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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 17, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 16

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Interleague Honors Go to Bruci
Street Team by Sixty*
five Pins.
Demonstrating the superiority of
the Newark League, the champion
National Turner team took two of
the three games from the Suburban
League Krueger quintet last night
on the Krueger alleys, thereby an
nexing the inter-league honors of this
city. The Nationals all but repeated
their success of the early part of the
week, when they made a clean sweep
of the first three games of the series
on the Turn Verein drives.
For the series of six games the Na
tionals rolled up a total of 5,589 to the
Kruegers' 5,524. It was by these to
tals that the inter-league champion
ship was decided, as the terms of the
match set forth that the team scor
ing the greater total for the six
games was the winner.
In the first game last night the
Kruegers mowed the wood for a count
of 999. which was 1°1 pins bettor than
the Nationals' effort. After that the
Nationals located the groove and won
the last two games with tallies of
949 and 935, reflectively, to the Krue
gers' 911 and 932. (»us Theile's 224
was the high score of the evening.
Sweep for Division It.
Prudential bowlers rolled three
maP-hes last n gilt on the Weingarth
& Whatton alloys. Tracing Depart
ment took two of three games with
ordinary Actuary NTo. l. a feat which
Division K No. 2 duplicated In Its
match with Metlieal Department
Div sion I) made a clean sweep of its
series with Industrial Actuarial No.
2 (iraef, of Division D. registered
counts of 20P. and 202. Hie teammate,
Courter, was high man, with 210.
Three Utkmrn for Seth Boyden.
The Seth Boyden plnmen captured
three straight games from the Dix
bowlers, the Rust Orange team swept
the alleys with i lie Kunynn B quin
let. and tin Adams A combination
dropped tile odd to the Custer team
last night in the Junior Order League
tournament on the Junior Order al
leys. Charrlck, of the Seth Boyden
team, was high man, with a 2U7 score.
Murphy Varnish Tram Seoren Sweep.
in a Commercial League match lest
night on the Weingarth & Whatton
alleys t lie Patton Paint quintet
dropped three straight to the Nlurphy
Varnish combination. Rick, of the
Murphys, was high man, with a score
of 20h.
Papp in (iood Shape for
Bout With Burt Tonight
Bert Papp. the local lightweight, is
In good shape for his scheduled ten
round bout with Johnny Hurt, of
Harlem, at the New Polo A. A., New
York, tonight.
Hurt Is said to be the best hoy de
veloped In Harlem, with the possible
exception of Tommy Murphy. Papp.
however, Is confident that he can ad
minister a defeat to his opponent,
despite the heralded reputation of
The regular monthly Hilliard and
Poeket Hilliard tournament of the
Prudential Insurance Company Ath
__„ Association was played last
evening at David L Fedor's parlors.
In South Broad street, with ttie fol
lowing results: First prize, oak clock,
Leslie Brown: shroud prize, (raveling
bag, Floyd Sheppard: third prize,
traveling kit. S A. Badger; fourth
prize, umbrella, \V. Carmichael: fifth
prize, scarf pin, C. Olnzago. and sixth
prize, cuff buttons, George Mason.
McGregor-Made Clothes
for Young Men
In Our Special Young Men’s Third
j Floor Department—At Prices
25% Lower Than Elsew here
Style is first—correct style—studied and
fashioned just for the young men of New
Jersey. Fabrics and patterns are next; we
use the products of the best mills and pay
much attention to the selection of desirable
patterns. The tailoring is our own and the
. price is wholesale price—because we retail
j the clothes for CASH ONLY.
Superior Suits for $20 and $25
Silk-lined plain and fancy blues, black
and white checks, pencil stripes and double
stripes, tartans and plaids—a great variety
| in several models.
| A Big Assortment of Suits at $12
All-wool materials—the same models as
| we use in our $25 suits, and the McGregor
j guarantee of satisfactory wear. Similar qual
| ity elsewhere will cost at least $15. Grays,
j browns and blue grays from which to select.
I Balmacaans, $15, $18, $20 and $25
The Young Man’s Overcoat—A novelty
that is here to stay. Stylish, comfortable and
useful. Rainproofed tweeds, cheviots and
homespuns in grays, browns, greens, black
and white checks and mixtures.
A Minute from Market St.
848-850=852 Broad St.
