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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, April 24, 1914, STATE EDITION, Image 17

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Head Work in Ninth Inning and
Daring Base Running Bring
Hustlers Hit Only Seven Balls
Out of the In
j field.
Two clever pieces of baseball strat
egy. one pulled by each team, were
the features of the second battle of
the series between Rochester and
Newark at Wiedenmayer’s Park yes
, terday. The Hustlers were defeated
2-1, but if it had not been for their
cunning in dropping two flies in the
eighth inning to get Schacht running
the bases, they probably would have
been shut out. That wras one piece of
Inside stuff. The other heady play
was made by the Tigers In the ninth
round—the physical feature of the
performance being contributed by
Gus Getz. With a man on third and
none out, the Tigers did not creep in
on the grass; they held their usual
position. Schu tz managed to dou
ble to deep left, partly because
Schacht was winded after running
the bases—just as Rochester planned.
Then A1 balked and Schultz went t«
third. Had the infield been playing
in Smith’s pop-up might not have
been corralled by Getz. Gus pulled
down the pill in back of second base
for the first out. Right on top of
that- Pipp poked a hot grounder
through the box. Getz never would
have been able to get near the ball
had he been playing on the grass.
As it was Gus made a sensational
play, grabbing the grounder back of
second base and throwing to Too ey
for the second putout of the round.
Schultz, of course, scored, as he
would have anyhow hud the ball
gone safe, but by playing their nat
ural positions the Tigers had been
able to retire two men with only one
tally being made, whereas, there
might have been two on base had the
Tigers moved in.
• *
Credit for Captain Zimmerman,
Eddie Zimmerman, captain of the
Tigers, had the say on this play, and
his dope panned out perfectly. The
third man up in the ninth was of no
consequence, and was easily retired
by HI Myers. Had the Newark team
played for a shutout, taking a big
risk, the Hustlers probably would
have tied the score, and all of
Schacht's good work in the earlier
rounds would have been wasted.
Schacht’s speed was entirely too
much for the Hustlers. They were
hitting the ball, but Al's fast one
was skipping. Jumping and hopping,
and It was next to Impossible for the
Ganzelltes to meet the ball squarely.
l'Jp to the. ninth inning only two fluky
hits had been made—one by Pipp and
the other by Hoff; both were little
popups over the infield. Just what
kind of a game Schacht pitched can
be Judged from the number of assists
the Tigers made—nineteen In all.
Only seven balls were hit to the out
field in the entire game. Four of
these were flies, which were caught
by Myers and Collins. Billy Zim
merman did not have a single putout.
The Hustlers were unable to pull
Behai ht’s fast one around to the port
»lde of the field.
* *
My Actual Goods
Are Stronger Than
My Printed Word,
I Can Convince You
THERE’S a law against mis
representation in adver
tising. It is punishable by
a heavy fine.
NOTICE! I don’t evade the
issue. I tell you honestly and
fearlessly that my $10. $12.50
and $15 suits and overcoats are
the equal of any sold on Broad or
Market streets at $15.00 to $22.00.
There’s a difference between
Wasrington street rents and
Broad and Market street rents.
That difference I show you in the
prices charged for the goods. A
step off Market street will save
you $5.00 or more. I guaran
tee it.
My $12.50 Suit
equals ariy $18.00 suit you ever
bought. Fashioned after the
best English and American
tailors’ models; full of snap
and ginger. The suit for the
young fellow who WANTS
style and knows when he
gets it.
My $15.00 Suit
equals any $20.00 suit you
ever bought. A glance at these
will show their value. Edges
are bound; the new Hymoe
front; the latest checks and
stripes. It’s impossible to
crowd more value into a suit.
My Balmacaans
Nothing to equal them In
Newark at the prices—
$10, $12.50, $15
| Those striking plaids and pat
I terns that make every coat dis
I tinctive; finest Scotch and Eng
lish tweeds—a complete line to
I meet every wish.
Clothing Parlor
A Step Around the Corner
260 Washington St.
Opp. Miner’ll Theatre
Open EvenlnKi. H. P. Cox, Mgr.
V- ■ J
r -
Mowe handled eleven out of twelve
chances at short. Mowe was charged
with an error on a high throw . Ii.ch
Tooley juggled long enough for Breen
to reach first in safety in the s*xth
Inning. Schacht did not go In to
strike everybody out. a .d the Hust
lers made him go the limit, too; they
were not hitting at bad ones, as Is
shown by the fact that five men wear
ing Rochester uniforms walked. They
were hitting at good balls, but were
not landing them safely. The Roches
ter hits were widely separated, one
coming in the second, another In the
fifth, and the last in the ninth, it
was the best exhibition Schacht has
ever given at the local park.

