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REGIMENT Governor and Military Offi cers Confer at Sea Girt Upon Its Organiz ation. ELY A STUMBLING BLOCK Man Who Criticised Camp Management During the War Wants a Com mission. [Special to “TJie Jersey City News.”] CAMP FRANKLIN MURPHY. SEA GIRT, July 19, 1902.—Acting in the in terests of officers of the new Fifth Regi ment, the organization of which has dragged along through the spring and summer at a snail’s pace. Colonel II. Heber Breintnail. of the First Regiment, spent Thursday afternoon at camp and held a lengthy conference with Acting Adjutant-General Freeman, at which plans were discussed for accelerating the progress of the new regiment's forma tion. Assemblyman Williard A. Lord, of Orange, who is first lieutenant of Com pany H. Fifth Regiment, with Lieuten ant Squires, of the same company, also conferred with Colonel Freeman on the subject during the day, and appealed likewise to Governor Murphy and Major General Wanser, who spent the after noon at camp in civilian's dress, to help in pushing along the organization of the new command. TEX COMPANIES KKUKtutn. Ten of the twelve companies in the Fifth, it was explained, have been re cruited to the approved standard and mustered in, and the present delay in completing the organization is due to 4 tiieulty over the Leonia and Rutherford • mpanics. A company has been recruit •£ at the latter place and a petition filed to Addison Ely, who commanded a eom in the old Second Regiment during toe Spanish War and got into hot water the military authorities by criticis Vie management of the regiment and ^fg.c Ely now wants to be vindicated tqy •'commission to command a company bi fie new regiment, but opposition on of some of the department offi ce" has so far prevented the approval •ad acceptance of his petition. ft is said that the Governor and de vilment staff are disposed to award the ernpany to Rutherford, 'but that Ely to the stumbling block in the way. Lieu tenant Bruenuer, of the same place, has Veen talked of for captain of the com pany, and would, it is understood, be ac ceptable to everybody, but he has so far refused to oppose Ely or stand in his way. LEOXIA’S FAILURE. Captain Henry Gesser, of the Leonia company, has been unsuccessful up to date in recruiting his company to the number required to have the command mustered in, and one of the things Colonel Breintnall promised to do is to stir up Gesser and endeavor to have his command completed at once. In the event of the Leonia company failing to come up to the membership limit in the near future it is not improbable that petitions now on file for companies in Dover and Morristown may receive new consideration. Ernest Goodell, who was second lieu tenant of Company M, of the old Second Regiment, before the reorganization of the guard, has a company recruited and is anxious to be included in the new regiment, but his distance from Orange, where the company would be obliged to go to battalion drill, has so far prevented the approval of the petition from Dover, and the movement for a company in Morristown has been of a half-hearted nature that has caused little enthusiasm. As planned by the military board, the new regiment was to consist of a fuil battalion in Paterson, a Bergen County battalion with companies in Rutherford, Reonia, Hackensack, and Englewood, the two latter being transferred from the Fourth Regiment, of which they had been a part since the reorganization, and an Orange battalion, with two com panies in Orange, one in Montclair and one in Passaib. In the event of a company from Mor ristown or Dover being substituted for the Reonia or Rutherford company, the Morris County company would be at tached to the Orange battalion and the Passaic company to Bergen County. HINE FOR COMMANDANT. There is a division of opinion among State military authorities as to the eil Quette of holding a regimental election before the complement of twelve com panies is mustered in. Brigadier,General Campbell holds to the idea that the elec tion must be held off until the command is complete, while General Wanser be lieves that ten companies might hold the election and the regiment be organized without further delay. Edwin W. Hine of Orange, who was colonel of the old Second, is the only candidate who has been seriously mentioned for command ant of the Fifth, and there'is no opposi tion to the election of Dr. Daniel A. Per ry, Mayor of Englewood, who was lieu tenant-colonel of the Second, to the same command in the new regiment. Captain John A. Hilton will probably be regimen tal adjutant. . The only regimental election in which any contest is expected to develop is for the majorship of the Orange battalion. The candidates for this place are Captain Isaac Shoenthal of Company H, of Or ange. and Captain Hamilton Rose of the Passaic company, who by virtue of seniority is now in command of the regi ment. Ross is the man who was pre vented being made a major in the First Regiment by the opposition of Brigttdier Geuernl Campbell, then in