-\5port G°Pics Jfouv *
C3RtT ^31^05^ QQn
i Champion Frank L. Kramer, ir
1 whose honor a dollar dinner is to be
given at Krueger’s Auditorium Sat
urday evening. April 25. will be mel
on his arrival in this country nex1
Thursday by the members of the cel
ebration committee and hosts ol
friends and admirers of the cham
pion. Arrangements are being made
to have the committee meet Kramer
at Quarantine, and others are also
preparing to hoard the Mauretania
before the big ship docks in Now
York. Rig preparations are in store
for Kramer on his return, and there
| is every assurance that the dinner in
! his honor will be the huge success
it has promised to be from the very

Of all the athletes in the world none
is more deserving that Champion
Kramer. He is the greatest rider this
world has ever seen und he has al
ways been a credit to himself and to
the game. He has many friends and
hosts of admirers, and they are sure
to turn out in large numbers on the
occasion of the dinner to him, the
tickets for which can lie purchased at
Deerin &■ O'Brien's, HI7 Broad street;
K. fi. Koenig Hons. Broad and Will
iam streets, and the Firemen's Phar
i rnaey. Broad and Market streets.
- D
Elks to the number of 100 plan to
| attend the Kramer dinner. This in
| formation was given out by Thomas
F. Rowe, chairman of the Elks’ th< a
| tre committee, today. Mr. Rowe in
j formed Matthew L. O'Brien, chairman
of the dinner committee, that be had
called a meeting of the theatre com
mittee for this evening and that he
expected at least 100 members of No.
21 would be present to honor our
Hill Corcoran, "the sweet singer,”
lias charge of the cabaret arrange
I ments for the Kramer dinner, and
j Hill is going to put on some show,
let me tell you. Even this early Cor
coran announces that he has secured
the services of Ted Snyder and Theo
dore Moss, the celebrated pianists, to
play at the banquet, and among
others he will have there Hackett
and Gilmore and the famous Velo
drome Quartet, composed of local
singers. Tom Garrity, the “coon
shouter," will be there, and Bill him
self wilt oblige. Gus Troxler has
' written a song, “Frank Kramer, the
Great Cycle King," and Corcoran
and the diners will sing it. Surely,
the Kramer dinner is going to #c an
enjoyable affair.
Walter Hutt and Alfred Grenda
are the favorites for the teams’ race
at the Velodrome next Sunday, but
that doesn’t prevent Alf Goullet from
feeling that he and Joe Fogler have
at least an outside chance to win.
Goullet, In fact, is of the opinion that
ltutt and Grenda will have their own
troubles, and Alf really believes he
I and Fogler will bo returned the win
j tiers. There isn’t any doubt but that

Goullet has plenty of speed, and in
Fogler he lias a partner who is as
foxy as they come nowadays, but
that they will be able to beat the
'' "Big German" and the “Tall Tas
| inanian," why that is another ques
tion. Sure, it Is, however, that Goul
let will make Butt extend himself to
the limit. In the overture prize last
I Sunday "Goullle” fought the "velt
meister” from the middle of the
Munn avenue turn almost to the tape.
For a few yards up the stretch it
looked as if Rutt would be beaten,
but the German has such great
strength that he was able to hold his
sprint right to the tape. In the
Shanley handicap Goullet was kept
out of the money through interfer
ence and Rult was also impeded by
the same switching tactics, of which
George Cameron, the "champion
teamster," was the offender. That
switch robbed the h odjeap or a
much better contest, out Grenda, the
I winner, it must be admitted, rode a
great race.
Borne of the fans who like to gos
sip about the chances of the riders
in the various races say that the
Rutt-Grenda combination is entirely
too strong. The opinion prevails
that Grenda could win with either
Goul'et or Jackie Clark, who rides as
I a team-mate with Frank Cavanagh.
| Grenda. the fans have it. ie a big
I horse, and he can put his team-mate
I in front when well on the final lap.
] Suph a position is taken ns meaning
[almost certain victory. Yet that isn't
| always so. although with Rutt in the
lead at the eighth pole, it will lie a
terrific task to beat him. I Imagine
that Goullet will trail Rutt and en
| deavor to beat the German from be
i hind, for he can hardly hope for
i Fogler to put him in front against
such a powerful fellow as Grenda.
I Clark and Cavanagh, it seems, are
|oot being given much consideration i
j Why, though, it is not easy to ex- <
plain. Clark, while beaten off by !