* »
Three Long Wallop* for Tlge.
The fan who likes to see long hits
had many chances to enthuse, for Ed
; die Zimmerman was there with two
! long doubles and Tooley had two
j singles and a triple. It was not on
| their hitting, however, that the Tigers
manufactured the two runs which
brought victory. Good base running
figured in both of the tallies. The
first Newark run was carried over
In the fourth Inning by Eddie Zim
merman. With two gone Eddie
doubled to right field. Get* smashed
one at McMillan, who made a most
phenomenal stop. He shot his body
sideways and knocked Gus’s low drive
down, holding Zimmerman on third.
Getz got credit for a single. Heck
inger walked, but Schacht got in a
lucky hit, which stopped dead a few
feet from the plate. Eddie Zimmer
man dushed by Catcher Williams as
he was picking up the ball, and all
hands were safe, Zimmerman’s score
| counting.

Tooley Tallies, Too.
An inning later Tooley singled,
moved on Collins's neat sacrifice and
then stole third. Billy Zimmerman
walked, a double steal followed, Too
ley scoring and Zimmerman stealing
second and third, while the Hustlers
were tossing the ball around the in
field. The score:
A B. II. H. P.O. A. E
Mowe, ss. 4 0 0 4 7 1
Tooley, lb. 4 1 3 11 0 o
Collins, rf. 3 0 0 2 0 0
Myers, cf. 4 0 0 2 0 0
W. Zimmerman, if. 3 o O o o o
E. Zimmerman, 3b. 3 1 2 0 2 0
Getz, 2b. 4 0 1 0 C 0
Hecklnger, c. 3 0 1 2 2 0
Schncht, i>. 4 0 1 0 2 0
Totals . 32 2 8 27 10 1
A B. R. H. P.O. A. B.
McMillan, ss. 3 0 0 1 5 0
Itieen, 2b. 3 0 0 2 2 0
Barrows, cf. 3 0 O 2 0 0
I'rlest, rf. 4 0 0 1 0 1
Schultz, 3b. 4 112 2 0
Smith. If. 4 0 0 4 0 0
Pipp, lb. 3 0 18 11
Williams, e. 3 0 O 3 1 0
Hoff, p. 3 0 1 0 2 0
Totals . 30 1 3 *23 13 2
•M.vers out; hit by batted ball.
Newark . 0 0 0 1 1 O 0,0 x—2
Rochester ... 0 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 1—1
Sacrifice hits—Mowe, Collins. Stolen
liases—Getz, Tooley 2, W. Zimmerman 2,
E. Zimmerman, Priest. Two-base till*—
10. Zimmerman 2, Hecklnger, Schuliz.
Three-base lilt—Tooley. Buses on bails
—Off Seharht 5, off Hoff 4. struck out—
By Schncht 1, by Hoff 3. Wild pitch—
Hoff. Balk—Schncht. Time of game
—Ik. 55m. Umpires—Harrison and Fln
American Association.
Cleveland 3, Columbus 2.
Louisville 3, Indianapolis 0.
St. Paul 6, Milwaukee 5.
Kansas City 6, Minneapolis 5.
Pacific Coast League.
Oakland 3, San Francisco 0.
Los Angeles 9, Sacramento 4.
Venice 7, Portland 4.
South Atlantic League.
Albany 8, Macon 2.
Jacksonville 5, Columbus 0.
Columbia 4, Augusta 1.
Savannah 5, Charleston 2.
Virginia League.
Petersburg 6, Norfolk 4.
Roanoke 11, Portsmouth 10.
Richmond 4, Newport News 3.
Southern League.
Nashville 1, Memphis 0.
Chattanooga 3. Atlanta 1.
Birmingham 7, Montgomery 2.
New Orleans 2, Mobile (twelve in
nings; darkness).
Texan League.
Houston 8, Galveston 1.
Fort Worth 2, Dallas 1 (twelve in
Wuco-Austin; rain.
San Antonio-Beaumont; rain.
Carolina League.
Charlotte 8, Asheville 0.
Greensboro 4, Winston-Salem 1.
Raleigh 3, Durham 2 (ten innings).
Thomas Giblin, Who Will
Manage Annex A. C. Team
Thomas Giblln is manager of the
Annex A. C., of West Orange, tills
season. He has a collection of ball
tossers who contemplate making
good on the diamond. Such players
as Ackie Force, Percy Peeves and
Tony Pengitore are on the roster of
the Annex team.