command of the regiment. NOT PROPERLY TRAINED. He explained his opposition to Ross on the ground that the hitter’s military training had not been of the proper kind, but the general belief has always been that fear that Ross, if he became a staff officer, would favor Colonel Smith, of the Fourth Regiment, for brigade command er. prompted Colonel Campbell’s antagon ism. and it is said that since his pro motion General Campbell has shown the most friendly interest in the Passaic cap tain. Majors are elected by the votes of the setaff and line officers of the regiment, and in theory are liabel to assignment to any battalion. As a matter of fact, such transfers are seldom made in the guard, and it is generally understood when a major is elected that his election is to the command of a certain battalion, Officers of the Paterson company de clared some time ago that Ross would be a major in the new regiment, and have recently reiterated these declara tions. Friends of Captain Schoenthal, however, have been busy booming his campaign for several weeks, and as sert. with considerable positiveness, that he will be elected with only a show of op position. In the event of Schoentlial's promotion Lieutenant Lord is said to be slated for the captaincy of oCmpany H. Alfred T. Holly, of Englewood, who was adjutant of the Second aBttalion of the old Second Regiment, and is now an assistant inspector of rifle practice, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel, is said to be slated for the nmjorship of the Ber gen County Battalion of the new regi ment, and the third majorship of the Paterson battalion may lie between Cap tain von Wahlraven, of Company G, and Captain Shaw, of Company A. _A__ LIVE NOTES ABOUT TOWN. Patrolman Wessels of the Communi paw avenue station house was the owner of a remarkable eat that defied all at tempts to kill it last Tuesday. Thirteen bullets were used, an average of about one and a half to each of its lives. Wes sels took the cat to a lot at Ocean ave nue and Union street and used nine bul lets on it. The cat got up and walked about, he says. An officer of the S. P. C. A. was finally called upon to finish the cat. Four more bullets were used before pussy breathed her last. Ex-Assemblyman Pierce J. Fleming, who, when not seeing a ball game, does engrossing at the Court House, will leave next week with his family for an extend ed stay at Newport. Grand Jury Clerk Thomas Enright will leave for Orange county shortly where he will spend his vacation with his family. Bookkeeper George I.andwehr of the County Clerk's office will leave for Sara toga in the latter part of August. He expects to spend considerable time with his friend “Bill” Whitney at the Grand Union Hotel. Clerk William Jennings Ball of the Circuit Court will leave on August 4 for a two weeks’ trip to the est. He will make short stops at Buffalo and Cleve land, As a result of a peculiar accident. Charles Rode, a carpenter, of Garfield and Sea View avenues, Greenville, is to day at home with a badly lacerated fore arm. Mr. Rode was driving his wagon loaded with ladders from his yard yester day when the side of it became jammed against the gate post and the ladders shifted, catching Mr. Rode's arm and wrenching it until the flesh was torn. He was fortunate in escaping having his arm torn off. He will be incapacitat ed for some days. There is an oyster house in Mont gomery street which had a faithful wait er familiarly called “Mose,” who died in December last. He was succeeded by his twin brother, “Noah,” who is his exact counterpart in form, feature and action. Many patrons of the place were unable for a long time after Noah was installed in Mose’s job to prevent the cold shivers from chasing up and down their backs whenever Noah waited upon them, owing to his striking resemblance to the dead man. They knew that Mose was no more, yet they saw his familiar face and form before them, and felt un comfortable. One man, a city official, on first meet ing Noah, said:—“See here, sir. I’ve at tended your funeral, and saw you decent ly buried. What do you mean by coming back to earth” “I ain’t Mose, sir* said Noah. “He’s dead and I’m alive, sir. He was my twin brother and no one could tell us apart, sir.” Noah is now enjoying a vacation at Waretown, N. J. City Collector Robert Davis was among the spectators at the games in West Side Park yesterday. He returned from a short stay at Acra, N. Y. Mr. Davis is a Jersey rooter and he seldom misses a game at the Park. A party of Lafayette fishermen, com posed of Messrs. R. Phillips. Captain Brown and Hermann Eckoff, returned yesterday from a five days’ fishing trip \p Sandy Hook. They had a royal time, and four blue fish. John J. Cnnninghnm is being boomed by his friends as the Democratic candi date for Alderman in the First ward. ' M, «t«t bo* of th* ($ JLaiative Bromo-QtrinineT^^ Rheumatism What is the use of telling the rheumatic that he feels as if hi3 joints were beiug dis located ? He knows that his sufferings are very much like the tortures of the rack. Whal