Rutt and Goullet in the Overture [
prize Sunday, displayed an excellent ■
turn of speed in his semi-final, in ]
which Bob Spears gave him a hard [
battle. Then, too, Cavanagh. his part
ner, Is known as a good man in team |
races, and those who saw the big |
fellow ride last year with Frank
Kramer as a partner will remember
how, on the. last lap, he put Kramer
yards and yards out in front. Still,
Clark and Cavanagh are not being
j considered in (lie calculations. Rutt
' and Grenda, Goullet and Fogler are
[ being picked as the contenders.
A teams’ match race is a most .un
certain proposition at best. It was in
those kind of races that Kramer, in
t 1 he days of Floyd MacFarland and
Iver Lawson, would lose his ''goat."
The American champion didn’t like to
compote in teams’ races and he was
beaten as a general rule through some
hook or crook or by some unexpected
happening. Of course, it looks like an
individual match when the boys get I
out in front, sprinting on the last lap, I
but it isn’t anything of the kind. For i
instance, Clark might beat Rutt and
Goullet In the big race Sunday, yet j
in an individual match either Rutt
or Goullet would give Jackie a suro
enough lacing.
The riders at the Velodrome are j
taking a keen interest in the outcome l
of the teams' race, and not a few are !
giving CJoullet a look-in. Rutt, j
naturully, is the choice among the;
boys, for the “Big German" has \
surely shown his class as a sprinter.
Floyd MacFarland, the bike man
ager, is very sweet on Georges Car
pentier, the French fighter, and de
clares that Georges is destined to be
come the heavyweight champion of
the world. “Mac” tells a lot of nice
stories about Carpentier, and believes
he will yet reach the top.
"Carpentier is only a boy, you
know,” MacFarland said, in discuss
ing the Frenchman. “He is not yet
twenty, and he has been in a number
of important battles. He has been
up against such good men as Frank
Klaus. Billy Papke and Joe Jeannette,
and yet, while beaten, he has never
been severely beaten. His manager has
saved him several times from being
knocked out by stopping the contest,
and he hasn’t a mark today to show
that he has ever been a lighter. Yes,”
MncFarland went on to say, "you ,
will hear from Carpentier later on. |
Georges will very likely be matched
against the winner of the Jack John
son-Frank Moran bout. That, would
give him a chance at the title, and
he would make a great battle for it.
As to the Johnson-Mornn light, why,
there is only one to it—Johnson—but
you never can tell what that bird is j
going to do. Everybody looked for
him to “lay down" to Jeffries at
Reno, but you know what Jack did
to Deck Woltcrs’s great friend, Jeff.”
MacFarland has seen muuy ring
j battles and ho is considered a very
! good Judge of fighters. He was pres
] ont the night Charley Weinert fought
Johnny Howard and he was among
those who thought that. Weinert had
earned the decision. "Mao" said
that Weinert had the "makings," hut.
in his opinion, he was not in good
"What Weinert needs is good, hard
road work," MacFarland declared.
“He is a fast boy and he is clever,
but ho tires because his wind is not
good. Lots of road work would
make him hard and his wind strong.
He Is the beet prospect I have seen
| outside of Carpentier. and he would
I probably give the Frenchman a great
| battle. But I am surprised that
i Weinert is not yet nineteen years of
age," MacFarland went on to say
"Why, he has plenty of time to de
velop; yet I believe he should be
kept busy, for there is nothing that
so quickly develops an athlete as to
indulge in athletics. That's the game.
Weiner) ought to fight, every MW
W 1 —... - - - -- ■ - --- ' - ...
weeks. Ho marks easily. I under
stand, but he wouldn't show punish
ment so readily. I tell you. if he
fought more. Ho is a good boy and
is built on ideal lines for a fighter.''
Kid Boonton, who hasn't been
heard from since the night he fought
Banty Lewis at Hill Brown's Qym, in
New York, the 17th of March, Is hack
on the map again. The Kid meandered
Into the Evening Star office tni3
morning, chock full of fight. He says
he has a match on at Clus Troxler’s
with Young Lustig, the clever New
Y'orker, and'he also says he is willing
to fight Carl Victor or Jimmy Mc
Veigh. Boonton said he would like,
to meet Lewis again, but admitted
he was too heavy for Banty. B-on
ton says he can mnke 13ft pounds
ringside, and believes he can heat
Lewis at that weight. The Kid would
also like to meet McVeigh, but says
that Jimmy isn't anxious n meet our..