Chicago and Indianapolis Sec
Outlaws Perform—Barger
Scores Victory.
W. L. PcJ W. L. Pc.
*t. Louis... 7 1 .875|Indian’pol!s 3 5 .3751
Baltimore.. 4 2 .1107 Ivnnsus.Clty 3 n .373
Buffalo .... 3 2 .GOOPhlcago .... 3 5 .375
Brooklyn... 2 3 .400|l’ltlsbur«... 1 3 .250
V oat onlay's RcbuRm,
Pittsburg, G; Brooklyn, 5.
Baltimore, 4; Buffalo, 3.
Chicago, 0; Kansas City, 1.
St. Louis, 3; Indianapolis, 0.
Games Today.
Brooklyn at Pittsburg.
Buffalo at Baltimore.
Chicago’s Federal League team
opened Its season at home yesterday.
Joe Tinker's men regained their bat
ting eyes and defeated the Kansas
City club, 9 to 1. Claude Hendrix did
the pitching until the game was safe,
permitting the visitors no chance to
score. On the other hand, ’•Chief"
Johnson was hammered hard and
President Herrmunn's Injunction,
which pulled him out of the game,
only anticipated an order for his re
moval by Manager Stovall. Art Wil
son, former catcher for the New York
Nationals, knocked out two home
Baltimore defeated Buffalo, 4 to 3.
Krapp relieved Moore In the fourth
Inning, after Baltimore had scored
two runs on three lilts and an error,
with no one out. Harry Swaeina had
three more hits.
The Federal League game at Pitts
burgh between the Rebels and Rrook
lyn Tip Tops resulted in a victory for
the home teaun by a score of 6 to 5
before a email crowd, the counter at
traction at Forbes field evidently tak
ing the majority of the fans. Cy
Barger got Into the “(James Won”
column through clever pitching in the
pinches, while Marlon was easy for
the Rebels.
Two singles and an Infield hit and a
double gave St. Louis three runs in
the ninth and a victory from Indian
apolis In the opening game of the
season at Indianapolis. The game up
to the ninth had been a pitchers’ bat
tle, with honors even, between Keup
per and Falkenberg.
LONDON, April 24—Three Post
poned games were decided yesterday.
Manchester United entertained Shef
field United and won by 2 to 1. Ply
mouth Argyle were at home to Ports
mouth for their Southern League fix
ture and managed to win by 2 to 1,
and Queen’s Park Rangers defeated
Brighton and Hove, 3 to 0.
Three Scottish League games were
p ayed. Queen's Park and St. Mirren
drew a scoreless game. Falkirk got
the better of Motherwell by 2 to 0, and
Aberdeen accounted for Kilmarnock
hy 2 to 1.
Marty Kavanagh evidently has his
Job cinched at Detroit, for Hughey
Jennings announced yesterday that
Paddy Baumman had been shipped
back to Providence. Originally It
was Intended to ship Kavanagh to
the Grays, but Marty has been hit
ting like a house afire and playing
great ball at second base.
John Ganzel was a very happy in
dividual yesterday, in spite of the two
reverses his club has suffered at the
hands of the Tigers. Confidentially,
John has very good reasons. Ganzel
is expected any day to recover
Butch Schmidt, the heavy-hitting
lirst-sacker, from the Boston Braves,
now that Clarence Kraft h»B been
turned over to George' Stalllncs by
the Brooklyn club Kraft was the
man Newark wanted, and Stallincs is
sure that he wll' make good. Tien,
besides that, John also experts a rew
outfielder to arrive most any day to
take Barrow's place, and a se. ond
sarker in place of Breen. Both have
bad legs, which need rest.
A new catcher, William L. McAllis
ter, from the St. Louis Browns, J in d
the Hustlers here yesterday. This
McAllister is no relative of Lew, t e I
former Tiger catcher. The new in- i
fielder Ganzel Is talking about is !
probably Jack Martin, the Plainfield I
boy, now with Boston. Martin ne> er i
had a chance with Maranvile, and
his hitting has not been good eno gh,
according to Boston scribes, to reiain
him a job as utility inflelder.
There was a Federal League scare
in the Ganzel camp yesterday. Tele
grams were received by Wili ams,
Schultz and Priest yesterday, offering
the Rochester players berths w th the
outlaws. The Feds are not respet ting
contracts at all. It is not likely that
any one of the three will accept.
No fewer than nine Hustlers per
ished at second base.
Montreal will open a series with the :
Tigers here tomorrow. A double- I
header will b eStaged Sunday, Mon
day's game being brought forward to
make it a bargain attraction.
