hard manner of what ha Intends to do and he faas made declarations that do not sound well at all coming from him. To get right down to cases. Powers hasn't a single personal financial In terest in the bike game. He Is man aging the New York six-day race this year for Mr Uppercu, who stands to lose a lot of money, no matter how largo the crowds may be. and there la a bare chance, let me tell you, that the race may not be finished. He hfcs an option. It Is said, on a certain portion of tHe stock In the Cycle Rac ing Association, and MacFarland has CYCLING CHATTER FROM BOSTON GRIND The riders in the Boston six-day race declare it is as hard as the con tinuous races in New York, and many of them say that they would much rather ride a continuous race than a ten-hour-a-day race. The promoters are discussing the proposition of making the race a con tinuous affa'r next year. The hours were changed this year, bringing the finish each day at 2 o’clock in the m rnirig, instead of 11 o’clock at night, as in former years. This inno vation has helped the attendance, hundreds coming after midnight. Floyd MacFarland. who has been connected In some capacity with nearly every six-day race run In America and Europe for the past ten )ears, says that Bob Spears is the first rider who ever admitted that he was almost lapped. Spears, with his freaky position on his wheel, Is impossible on the little tracks. The man who rode around Champion Kramer In the homestretch at the Velodrome required six laps to ride around Frod Keefe as the two battled half a lap behind the leaders In the big ’’Jam’’ Monday. Eddie Root, thin, pale and far under weight, 'a still the great six-day rider rf o’d. Root has a remarkable head In -ix-daV contests, and he Is a good Walter. During the first ten houra qf the rece he did nothing but ‘‘si' on” <n the ‘’lams," and the riders fonr>ed the opinion that Root was none too good. On Tuesday he em ploy'd the same tactics until the seventeenth hour, when he saw his first real opportunity. It occurred In a big "Jam,” The field was pretty well tired out. and Just as the riders were slowing Root jumped and grot away for almoBt half a lap. With M Namura riding strong. It was a great angle, but Lawson, the Void for." stopped the proceedings when he delibcrati ly ran Root up the track and "squeezed” h m. The Swede was Just going on the track to relieve Fog'cr when he pulled this new and novel method of stopping a team that had a» dangerous lead In the race. Many falls occurred during the soc ond day of the race. bu> none of the riders with the exception of George Camer< n. was Injured to any extent. Cameron, with a broken collarbone and a broken rib, was compelled to retire from the contest on Wednes day afternoon. He ra*tled his bones for two hours, however, before he quit, and was quite a hero with the crowd. MacFarland broke up the combina t'ons in the race Wednesday. Grenda and Hehlr and Fogler-and Lawson w^re In a comb'ne with Moran and Cavsnagh. and Root and McNamara were said to be the other big train. Grenda and Hehlr were not as good on Tuesday ss they were the first day of the race. They are stll' riding strong, however, and are the favorites for the honors on Saturday n gh', If the race Is decided In tho Anal sprint. Keefe and Kopsky, the "boob team.” are the most popular riders In tbe race. Thev are two laps behind, and their Jupips from the rear pleased the crowd. Keefe warned »he riders before the start ot the race that he would ptster the life out of them If they put a l->p on. him, and he has made good that threat. He did tbe same thins In the Sydney race laBt year and made himself so obnox’ous the leaders let him get bis laps back. the same kind of an option for the same amount of stock. Otherwise, Powers hasn't an assq$ in cycling and he Isn't much of an asset to the game. He Is bragging about how he is going to change the racing rules, yet he hasn't a voice in the N. C. A., which Organization makes the rules, and he is telling how he is going to build a track in New York city, when he knows In his heart if a track is built' It will be built by Messrs. Mlhion and Uppercu. Powers, outside of being engaged as the manager of the New York six-day bunk, is an outsider in cycling. He conducted the grind over in Gotham for years and he wouldn’t even pay $50 to K. F. Kelsoy for a franchise. Instead, he paid $10 each