He was matched to box McVeigh at
Troxler’s, but McVeigh, Hcontou says,
could not get his price, and the bout
was called off. As to Victor, Boonton
says he wofild fight him in a minute.
Victor was matched to box McVeigh
at Brown’s, but Jack McCarthy, the
matchmaker, says that Carl “ran out’’
on the engagement. McCarthy says
he will give Boonton a brut any time,
and he Is willing to put Victor or Mc
Veigh on against the Kid. In the
meantime Boonton is in training, and
expects to develop into a first-class
lightweight. He is growing fast, an I
he says he was too weak at 126%
pounds when he fought Lewis. At
130 pounds he feels he will be able
to hold his own aghast any of tho
boys around here, and he would
especially like to meet McVeigh.
Patsy Kline visited the Evening
Star office this morning to say that
he was in great shape for his fight
with Pal Moore, of Philadelphia, and
that he had also been matched to
meet Willie Jones a week from to
morrow night at the Broadway
Sporting Club in Brooklyn. Patsy
snid he was sure he could whip
Moore, but realized that Pal was a
much bigger boy.
The-fact that Patsy Kline is going
to fight Pal Moore in Philadelphia
Ins brought forth the following com
.1. P. N.:
Vnd it came to pass that l’atsy
Kline got a message stating that he
was wanted to display his wares at
Hie National Sporting Club, of Phila
delphia, this Saturday, and his op
ponent will be no other than the boy
who has created such sensation dur
ing the past year—Pal Moore. Of
course. Patsy will be there, and with
him his reliable wallop. Again your
humble writer predicts that he will
cross thi' Delaware carrying home
the bacon.
What has become of Red Mack? Is
he playing for newspaper notoriety?
Now and then he issues a challenge,
like the knighls of old, and when he
is taken up he becomes silent. Mack,!
your arch rival, Donley, is still wait
ing patiently to hear from you.
As for Pavese, 1 understand he will
not fight Ford unless he gets a star
bout, and furthermore thinks that my <
protege is not a worthy opponent. If
he thinks Ford is an easy mark why
doesn't he fight him, winner take all
and for a good substantial side bet.
This is the last time I shall take1
Pavese to the task. We want to talk
business directly and not stir up
newspaper talk.
It was my pleasure to be Introduced <
to Charles Weinert yesterday, and he
impressed me very much, and I’m;
with you, J. P. N., in your declaration i
that Weinert will yet be a champ.
Success, Charles, in your climb up
the pugilistic lndder.
I wish to express my thanks and
appreciations for the kind words
“Velodrome” lias said regarding my
comments. Very truly yours,
If you are a manager of fighters,
“Sportius,” you should get all the
publicity possible by signing your
right name.
Tom Messenger, manager of Char
ley Weinert, breaks out in print in
order to let his many friends kno-w
just what he is doing with Weinert.
But let Messenger tell his own story;
J. P. N.:
My Dear Joe—Just a little scribe
stuff In answer to who Charley
Weinert, the clever light-heavy
weight. now under my management,
is going to box next. For the benefit
of his many friends, admirers and
the fight fans in general, 1 wish to
state that Weinert is going through a
systematic course of training, and
when he is lit I will start him in the
"Big League Shows” at Billy Gib
son’s new' club, the Stadium A. C.,
which is the old St. Nicholas Rink,
with Tom Gilibons, of St. Paul, on
Friday night. May 1. Should Gibbons
run out of this match I have assur
ance from Gibson that he will secure
some other worthy opponent for
Weinert to box on that date.
I wish to state that I have had
numerous offers for Wcinert’s ser
vices, For instance, a standing offer
from Brown’s Gym. New York city,
naming three opponents; two offers
from Philadelphia. Pa.; one from
Milwaukee to box Bob Moha; one
from Buffalo; the Broadway Sporting
Club, to name an opponent in about
three weeks, and numerous inquiries
from out-of-town clubs asking for
best terms, dates, etc. Now, then, I
am not in a hurry to rush Weinert
to the front. I know the game and
what it requires. He has age and
prospects before him, and I am going
to develop him and bring him for
ward as championship timber in a
careful manner. All I want between
now and the hot weather is about
three or four louts. Then, during
the hot summer months, I will send
him up to my farm at Brook Valley,
N. J.. and get him in condition for
tiio fall campaign. When he returns
from the farm I expect him to be a
full-lledged heavyweight. Trusting
that the above data will satisfy the
many who have made Inquiries, I
remain, with well wishes.