There is another Prieste in the In
ternational League, this one tagging
an e on the end of his monicker. The
new-comer was sent to Toronto by
the Giants yesterday. His first name
is Monte and he is a pitcher.
Gus Get and Bert Tooley have been
elected to serve on the Tigers’ ad
visory committee, while Eddie Zim
merman is director for the local club’s
fraternity members.
Eddie Zimmerman nearly had a
homer in the second inning. His
long drive Just missed bounding over
the low left field fence. One of Ed’s
smashes went to right, the other to
Tooley and W. Zimmerman each
stole two bases. Bert had three safe
ties, one of them a triple.
Kippert, the new outfielder obtained
by Montreal from Cincinnati drilled
out three safeties, one a double, and
stole three bags against Jersey City.
The Chicago Feds claim an opening
day attendance of 30,000 at the Windy
City yesterday.
Rankin Johnson, once upon a time
a member of the Newark club for a
few weeks, pitched the Boston Red
So* to victory over Washington yes
terday. The best of it was that John
son heat Griff's best bet. Walter, the ;
wiard from Coffeyville, Kan.
Tony Carlo, the little lefthander,
came over to see Heckinger catch.
Heckinger used to handle Tony's de
livery on the sand lots of Chicago.
Carlo has had two alluring offers
from Mordecai Brown and he says
he is half inclined to accept after
looking over the forlorn outfit Kitty
Branshield lias to manage. Kitty,
however, is keeping a stiff upper lip
and says that he will have a team be
fore June.
Heckinger had a double and a base
on balls yesterday and Carlo remark
ed that Mike can hit southpaws even
better than he hits right hunders. |
One of the brilliant plays in yester- I
day's game between the Tigers and !
Hustlers was Heckinger's throw to
second catching McMillan, after nip
ping a high one that looked much
like a wild pitch.
Neikle and Duchienel, the two new
Hustlers, were in uniform and work
ed out with the Ganellites in prac
Victory Over Rochester Gives
Newark Sole Possession of
First Place.
Newark’s second victory over
Rochester came at the right time yes
terday. for the Baltimore and Jersey
City teams were beaten, and Newark
Is now in sole possession of the top
rum? of the International League
lad ler. Buffalo and Montreal finally
won games yesterday, while Roch
ester is still the only team which has
not scored a victory.
W. L. Pe.l W. L. Pc.
Newark.... 2 0 1.000! Toronto_ 1 2 .333
Jersey city 2 1 .667 Montreal... 1 2 .333
Baltimore.. 2 1 .667 Buffalo. 1 2 .333
Providence 2 1 .007’Rochester... 0 2 .000
Yesterday's Result*.
Newark. 2: Rochester, 1.
Montreal. 8: Jersey City, 3.
Providence, id: Toronto, 11.
Buffalo, 5; Baltimore, 3.
Game* Today.
Rochester at Newark.
Montreal at .Tersev City.
Buffalo at Baltimore.
Toronto at Providence,
(•amen Tomorrow.
Montreal at Newark.
Toronto at Jersey City.
Buffalo at Providence.
Rochester at Baltimore (2 games).
Oriole* Finally Renton.
BALTIMORE, Md.. April 24 —
Baltimore’s fine showing in the first
two games against Buffalo did not
frighten the Bisons, for they re
taliated with a fi-to-3 victory yester
day over the Mock. Beebe was in
vincible until late in the game. The
A.B. It. H. P.O. A. E.
Oilhooley. of. 4 0 12 10
Vaughn, 3b. 4 0 1 1 1 0
McCarthy, 2b. 4 2 112 1
Houser, lb. 5 0 1 9 0 0
Jackson, If. 5 0 3 10 0
Roach, hr. 4 1 0 0 4 1
I’addoek, rf. 3 1 12 0 0
Kitchell, c. 2 1 1 11 1 0
Bebee, p. 4 o 1 0 2 0
Totals . 35 5 10 27 11 2
A.B. R. II. P.O. A. E.
Daniels, rf. 4 0 0 4 0 0
Parent. 3b. 3 0 1 2 0 1
Ball, 2b. 4 0 0 3 2 0
Cree, cf. 4 1 2 3 0 0
Twombley, If. 4 0 0 2 0 1
Derrick, ss. 4 0 1 1 2 0
Oleiclnnann, lb. 3 114 3 0
Litigate, c. 3 0 0 H \ 0
Cottrell, p. 0 0 0 0 0 0
Jariuan, p. l o o o l l
Morrisette, p. 0 0 0 0 1 0
•Ruth . 1 1 10 0 0
tCorson . 1 o i o o o
tPedone . 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals . 33 3 7 27 10 3
♦Batted for Cottrell In the second.
tHutted for Jarman In the eighth.
fBatted for Morrisette in the ninth.