year for a sanction to run the race. So then the clash came and Mr. Chap man was given the management of the race. Powers seat a check for $5<yto Mr. Kelsey for a franchise and then accused Kelsey in the anti-cy cling organ of not returning the check or giving him the franchise. Ho turned with the "outlaws” when the war was on, and that Is the way he got in with Mr. Uppercu and how he got back Into the "regular'' ranks of cycling when the consolidation took place. As Mr. Uppercu Is a pretty shrewd fellow, it isn't likely that he will allow Powers to injure his game in this city. If it is ieft to him, Powers would no doubt lord it over everybody. ; Judging by his interview he would soon become a competitor of Messrs. Mlhion and Uppercu. The six-day race in New York has always been a detriment to cycling, and it would be a good thing for the game if it were dropped altogether. The race has the name of being a fake and it brings the game in general into criti cism. Powers, in even intimating that he is going to try and have a teal honest contest, is to be praised Indeed. In naming Jackie Clark and Eddie Root as two of the riders who are crying out for a square deal he has begun at the right place to get at the bottom of the crookedness in the grind. Clark “Jaid down" to Walter Rutt last year and Root "double crossed" Clark another year. Two better men could not *very well be secured to exploit the future honesty of six-day cycle races than Messrs. Clark and Root. Mr. Powers, we congratulate you on your selections! We hope you are able to carry out your plans. Your thoughts as regards cycling are noble, indeed. We are with you heart and soul in y*ur cam paign for an honest six-day race in New York. Powers ought to be able to do some- ! thing splendid In the way of making conditions more honest in the six-day . race. He has been in that game for j years and( is considered n proficient t fellow. He started out originally in the six-day game along with Amos G. Batchelder, Billy Brady and the late Jim Kennedy. Batchelder didn’t | last long, Brady brought his troubles ] Into the courts. Kennedy died and Powers, hunky-dory, had the race to himself until last year, when John M. Chapman secured the management of the Garden grind. That was a terrific blow and Powers pulled every string at his command to upset Chapman’s plans. He failed. He is again in the six-day game and he has .pulled an other “Barry.” He will fall again. Mr. Chapman simply wanted to man age the New York Bix-day race in or der to protect his other cycling inter ests. The grind was always used as a club over the head of the game here; Notv Powers is coming back to the old methods so he thinks, but_he SIX-DAY CYCLISTS THREATEN 10 QUIT Tail-enders Get Leaders’ Goat in Sprints in Bos* ton Grind. ANOTHER WJNJFOR GRENDA BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 6.—During the running of a motor race at mid night the six-day riders held an In dignation meeting, and some of the s»arB declared that they would quit the race if MacFarland continued to offer "prelms” for Jams. The race has been a hard one, and Moran, the ringleader of the strike, and Fogler wero struggling to hang on In the Bprlnts. At the twenty-ninth hour the riders were 36 miles and 6 laps ahead of the record. It has been a H’lnllirg race, and all former records for attendance have been broken. Cameron was compelled to retire fr m the race at the twenty-flrst hr-ur. and when Spears withdrew an hour later Cameron's partner, Ryan, and Spears’s partner, Cofry, doubled up and continued, the racers being p nail < d the usual lap. The new uam made many attempts to get on even terms wfith the leaders, but were vns ccessful. The Coburn-Carman and Keefe Kopsky teams, whhh were two laps In the rear before, made up one lap at the twenty-seventh hour. The former pair were forced to ride three mil s before gaining the lap, and af er It wps over the leaders, who had bcf-n sprinting for special prizes all night, were so tired they let Keefe gnd Kopsky go when they set sail for a lap. R ot Is suffering from a slight con cussion of the brain as> result of a sMl early in the afternoon. Hehlr and McNamara rode a dead heat In a s rint for a special prize offered by one of George M. Cohan’s show girls. In ord-r to settle the question as to who should get the fair fan’s money, rhev rode it oft, and Hehlr was *he winner. Grenda won the final sprint. Th score at the thirtieth hour fol lows: Miles. Laps. Crendn-Hehlr .. 