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IN N. ¥1 GAMES Central, South Side, Barringer and Newark Academy Boys to Compete. r,,-„u-- - | SCHOLASTIC BASRBALL (iamea Today. ••Barringer High School vr South Side High School, at City Athletic Field. St. Benedict Prep vs. Lakewood High School, at Lakewood. . Central High School vs. riainfleld High School, at Plainfleld. Orange High Sehool vs. Nntley High School, al Orange. Ilame** Tomorrow. Newark Academy vs. Morristown School, at Morristown. Montclair Academy vs. Leal School, at Plainfield. •Barringer High School vs. Stevens Prep, at Castle Field, Hoboken. •New Jersey Jnterseholastlc League game. ! ••Newark High School Athletic As sociation game. Newark High School track team will have the first competiton of the outdoor season tomorrow afternoon, when the athletic teams of Central, Bouth Side and Barringer will strive] for honors at the New York Univer sity games at Ohio Field, New York. While South Side anil Barringer are ■ending a limited t eam to the N. i • V. meet. Central wii start all of t'he Columbia Blue and White athletes in an effort to carry off the point trophy. Gardner, Etsensteln and Esposito are entered in tile sprints. Boughton will •tart in the half-mile and mile, while Schaefer, Krueger, Atha, Angus and Rubin will take care or the relay and quarer-mile. George Smith will compete in the ■liotput. The. Lassers, Aaron and Bid. will start in t lie hurdle events, together with Hay Krout, a new re cruit. South Side will be represented by Captain Gus Eitzlg in the quarter mile and Chad Hetzei in the shotput. Barringer’s entry is still undeter mined. It is expected that the Blue and White sprinters, namely, Wiss and Dempsey, will start in the cen turies. In addition, Napoliellu Is scheduled to heave the shot. All of tlte foregoing have been entered. Hand to Kntvrtalu II»rriu*er Mini'. Barringer High School’s baseball team when it plays Peddle on June « may expect to have Its play Inspired by llie notes of the Peddle bund. The Blue und Gold band consists of eigh teen pieces and is said to render lirst qla.es music. Goldberg to Meet Gardner. Newark Academy will also face 'he barrier in thi N. Y. U. meet. Burtis ... Goldberg will give battle to his old rival, Gardner, of Cent ray, and the others ill the senior sprint. Olliers who will carry the lied and Black eilks are Brock, the Now Jersey scho lastic Indoor champion high jumper; Dillingham, a hull’-milcr; Berg, a fc ■firfnctj, and Nawrath, a quarter mllcr. Fiitu uiid lt*‘ll Cannot l’lu>. b'ava, the South Sldo pitcher, and I Charley Bell, the Orange and Black ' backstop, formerly at Tome School, tinder Charley Maysur, the old New- I ark Academy coach, have been de clared ineligible. Their absence from the line-up wreaks havoc with the South Side chances for a win over Barringer. Hurr inner v». Htuvfiiit Tomorrow. Barringer will have another league game tomorrow morning, when the Blue and White is slated to engage in a Now Jersey InterscholusttC League game at Castle Field, Ho boken. This encounter was first •luted for this afternoon at Hoboken hut was shifted over until tomorrow to allow Hie staging of the N. II S. A, A. game with South Side. South Hide In I ‘ I u y Barrlmccr Today. The opening game of the Newavk High Schools’ Athletic Association baseball season will be played this afternoon when llarrlnger and South Side High School clash id City Ath letic Field. The contest was original ly scheduled for Wednesday, but rain prevented the play. I liitimt- In t’ii|i Award Hyateiu. The Wayland K. Stearns cup at the Barringer Field IJuy will lie awarded this yeur on the Pentathalon system basis. The events will be: liiO-yard dash, 120-yard low hurdles, 880-yard run, 12-pound shotput and a running broad jump. The pentuthalon scheme was submitted to athletic association yesterday afternoon. It was felt that „ the Greek system would do away with the possibility of some handi cap man romping away with the prize through a too liberal allott munt. St. Henrlllct I'rrp nt l.ukriYiimi. St. Benedict's Prep balltossers are today down at Lakewood, where they are playing Hie Lakewood High School nine. t'lrut Paine lor \ luilemv Nine. Morristown will tomorrow be the scene of Newark Academy’s inaugu ral baseball effort. The lted and Black Is scheduled to play Morristown School. The Newark Academy pros pects were considerably boomed in the early part of the week, when Ducky Drake, the veteran second baseman, donned togs and cavorted around in his old territory. Drake has been on the hospital list with an attack of tonsilitls. Montclnlr Academy Niue Crippled. Badly