Very respectfully,
Manager Charley Weinert.
Newark. N. J.
P. ft.—In reference to Hughie
Boyle’s challenge for his man. A1 Me.
Closkey. to box Weinert, I wish to
state I will accommodate him after
May 1. providing he can secure a
club to stage same that will give
!|i Ca// Up Harrison 4400
[ J|f§k and Order a Case
K£l(j|l Some people drink beer simply because
they must drink something. But those who
Fviisfci/ drink Haucks drink d because they eni°y
ft s t^1c Flavor?
me enough money for Welnert's ser
vices. However, as Hughie and I are
old friends. I will see him down at
Professor Troxler’s next show, Mon
day, April 20, and keep the appoint
ment ho has asked for.
Respect fuly,
T. J. M.
No less a bike fan than “S. O. &
Co.” believes that Walter Rutt has
a great chance against Frank Kra
mer. The evidence:
J. P. N.:
A few words in regard to the splen
did meet of last Sunday at the Velo
drome, when Walter Hull had the
opportunity of showing the Newark
fans he is the real champion. In a
letter to the livening Star, previous
to the meet of April 12, we said what
we thought of Waiter Rutt as a rider
and vvliat chance he had with our
American champ, Frank L.. Kramer.
Our letter did not appear in "Spoi t
Topics” and we believe It was lost.
Anyhow, we repeal that the cham
pion of the world has a very good
chance with our great Kramer. Next
to the American "champ” comes Alf
[Joullet, the great little Australian,
who shorted so well last Sunday.
Clark, Uremia. Spears und Cavanagh
will have to show more speed before
they will be able to compete with
this great trio, Rutt, Kramer and
The most interesting part of last
Sunday's program was the meeting
uf Clark, Goullet and Rutt. It was
a clean race and a clean victory for
Champion Rutt. Gouliet was the next
best man, with Clark third. It lias
been said that Goullet, who was rid
ing from behind Rutt’s wheel, won
second position by luck. This is not
true, as we believe Goullet was a bet
ter man, although not in the best
form. It was a Goullet, Rutt, Grenda
day, full of excitement and enjoy
ment. Of this wo can assure kind .
"Same Bike Fanness," whom wo
noticed in the grandstand, sitting a
few seats away from Mrs Jackie
Clark. Some seat, too, right near the
tape! Congratulations. O you green
ribbon 1
The German fans, who were nu
merous at the opening meet, were also
very enthusiastic over the splendid
showing of their “champ." They were
enthusiastically rooting for their
"Walter" and they think he can beat
our American "champ" In a match
race. In fact, a big, fat German,
sitting near us, to an enthusiastic
rooter for Kramer, gave the following
answer, bold and sure:
“Walter ist blut und eisen ”
Our American rooter, in reply said:
“Oh, talk United States," and then,
“tell it to Sweeney.”
The great baseball contest has kept
“S. O. & Co." very busy lately. Any
how “S. O.” Is pretty sure he is in
for at least a season pass.
Hoping to hear more of the inter
esting correspondences of our dear
friend "Sportlus" and of the intelli
gent “Same Bike Fanness," with best
regards to you, J. p. N., we remain,
Very truly yours,
S. O. & CO.
They can all beat Kramer when
Kramer is away, but when he comes
home we will see about it. Of course,
Rutt will beat Kramer at times, but
in match races, the American, in
my opinion, will prove too much for
the German. Rutt, however, is very
confident and he may be the first
man to triumph over Kramer.
J. P. N.:
Is Panama considered a republic
of South America or Central Ameri
ca? 8. T. L.
Panama is now a Central American
republic, having proclaimed its inde
pendence November 3, 1903. It was
formerly a part of the South Ameri
can Republic of Colombia.
J. P. N.:
Can you tell me when William
Shakespeare was born?
The date of Shakespeare’s birth is
generally accepted as April, 1564, but
the exact day of the month is not
known. He was baptized April 26,
1564. Preparations are being made
for the celebration of the 250th anni
versary this month.
J. P. N.:
To decide a wager, could Alaska
or the Hawaiian Islands become
States? ELSIE F.
Yes, if Congress ever votes to admit,
them to the Union,
J. P. N.:
Which is the larger, Peking or Can
ton, China? LEARY.