6S9 2 Fo"ler-L" wson . 689 2 ravenavh-Mcran . 889 2 L" wrence-Magln . 689 2 HlH-CtUles . 689 2 Root-MrNamara . 689 2 Bysn-t'orrv . 689 1 Klefe-Krpskv . 689 1 Cartpan-Coburn . 689 1 \ won’t be able to make his boast good. The game In Newark Is the big game and the six-day game is the bunk game. To allow Powers to rule the cycling situation would mean its fuin. —O E. Collins, the pace-follower, ie sorry he ever joined the "outlaws" and Is sick and tired being referred to as an ‘‘outlaw.’’ He has asked for a return to the ranks of the “regu lars,” with the prospects not alto gether hopeless. As Elmer Collins, the American champion pace follower, he was always very proud of himself, but as E. Collins, “outlaw,” he doesn’t even like himself. A couple of the other boys who transgressed would like to get back In good stand ing and maybe the "scarlet letter" will eventually be dropped from the chests of Collins, McNamara and Spears. -O Through an error It was stated in the Evening Star last night that the billiard match at the Essex Billiard Academy on Broad street between Kojl Yamada and Harry Gline would be held last night. That was a mistake on our part, and *we wish to apologize to our readers for the error. Mr. Yamada, who is a grand player and who gave Champion Willie Hoppe a great battle in this city last week, will have In Mr Cline a very worthy opponent. Cline de feated Hoppe In New York the other night, and this would seem to indi cate that the match tonight should be a highly interesting one. —Q— J. P. N.: A says that election day is a legal holiday. B claims it is not? Who wins? SCOTT. A wins. J. P. N.: How can I find a person’s address when I don’t know his particular business, but full name and city only. g g Try writing to the ch'ef of nollce TENER MENTIONED TO SUCCEED LYNCH Governor of Pennsylvania Is Boosted for National League . Presidency. . TALK OF TRADES IN CHICAGO It was reported in Cincinnati to day that John K. Toner, of Pitts burgh, Governor of Pennsylvania, and a great ball p’ayer in his time, had been selected to succeed Thomas Lynch as president of the National League. August Herrmann, president of the National Raseball Comm'ssion, was not in Cincinnati, bbt an arrange ment had been made whereby Mr. Tener will be the new pres'dent of the league without opposition. ( harles Webb Murphv, owner of the Chicago Nat'onals. sailed for Eu rope early today and will not he present at the forthcoming annual meeting of the National League, His Interests wl'l be represented hv Harry Acker'and. a stockholder in the c'ub Murphy refused to dismiss the ques tion of the league presidency In any way, but It was undersfrod that he was still li*ed un with those seeking a new league pres'dent. The report from Cincinnati that Governor John F\. Tener, of Pennsyl vania. had been slated to succeed Thomas .1 Lynch as the league presi dent. found no confirmation In New York today. American League In Session. The Nat'ona] and American league sess'ons wtl' open April 14 next, ac cording to President R. R. Johnson, of the jun'or organizat'on. Mr. John son has communicated with Barney Dreyfuss. pres'dent of the Pittsburgh Ch’b. ond the National League’ll of ficial date-maker, and bo'h officials have agreed to the date for starting the sea»on. The later start will not prevent the world's sor'es from beginning on Oc tober 8. as In the past, according to the plan. President Johnson sa'd there were several open dates In the 1913 schedule which were used by the plavers to play exhibition games. He stated the open dates in the 19t4 schedule W'll be reduced to the lowest possible minimum. Tallr of Trade In American. Several baseball trades were ru mored In Ch'cneo to'’av. Numerous conferences between President Com iskey. of the White Sox. and Pre8i. dent Somers, of the Cleveland Naps, led to talk of an Important deal be tween the two clubs Frank FnrrpU owner of the New York team, if sa'd to b« looking for several trades by wh'ch he expects to bolster up his club for the 1914 season. May Hear Fults and Flayers, Under certain conditions David L Fultz will receive a hearing before the National Commission as presi dent of the Baseball Plavers' Fra tern ty when the pi yers' demands for changes In contract terms are pre sented. according