crippled, the Montclair Acad emy will start its baseball season to morrow at Plainfield, where the Black and Bed will encounter the Leal School team. Itlooiiltlflil Trio lo >turt. Cook, Garlock and Peck, Bloomfield High School star trio of distancers, niii get into action tomorrow at tile ■riaw York [University games. Frank Davis to Manage Original Willow A. C. ,Xlie Original Willow A. C. has re organized for the season, under the management of Frank Davis, of 546 North Third street. The Willows will be composed of several of the veterans who represented that team when it won the championship of the - Intercity League, several years ago. “Games are desired with all first-class semi-pro nines. The Willows contemplate buying a home ground, and it is likely that ’’ arran8ements for this will have been completed within a fortnight. James Fitch will be one of the new ad ditions to the team. Fitch, who is over six feet in height, will cover first base. He is fust, considering his ■tat ure, and can be depended upon to kit when a hit. Is needed. DOVER STOMACH SUFFERER SAYS ONE DOSE MADE HIM NEW MAN L. W. Bolan Tells How Mayr Remedy Ended His Diges tive Disorders. Lt. W. Bolan of Dover, Del., was a sufferer from stomach troubles and other ailments of the digestive tract. He tried many remedies In vain. Finally he came upon Mayr's Won derful Stomach Remedy and took a dose. The results surprised him. He wrote: "The results of the use of your remedy are marvelous. One treat ment almost cured me. I feel like a new man. To show my deep appre ciation I even journeyed to northern Pennsylvania to tell friends about it.” Mr. Bolan’s experience was like that of thousands of others in all parts of the country. This remedy has a wonderful record. The first dose convinces—no long treatment. Mayr’s Wonderful Stomach Remedy clears the digestive tract of mucoid accretions and removes poisonous matter. It brings swift relief to suf ferers from stomach, liver and bowel ailments. Many declare that it has saved them from dangerous opera tions, and many are sure that it has saved their lives. Because of the remarkable success of this remedy there are many imi tators, so be cautious. Be sure it's MAYR’S. Go to Seidler Co., Petty’s Pharmacy, Charles Wr. Menk, Riker. Hegeman & Co. drug stores and ask about the wonderful results it has been accomplishing—or send to Geo. H. Mayr, Mfg. Chemist, 154-156 Whit ing St., Chicago, 111., for free book on stomach aliments and many grateful letters from people who have been re stored. Any druggist can tell you about, its wonderful effects. FOR Hill COMES New York Lightweight Report ed in Perfect Condition to Face Willie Ritchie. The rlay for which Tommy Murphy, ol' New York, has awaited for ten years has at last arrived. He will clash with Willie Ritchie. lightweight champion of the world, in a twenty round battle for the title In Jimmy Coffroth's Eighth street arena, San Francisco, tonight. Ritchie is the favorite in the betting at odds of la to f>. The mere fact that the champion is the favorite does not mean that Murphy Is without friends. The bet ting has been brisk, and it may hap pen that when the gong rings Tommy will be almost equal choice with his opponent. Both men are reported to be in per fect physical condition. The conditions call for 135 pounds one hour before the battle. Ritchie weighed Kith- pounds yesterday and Murphy 133. Jim Griffin will referee the bout. limit ler mid Rector Hard at Training. Willie Mantler and Young Rector, both of Jersey City, who meet in a ten-round bout at Brown’s Gym nasium, New York, tomorrow night, to settle the featherweight champion ship of Jersey City, are both training hard for their battle, according to their managers. Matchmaker Jack McCarthy has announced that, he has received forfeits from both boys to guarantee their appearance tomorrow night. In the second ten-round bout, on the same card. Jack Connors, a New York heavyweight, will meet Jack Bavin, of Cleveland. Bavin is said to have held the amateur heavy weight championship of Fleveland at one time. Otto to .Meet Schumacher. Young Otto and Willie Schumacher, both of New York, will meet, in the main bout at Brown’s Gymnasium, New York, next Tuesday night. Itrown-lhindPo l ight Off. Owing to the fact that both Johnny Dundee and K. O. Brown were in poor condition their ten-round bout sched uled at the National Sporting Club, New York, last night, was railed off. Curtain Will Come Down on the Star Competition This Bvening. Tonight will mark the wind-up of The Star headpin tournament for the season of 1913-1914. Close to 8,900 bowlers will have had a chance to