Peking, the capital of China, is the
larger. The estimated population in
1912 was 1,300,000. Canton was cred
ited with 1,000,000 population. Be
cause, of the floating population, it
is almost Impossible to get the cor
rect population of China.
J. P. N.:
W’hat is the name of the new capi
tal of Australia?
Yass Canberra Is now the capital
of Australia.
J. P. N.:
Will you state the denomination of
all gold coins in the United States?
A. L. L.
The double eagle, $20; the eagle
$10; half eagle, $5, and the quarter
eagle, $2.50. The three and one-dollar
gold pieces were discontinued under
the act of September 26, 1890.
J. P. N.:
Is It necessary for one to secure a
license to fish Just one day of the
entire season? Has the new law,
which requires a person to have a
license to fish In sweet water, gone
into effect? ANGLER.
Yes, a license is necessary to fish,
even one day, in certain waters of
New Jersey. The new fishing laws
go into effect January 1, 1915, ac
cording to the Fish and Game Com
mission of New Jersey.
J. P. N.:
Is there a U. S. S. Nashville? If
so, when will she reach the Brooklyn
navy yard? H. G.
The U. S. S. Nashville is cruising
oft San Domingo. She is not likely
to reach the Brooklyn navy yard for
some time.
J. P. N.:
Please tell if Joe McGlnnity won
more than twenty-eight games in a
season while with Newark? FAN.
In 1909 Joe won twenty-nine "and
lost sixteen games. This was his
first year with the Newark team.
J. P. N.:
Where can I find the expression,
“books in the running brooks, ser
mons in stones and good in every
thing?” JEROME P. C.
You can find that expression in act
two. scene one, of Shakespeare's "As
You Like It.”
J. P. N.:
Will there be eclipses of the sun
and moon this year? JOE L.
There will be an eclipse of the sun
August 21, total in some parts of the
world. t>ut visible only as a small
partial eclipse In the eastern part of
Canada and the northeastern portion
of the United States. In the Great
Lakes region, the sun will rise with
the eclipse on. The moon will be in
partial eclipse September 4, visible
only on the Pacific coast.
J. P. N.:
Is the Pacific ocean west of this
country? Also, what ocean is on the
east? J. M.
The Pacific ocean bounds the United
States on the west, while the Atlantic
ocean lies to the east.
O -
J. P. N.:
What kind of government has Cuha
and who is Its ruler? A. L.. T.
Cuba adopted a republican form of
government in May, 1902 There is a
1'resident, vice-president and Con
gress. The present Chief Executive is
Mario G. Mcnocai, elected in 1912.
The United States has the right to
Interfere, when necessary, to restore
order or promote the public health.
J. P. N.:
Please explain the origin and mean
ing of the phrase, “burying the
hatchet?" G. E. S.
The phrase is of Indian origin.
Tribes that had been at war and
wished to make peace had a ceremony
of burying the hatchet (tomahawk)
deep in the ground, to indicate that it
would be used no more. Sometimes
the peace was broken, and then there
were ceremonies for digging up the
weapon. The phrase, “buried the
hatchet," is often used in this country
when two parties to a quarrel become
friends again.
person you refer to is perhaps all that
you say he is, but why let us dignify
him by publishing your communica

English Invaders Not Consid*
ered as Strong as Last
Year’s Combination.
NEW YORK, April 17.—After
watching the practise games at Lake-:
wood, N. J., where the defenders ara
training for the international matches
to take place in June, American pn
loists are confident that the Wests
chcstor cup will remain in this coun
try. Several even wagers have been
made that the American four would
win the series, two best out of three
games. A year ago on the eve of tho
international match English poloisls
laid odds of 2 to 1 against the Amer
With three members of the ‘‘big
four”—J. M. and Lawrence Water
bary and Devereux Milburn—In
this year’s matches, American polo
ists are predicting another victory
over the challengers. The players that
are nam“d as the English team do not
rank with the players of last year,
according to close followers of tho
game. Captain Lockett is the only
one of the invaders who has taken
part in a polo series of the magni
tude of the international matches,
and this fact Is held to be a big ad
vantage for the American players,
the Waterburys and Milburn being
old campaigners.
The one handicap of the American
team lies in its new member. At tho
present time Rene La Montague and
Malcolm Stevenson are the men most
favored to take H. P. Whitney’s
place. Roth have shown excellent
torm in practise.