to President Lynch of the National League Although Chn'rman Herrmann, of the commis sion. some time ago declared Fultz, as an "outsider.” would not be re ceived as the men’s representative. President iyneh expressed a differ ent view yestrday. “The demands framed by Fultz in behalf of the fraternity are not un fair. taking them as a whole,” Bald Mr. Lynch, “and I believe that f*v*rv- I thing can be adjusted sat'sfactortly If the fraternity will se.ml a commit tee of players to confer w'tb the com mission. If Fultz is a member of that committee I see no reason whv he should not be heard, for in a general discussion the players themselves will learn first hand'what the commission is willing to do.” Harry Wolverton. manager of the Sacramento team of the Pacific Coast League, denies the stories sent out from the coast recently ftiat he was knocked out In a fist fight with Bill James, of Portland. While he does not care to speak of the Incident, the former 'tad'T of the Yankees declares that the news paper reports of the fight were er. roneous and that he d!1 bet come out on the wrong side of the con flict. Christy Mathewson lost the decision In the first round at El Paso yes terday. where the White Sox trimmed the Giants, 10 to 5. Three runs were made off the Big Six In the first inning. Hearn finished for the Giants. Coffroth Anxious to Match New Middleweight Champion With Clabby After Bout. KEIBLER TRIMS FREEMAN George Chip, who is recognized gen erally as the world’s middleweight -■y champion because he recently knocked out Frank Klaus, will defend the title for the first time in a bout with Fred die Hicks, of Detroit, In Pittsburgh Saturday night. Hicks is nothing more than a trial horse, as he has been whipped by practically all the best men in this class. Jim Coffroth is ready to match Chip with either Jtmtny Clabby or Bob McAllister. In Milwaukee Chip can have a battle with Jack Dillon or Christie. The Garden A. C., New York, will hang up a purse for a Chip-McAllister scrap late in December. Fred Keibler, Irvington's best pugi list, scored another victory last night at the Military A. C„ Brooklyn, where he knocked out Black Freeman, of Philadelphia, in the fourth round of a scheduled ten-round bout. A right swing to the stomach did the trick. Keibler was to have met “Zulu Kid," but the “Kid” was injured in a recent bout and was unab e to go on. Keib ler will meet “Zulu Kid” at the Mili tary Club one week from next Mon day night. The bout last nlyht, while it lasted, favored the JereeyHe all the way. In the third round Keibler said he was fouled twice by Freeman, but the referee refused to allow the Irv ington lad's claim. Keibler will meet Charley Victor, of Jersey City, in a bout at Troxler’s, this city, next Mon- -i, day night. *Eddle McGoorty, Ray Bronson and "Young" Saylor, boxers, yesterday signed a contract for a tour through Australia, during which they are to meet all comers. They are to sail from San Francisco November 18. Tommy Murphy, the “Pride of Har lem,” will return to the roped arena tonight and cross gloves w'th Phil Bloom, a youth with by far more courage than discretion, in a ten round bout at the Postman Athletic Club, of Williamsburg, Brooklyn. Cy Smith, a rugged lightweight of Jersey City, will face Jimmy Fasane in a ten-round encounter at Brown’s gymnasium. New York, tonight. •Smith has met many of the first rate men in his class, and while he lacks the skill of a Driscoll, does his best from start to finish. At the National A. C„ Philadelphia, Saturday night Kid Herman, of Pekin, 111., will collide with Frankie Conway for the third time in the final fray. Matty McCue, of Racine, Wis., has ben matched to fight Knockout Mars, of Cincinnati, at Milwaukee November 27, Eddie Murphy, the Boston welter weight, has been told by his doctor not to fleht for a month, and his pro pf8»d match with Jack Britton has been called off. There is no likelihood of Sam Lang ford and Gunboat Smith fighting In Boston, and Langford’s manager is now trying to match the men for twenty rounds in the West. Abe A*tell is trying to work up a courle of matches with "dubs,” so that hp cm eet another contest with Jrhnny Kllbane. Bobby Scanlon Tommv Houck and , Feuny K"u'man, of Phlladelrhia. are eo'ng to Europe ne»t week to clean the Etie]*flb and E-»r>ch flutters. 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