Buffalo . 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 1—5
Baltimore ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1—3
Two-base hits — McCarthy, Kitchell,
Jackson. Three-base hit—Ruth. Stolen
bases—(Deichmann, Bebee. Bases on
balls -Off Bebee 3, off Cottrell 1, off Mor
risette 1, off Jarman 3. Struck out—By
Rebee 10, by Jarman 3. Passed balls—
Litigate 4. Wild pitch—Bebee. Time of
game—2h. Umpires — Carpenter and
V-oose Game for Grays.
PROVIDENCE, R. I., April 24.—
Twenty-four base-runners reached
home plate and eighteen hits were re
corded, besides numerous passes, In
yesterday's game. The Grays beat
the I.eafs from Toronto by a score of
13 to 11. Shean topped the sluggers
with a home run. The score:
A.B. It. H. P.O. A. E.
Platte, rf. 3 2 2 1 0 0
Powell, cf. 2 3 2 5 1 0
Ens, ,'lb. 3 11111
Shean, 2b. 3 1 1 5 2 0
McIntyre, If. 5 1110 0
E. Onslow, lb. 4 114 2 0
Fubrhiue, ss. 3 1 0 4 1 0
,1. Onslow, c. 4 2 2 6 2 1
Oldham, p. 0 0 o o 0 0
Mays, p. 2 1 0 0 2 0
Bailey, p. 1 0 0 0 1 0
Totals . 30 13 10 27 12 2
A.B. It. II. P.O. A. E
K "iv, rf. 4 2 12 0 0
O'Hara, If. 3 2 2 0 0 0
Wo . O'. 1 2 1 3 0 1
Jordan. 1b. 5 0 1 12 0 0
Fisher, ss. 1 2 0 2 1 0
Fitzpatrick, 2b. 3 113 11
Pick, 3b. 2 0 0 0 2 O
Kelly, c. 3 0 1 2 2 0
Johnson, p. 1 0 0 0 0 0
Gaw, p. 1 2 1 0 1 0
Herbert, p. 0 0 0 0 1 o
•Snell . 1 0 0 0 0 0
Itogge, p. 0 0 0 0 3 0
tSullivuu . 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals . 20 11 8 24 11 2
•Ratted for Herbert In the seventh,
tltatted for Rogge In the ninth.
Providence.. 110 14 12 0 x—13
Toronto ....1124 1010 1—11
Stolen base—O'Hara. Two-base lilts—
Gaw, Jordan, Platte, J. Onslow, Fitzpat
rick, Wilson, McIntyre. Three-base lilt—
Ens. I Ionic run -Shean. Sacrifice lilts
—Eisber. Pick, Kelly 2, Powell, Ens,
Shean, Oldham. Struck out—By Oldham
4. bv Gaw 2, by Bailey 1. Bases on bulls
— Off Oldham 2, off Mays tl, off Johnson
2, off Gaw 7. off Rogge 1, off Rullcy 2.
Wild pitches—Gaw 2. Hit by pitcher—
Kroy, Fisher, E. Onslow. Time of game
—2h. ‘Jilin. Empires—Hurt and Rorty.
Elizabeth Reds Take Sixth
Place in N. B. A. Tournament
The Elizabeth Reds, of Elizabeth,
with a card of 2,805, bowled into tie
tor seventh place In the five-man
championship race at the congress of
the National Howling Association last
night. They started off with a
mediocre total of 891 In the first game,
but more consistent bowling In tho
two succeeding ones placed them
among the high ten.
Dapper und Westberry, of New
burgh, N. Y., took sixth place yester
day in the two-man race, with an
aggregate of 1,193. No other changes
wi re made in tho leaders of this set.
There were no changes in the stand
ing of the ten Individual leaders.
i England’s Entry for Four-Mile Relay in Action
f^ot'oS (£) Urtili? rwo*ti & ii/n<ttru>o«(t

Rankin Johnson, Canned by
Newark, Pitches Shut'Out
for Red Sox.
W. L. Pc. W. L. Pc.
Chicago ... 7 2 .778RoHton 3 4 .421)
Detroit .... fl 2 .750St. Louis... 3 5 .375
New York . 4 2 007 Phllnd’lphia 2 4 .3.33
Washingfn 4 3 .571 L'levelfend... 1 8 .111
Yesterday n Results.