The Bamberger
Sporting Goods Store
Is Newark’s Best
The Bamberger sporting goods store is a mecca for
athletes, baseball, tennis and golf players these Spring days.
Everything in this complete sporting goods shop for the
professional as well as the amateur. Our lines of mer
chandise are selected from the world’s best makers on merit
alone. Prices are based on the Bamberger policy of
Are you acquainted with the Bamberger sporting
goods store, on the sixth floor?
Baseball Goods
Reach, P. & M.and Sells Makes
Baseballs, lllc to 1.25.
Baseball Suits for boys, well
made; complete, 1.00 and 1.25.
Baseball Shoes, prices 2.00,
3.00, 3.50 and 5.00.
Ankle Elastic Supporters,
Egyptian, 89c to 1.25.
Athletic Supporters, 50c and
Abdominal Supporters, price
Jerseys, full sleeves, plain or
striped, 1.50 to 2.25.
Sweater Coats, any color,
3.98 to 10.00.
Running Shirts, Pants, Shoes,
etc., moderately priced.
Tennis Supplies
Tennis Racquets, several
makes; prices 59c to 10.00.
Tennis Balls—D. & D.,
Championship and Practise
Balls, 25c and 35c.
Tennis Nets, priced at 75c to
Tennis Markers, 1.00 to
Tennis Presses, 1.00 and 1.50.
Tennis Racquet Covers, 39c
to 75c.
Tennis Posts, made of steel;
per pair 5.00.
Boxing Gloves, per set, 1.39
to 5.00.
Spring Exercisers, 1.00 to
Chest Pulley Machines, 5.00
and 10.00.
Elastic Exercisers, 1.25 to
Pennants of all descriptions,
prices 10c to 98c.
Roller Skates, 50c, 1.00, 1.25,
1.49 and 1.75.
Golf Clubs, 1.50 to 3.50.
Golf Bags, 1.25 to 8.50.
Golf Balls, all the best makes,
25c to 75c.
Golf Hose, Accessories, mod
erately priced.
Fishing Tackle of all kinds,
Rods, Reels, Lines, Hooks, etc.,
at the right prices.
Morris Canoes, known the
world over as the best and
17 feet, 40.00; 18 feet, 42.00.
Lateen Sailing Outfit, with
leeboard attachment; com
plete, 17.00.
Canoe Paddles, spruce or
maple; any size; price 1.00 and
“Elbeco” Bicycles, made ex
clusively for us; price 20.00 and
Bathing Suits, 2.50 to 4.50i
Motorcycle Suits—Mens, 2.98
and 5.00.
Motorcycle Suits — Women's,
with divided skirts, 7.50 and
Motor-Bi, the bicycle with the
motorcycle equipments without
the engine, with vitalic tires,
price 37.75.
Camp Stools, large assort
ment of all kinds, priced at 25c
to 1.50.
Camping Cots—Sanitary and
Drumtight Cots, 3.00.
Tents—Wall Tents for camp
ing, according to size and ma
terial, 6.00 up.
Palmetto Tents, 4.50. <
Women’s Bicycles; the prices
range from 21.50 and 26.50.
Juvenile Bicycles; prices
from 13.50 to 17.50.
Bicycle Tires, the best for
the price; 1.50 to 3.95 each.
Bicycle Jerseys, priced at
Bicycle Sundries of all de
scriptions. moiierately priced.
Bicycle Shoes; raching style;
price, per pair. 3.00.
Wireless Outfits headquarters
Anything in wireless mate
rials from a clamp to a complete
The Blitzen Receiving Set—a
perfect combination of instru
ments mounted in a well fin
ished mahogany cabinet with
hinged cover. The set includes
a Blitzen receiving transformer,
fixed condenser, one rotary
variable condenser, Ferron de
tector and a high-grade tele1
phone set. Price for complete
outfit, 33.00.
Audion Detectors, 18.00 and
Murdock Receiving Trans
formers, 15.00.
Waver Meter Set, complete,
Rotary Spark Gap, 17.50.
Variable Condenser, 5.00.
Sending Helix "with Gap,
Keys, 55c, 1.25, 1.80 and
Detectors, 1.00, 1.25, 1.50 and
Spark Gaps, 50c, 60c, 1.00
and 1.20.
Loading Inductance, 3.00.
Condensers, 50c, 1.00, 2.00,
2.25 and 3.75.
Phones, 3.50, 6.75 and 7.75.
Learners’ Outfits, 6.00.

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