perform when the final ball is rolled. This is nearly 1.000 more than rol'ed last season, in spite of the fact that the tournament was conducted almost a month less than it. was during the competition of 1913-1913. This change was made because ft was found that outdoor sports needed so much atten tion that to conduct The Star headpin bowling tournament after the middle of April, or thereabouts, was not wise. The following teams are scheduled for tonight: Once Over, Socialist, two’teams from the S. and R. Club, Ashlands, three teams from Roselle Park and ten from Westfield, the lat ter being under the direction of George. Ortleib. Last night’s twelve teams from the Democratic Club, of Bloomfield, and six from the Newark Turn Verein bowled. Max Lauterjung was in charge of the latter. There were six who bowled well enough to win the silver watohfobs which The Star offers to those who have scores be tween 100 and 110. These were: Craig Dailey, Bloomfield, 109: Philip Seogelken, Bloomfield, 103; Herman Pueshal, Newark, 102; Michael B'ied ler, Newark, 101: Fred Kleferm, Bloomfield. 101; Timothy Cinniff, Bloomfield, 100. Celtics Defeat Hibernians for the Scottish Cup. i-l GLASGOW, April 17.—For the ninth time since 1874 Celtic won the Scottish Association football cup by defeating the Hibernians In the citp tin replay final at ibrox Park, Glas gow, yesterday. Dy a score of 4 goals to 1. in the Bhrst Division League games Liverpool, the cup finalists, met an other defeat, going down before Man chester United, 2 goals to 1. and Mer thyr Town defeated Bixeter City. 1 goal to 0. NAME COURSE FOR SCHOLASTIC GOLF — To Play Annual Championship Tournament on Scarsdale Links, Starting May 18. Philip V. G. Carter, of Pawling, president of the Eastern Interscho lastic Golf Association, has an nounced that Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. May 18, 19 and 20, were, the dates set for the annual cham-; pionship tournament of the associa-j tion, which will be held at the Scars- j dale Goif and Country Club. There will be no change in the con- , ditions governing the tournament. This means that on Monday, May 18,, tlie contestants will play a qualifying [ ronud nf eighteen holes. The sixteen having i lv lowest gross scores will be paired up for match play the same afternoon, while the second and semi linal rounds are carded for Tuesday. On Wednesday the final match for the title will be played over the double circuit. Among the schools which probably will he represented are Lawrencevlllc, Hotchkiss, Pawling, St. Luke's and Fomfret. Maxwell R. Marston, the present title, holder, has left the pre paratory school ranks, so he will not be able to defend his title this sea son. Entries should be sent to Philip Carter. Pawling School, Pawling, X V. Hamtirari List One- to Printer. Containing only 227 names, as com pared with M2 last year, the reduc tion being due to the classification of men ranked at six strokes, the ban- i dicap list of the United States Golf j Association was sent to the printer yesterday. The findings of the na-1 tional officials will be made Unown i in a few days. ffAltii-rnl to Open. Professor George Low, of the Bttl tusrol Golf Club, announces that summer greens will be in play there tomorrow. WHITNEY WINS NEW YORK, April 17.—George Whitney atoned somewhat for the loss of his national squash title by defeating the present champion, Dr. Alfred Stillman, 2d. in three straight games at the Squash Club yesterday. The match found Dr. Stillman de- | cidedly off form after a month's ab sence from the court, and Whitney did not have to extend himself more ! than once during the contest to keep his lead. The scores were: In—4, IS—15, 15—R. KENNEI. NEWS NOTES L. De Winter, of the Wintervievv Kennels, Guttonberg, lias purchased a sixty acre farm at Montclair, and has moved his kennel of German shepherd police dogs from Gutten berg. Mr. de Winter has sixty dogs now on hand and has just received an order from Singapore, Straits Settlement, Asia, for a trained po lice dog. Tlie dog will he shipped next Tuesday. R. W. Kirschbaum is erecting a new kennel house and runs, and will also strengthen his kennel with some new bulldog puppies that he has been | looking over. He will have his kennels registered as the Roycroft Kennels. There are only two inmates at. tin present time, Roycroft Tuerk , and Roycroft Totora. The well-known Boston terr’er. I Champion! Autocrat, owned by Miss Altec Brownell, of Providence, R. I., succumbed to the ravages of time last week. Autocrat was nine years old and a fnmiliar figure at all shows. 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