New York, 5; Philadelphia, 3.
Host on, 5; Washington, 0.
Cleveland, 4; Chicago, 1.
Detroit, 3; St; Louis, 1.
Dames Today.
New York at Philadelphia.
lloston ut Washington.
Detroit at St. Louis.
The Fighting Yankees, In a sensa
tional eighth Inning rally, pulled a
game out of the fire at Philadelphia
yesterday and vanquished the Ath
letics. 6 to 3. The Yanks accom
plished the feat on a base on balls
and four hits, notable among which
was a three-base smash by Catcher
Ed Sweeney with the bases filled.
Washington was shut out in her
first home game of the season with
Boston. 6 to 0. Rankin Johnson, a
Boston recruit, formerly of Newark,
held the Senators to six scattered
hits, while Walter Johnson, on the
mound for the home nine, was found
for ten safe blngles. President Wil
Hon was unable to pitch the first ball
owing to Important business, and
Champ Clark did the act.
Cleveland, after losing eight
, straight games, finally won one yes
terday w.hen Mitchell held the White
Sox to stx scattered hits, and the
Naps found Cicotte for ten safe wml
lops. The score was 4 to t.
Detroit, with the help of Marty
Kavanagh. the Harrison boy, de
feated St. Louis, 3 to 1. Kavanagh
had a two-bagger in the third inning
which scored a runner from first
base, while he himself tallied a mo
ment later on Cobb's sacrifice fly.
Royals Turn on Skeeters
After Losing Two Games
JERSEY CITY, April 24 —Montreal
finally came bark to life and defeated
Jersey City yesterday by a score of
8 to 8. The Skeeters save the Royals
a stiff fight for four innings, twice
coming from behind and sewing up
the game, only to lose out at the end
because of the Royals' heavy hitting.
The score:
A H. It. H. PO. A. E.
Malay, If. 5 0 0 1 0 0
Whiteman, cf. 4 2 2 2 0 0
Keller, 2b. 15 t 2 1 2 0
Kippert, rf. 4 3 3 3 1 0
Carlstrom, lb. 5 0 2 0 10
Yeager, 3b. 4 1 0 0 1 0
Rowley, c. 3 1 1 0 1 0
Ported, ss. 4 0 2 1 2 0
Rale, .. 4 0 1 1 2 0
Totals . 38 8 13 27 10 0
A.It. R. H. I'.O. A. E.
Cooper, rf. 5 0 1 2 0 1
Hues. 3b. 4 0 1 1 1 0
Hulswitt, 2b. 5 0 1 2 2 1
Strait, ef. 5 2 2 3 1 0
Fisher, If. 3 1 0 2 0 0
ltarry, lb. 4 0 3 0 0 0
Baxter, ss. 2 0 0 3 2 1
Tee, c. 3 0 0 5 4 1
Thompson, p... 1 0 1 0 1 0
•Eseben . 1 0 0 0 o o
Shears, p. 10 10 10
tWella . 1 0 o o 0 0
Totals . 35 1 10 27 12 4
•Batted for Thompson In the fourth,
titutted for Shears In the ninth.
Moulreal ....2001 0 201 2—8
Jersey City... 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0—S
Two-base htta—Strait, Barry, Kippert.
Sacrifice hit -Baxter. Stolen bases Kip
pert 3, llowley. liases on bulls Off Dale
4, off Thompson 1, off Shears 1. Struek
out—lty Dale S, by Thompson 4, by
Shears 2. Hit by pitcher lty Shears 1.
Wild pilch Dale. Hits off Thompson,
tl In four Innings; off Sbeurs 7 in live
Innings. Umpires—Mullen and Iladlgun.
Time of game—2h.
is founded on the delicious flavor
But we are just as proud
of the good it does you
The choicest hops and the best barley
brewed into a pure and wholesome beverage
Call up Harrison 4400 and order
a case before you forget.
A. N. 8. Jackson, Oxford Captain.
I _
{Englishman Says His Team
Will Have No Excuses
fo Offer.
"We will have no excuse to make,
and betwixt us, I do not think that
we will need them. I call your cli
mate excellent,” said Captain Jack
son, of the Oxford four-mile relay
team, which Is to bo the feature at
traction of the Penn relays tomorrow
at Franklin Floli^ Philadelphia, after
lie had finished his final workout yes
The meeting of the Britishers and
the. American colleRlnns Is awaited
with Interest all over the country, for
never before has such a team been as
sembled. All four of the Invaders can
travel the mile under 4 minutes and 20
seconds. In final preparation yester
day before leaving for the country
where they will rest over today, Cap
tain Jackson, Oau.sson, Taber and
Sproule tore off a fast Quarter on the
Franklin Field track and called It a
day’s work.
Cornell ana renn are inn omy
American colleges that are touted to
have a chance with the Oxonians.
Cornell has three good mllers in
Spelden, Hoffmire and Potter, all of
whom are capable of bettering 4:28
for the distance. If Jack Moakley
has developed another man from tho
trio, Souder, Irish and Brown, it is
expected that the Englishmen will
have a stiff competition. Penn's
team Is of similar calibre. McCurdy,
Bacon and Madeira are veterans of
speed, but the essential fourth man
is lacking. In addition to the fore
going three Penn State and Dart
mouth will face the barrier.
The one-mile relay, though lacking
the international flavor, promises to
be a stirring event. With Penn, Cor
nell, Illinois and Harvard and all of
the foremost colleges of the country
entered tho record of 3 minutes 21 2-5
seconds is expected to be broken.
Princeton, Dartmouth, Virginia,
Michigan and Chicago will loe tho
mark in the two-mile relay. Several
of the runners in this race are able
to clip off the four furlongs in con
siderably better than 1 minute and 56
seconds. Two local hoys will make
their appearance in this race. Knri
dolph Granger is a member of tho
Dartmouth team, while Stewart Atha
Is : porting the Orange and Black, of
The Individual events Indicate
some brilliant performances, too.
Kelly, of the University of Southern
California, tho world's record holding
hurdler, will start In his event, How
ard Drew, the colored sprinter, a
teammate of Kelly, will clash with
Jim Patterson in the 100 yard dash, a
duel that Is the cynosure of the col
lege world. Chick Curtis, a local boy,
will represent Syracuse In the pole i
Central Wants Title.
Battling under the handicap of hav
ing Kim Atha, one of the host school
boy quarter-nailers In the vicinity,
ineligible, Central High School's re
lay will strive to annex the high
school relay championship of America
tomorrow at the annual relay carni
val of the University of Pennsylva
nia, on Franklin Field, Philadelphia.
Bast year the Central High quintet,
composed of Rubin, Myers. Haer and
Bugay, captured fourth place In the
championship class event, wh.eh was
won by the team of the Boston Eng
lish School in the time of 3 minutes
and 32 seconds.
Charles Boughton, the premier
schoolboy dlstancer of the year, will
run one of the legs of the Central re
lay In place of Atha, while Abe Ru
bin, Jacob Schaeffer, Rudolph Kru
ger and Winfield Angus are the best
of the aspirants for the other posi
tions. _ __ .
j Tesreau Does the Rest and
Phillies Are Tamed by
W. L. Pc. W. L. Pc.
[MttRhurg.. 7 1 .875 New York.. 2 3 .400
PkUa.4 2 .45417 St. Louis... 3 5 .375
Brooklyn.. 3 2 .000 Boston.2 1 .333
Chicago.... 3 4 .420 Cincinnati.. 2 5 .280
Yesterday’s Itenults.
New York, 12; Philadelphia, 4.
Boh ton, 0; Brooklyn, 1.
Pittsburg, 5; St. Louis. 1.
Chicago, 2; Cincinnati, 1.
flumes Today.
Philadelphia at New York.
Brooklyn ut Boston.
Cincinnati at Chicago.
St. Louis at Pittsburg.
The New York Giants began their
home season yesterday by lacing the
Phillies, 12 to 4. Jeff Tesreau occupied
the mound fur the Giants and pitched
good ball, allowing four hits in seven
innings and fanning nine. Merkle
had a home run with three on liases.
The Brooklyn Dodgers lost their
first out of town game to the Boston
Braves, 11 to 1. Although Tiler gave
eleven buses on balls, the visitors
could not hit with men on the bases
and as a result sixteen Dodgerites
were left on tho sacks. Three times
the bases were filled when the side
was retired.
Pittsburgh opened the season at
home yesterday before a large crowd,
defeating the St. Louis Cardinals by
a store of 5 to 1. It was the Pirates’
seventh straight victory.
Pitcher Douglass held (lie Chicago
Cubs to four hits, three of which were
doubles, and the Cubs won their first
homo game of Ihe season from Cin
cinnati, 2 to 1, yesterday.
Record Run by Hoppe in
14.1 Balkline Tournament
NRW YORK, April 24.—Willi*
Hoppe, tile world's balk lino billiard
champion, gave another proof of his
wonderful ability with the cue when
ha established a new record run of
303 In his match against George F.
Slosson lost night in the 14.1 balkllne
tournament for the world's cham
pionship. During this week Hoppe
bad made runs of 123 and 134. but hiH
run last nicht Is wdthin four points
of Ills world's record of 307, at the less
difficult game of 18 3 balkllne. Iloppe
defeated Slosson 400-79.
Chief Johnson Is Removed from
Federal League Con
George E. Johnson, pitcher for tbh
Kansas City Federal League ball
team, was taken out of the game
after the second inning at Chicago,
yesterday by an injunction Issued by
the Superior Court which restrained
the pitcher from playing with the
Federals. The injunction also for
bade the Federal club from Interfer
ing with any players under contract"
with the Cincinnati National League
Club from which organization John
son was signed.
James A. Gilmore, president of the
Federal League, stated last night
that the league would make a tight
to retain the services of Johnson.
The court action yesterday was the
Indirect result, It was said, of the
failure of players Williams, Baum
gardner and Agnew to report to the
Kansas City Club after they had
been signed away from the St. Louie
Americans. In consequence of their
non-appearance. President Gilmore
gave the Kansas City Club a special
dispensation permitting them to sign
players who were already under con
tract with organized ball clubs.
Johnson was enrolled as a result of
this dispensation.
It was stated last night that John
son's contract with the Cincinnati
Club included the ten days’ clause,
which permitted the club to dispense
with tho players’ services on ten
days’ notice, but failed to give the
player tho reciprocal advantage of
breaking the contract.
Tho decision In the Ktlllfer case at
Grand Rapids, Mich., recently waa
Interpreted ns holding that contraets
with the ten days' clause was Invalid.
Refuse to Jump to Federals.
Three members of the Chicago Na
tionals, who were reported to be on
the verge of "Jumping” to the Fed
eral League, announced yesterday,
after a conference with President
Thomas, that they would stay with
l ho team. They were Cheney, who
Wednesday night was said to have
signed a new three-year contract;
Pierce and Archer. The two last
named also have new agreements, it
was said, but none of the players
would discuss It.
Commission Rescinds Rule.
The rules requiring major league
teams witlitn the pale of organized
baseball to cut down their playing
squads to twenty-five men by May 15
was rescinded by the National Com
mission, it was announced yesterday.
The commission, sitting as a board
of strategy, In a special meeting here
discussed every phase of the baseball
war. but, according to Chairman
Herrmann, took no further action.
Rescinding of the rule was openly
pronounced a war measure against
i he Federal League, and by it organ
ized bail hopes to prevent the "out
laws" from winning over players ra
il used by majors to minors.
Royal Arcanum League
Will Open Season May 2
The Royal Arcanum League baso
! ball season will get under way Sat
; urday afternoon, Mny 2, with trie ,''i~
round) teams entered in this year’a
' competition engaging in games. Doric
Council, which is managed by Will
iam Lawrence, who also leads the
Irvington Parks, will open the season
with the Seth Hoyden Council nine at
Irvington Park Oval. Doric won the
championship lust season. Adamant
mid Corinthian will come together
on Parkview Oval. McDonald Coun
cil is scheduled to get under way
against Atlantes Council.
George W. Beckwith, of Corinthian
Council, and president of the league,
predicts a successful season Judging
from the list of players signed by
the teams.
The other officers of the league are:
W. P. Lawrence, of Doric Council,
vice-president; ft. 15. Misner, oC
Adamant Council, treasurer, and
Percy West, of Atlantes Council, sec
No Mistake
= *--•
IF you pay me $17.50 for one
* of these suits (that’s the
price tomorrow only) and ,
your friends accuse you of
wearing a $25 suit—admit it.
l UDGED from any stand
” point they ARE $25
suits, and your pocketbook l!
will be $7.50 fatter than it B
should be. "
These suits are ready-to
wear, but not ready-to-wear
in the ordinary sense. They /
are made right here in New
ark in my own workrooms;
cut by a cutter who cut a
reputation for himself on
Fifth avenue, New York—
they’re typical Big Town
Every needleful of thread
that goes into the making is
stitched there by an expert,
and all the dash and go ar.i
snap and vim that are de
manded by the exclusive
young men of the day—ALL
You Buy These Suits Direct from the Builder
That’s WHY You Save $7.50
Tomorrow, Saturday,
$25 Suits for $17.50
Open Saturday Evening Until 10. Take Elevator. Save $5-$10
Entmti ti
mas* Elmtors Rt.
( CiRtrai an.
Formerly at 85 Halsey St. Established 1894

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