he wanlt to know is what will per manently cure his disease. That, according to thousands of grateful testimonials, is Hood’s • Sarsaparilla It promptly neutralizes the acid in the blood on which the disease depends, com pletely eliminates It, and strengthens the system against its return. Try Hood’s. They say that nobody else has a ghost of a chance to land the nomination. A youth came over from New York yesterday afternoon to get two saddle horses which his boss wanted to sell to the Police Department, but couldn't be cause they weren’t up to the required standard. On reaching the Fifth pre cinct, where the horses had. been sent for trial, he discovered that lie was shy five cents of the required fare for himself and animals, and tried to make a “touch.” Everybody whs “broke,” and he started for Police Headquarters thor oughly disgusted. He continued his search for a nickle downtown bnt wasn't successful until he ran across a good looking young man over six feet tall sit ting on the steps of the First precinct station house, who made him a present of his last live cent piece. Then the New Yorker, after an hour’s delay, mounted one of the horses and dragged the other skate on the end of a rope down Montgomery street to the ferry. Thomas Shannon, Chief Engineer of the dredges now at work filling in the bay at the foot of Chapel avenue, gave a luncheon to his friends at the cafe of Terrence O'Gorman. Communipaw and Summit avenues. Mr. Shannon told a, number of fish stories which amused his friends. One in particular was how rats ate two pailfulls of eels one night. The eels had lioen caught and placed on one of the dredges. In the morning he said the rats were perched by the dozen on the. boulders along the shore picking the bones ou.t of their teeth with bits of driftwood. Miss Annie Muller, of Ray street, and Miss Eleanor Parley, of Seventh street, will leave shortly for Monticcllo, Sulli van county, X. Y. 1 The passengers on a Newark car this morning enjoyed a joke whieh set two of the travellers laughing. A lady was telling her companion of the mean things men say. Slip said that she used to sew a great deal when she was younger and one day her husband said to her: “Wliat will you do when your eyes wear out and you can’t sew any more?” She answered: “I will talk to yon, dear.” He said: “My God, save your eyes.” Mrs. David O'Connell, her daughter. Miss Helen O'Connell, and Miss Etta Barry will leave today for a short so journ in Pelham, Mass. Captain McKaig. of the Commnnipaw avenue station, anil Mr. Charles Bliss ing. of Gautier avenue, went fishing yes terday in the Xew York Bay and caught twelve large weakfish. This is one of the largest hauls of the season. The uniforms of the teams of the Po lice Department and the Fire Department ball teams will be:— Police—Grey, blue trimmings and blue stockings. Firemen—Grey, maroon trimmings and maroon stockings. Across the front of the shirts will be J. C. Police and J. C. F. D. Robert Thompson, president of the William Wiley Association, is being boomed for Freeholder by his many friends, and since the boom has started lias received the endorsement of the C. J. McCormick Association. S. J. Tllden Association, Young Men's Polisli Demo cratic Club and the Walter McMahon Association. The Rev. John A. Sullivan, of St. Aloysius’ Catholic Church on West Side avenue, is a baseball enthusiast. Not a day passes that lie does not witness the games at West Side Park . Ex-Freeholder Joseph Griffon is being put forward as a candidate for nomina tion for freeholder, should the Board be elected by wards next fall. His friends feel confident that he would have the Third Ward with him to a man. Two ladies in mourning in the Bayonne car yesterday were discussing the pleas ures of driving. One lady said, “You know I just dote on driving?” Tlie other answered. “So do I, but I haven’t had a drive since Jolonny’s fun erals” ___ GABBIES’ RUSH LINE. More Trouble at the Hamburg American Pier—Fighters Fined. The feud that broke out a week ago among the cabmen on the Hamburg Americnn line steamship piers, in Hobo ken, because some of them were exclud ed from the piers for annoying passen gers, was renewed yesterday afternoon. A steamer came in and as soon as the passengers began to disembark the cab bies made a rush to get on the pier. They were repulsed at the entrance, however, by a policeman. They were, therefore, compelled to wait until the passengers reached the street. Then they made another rush. In the excitement Peter McCIoskey and Ed ward Loftns, two of the cabmen, got into a fight. They were pnmmeiing each other when Policeman Hansen placed both men under arrest. Acting Recorder Laverty this morning gave the prisoners a severe reprimand. He said it-was just such conduct as they were guilty of that caused passengers to complain, thus compelling the steamship company to keep the hacks off the piers. Each prisoner was fined $2. - > ' - - . i. ' * ' c'Vf-SvV"'*S" '• iSSS •. -Azy-.i . . • WHO CARES FOR THE LAW Excise Commissioners Li cense a Saloon One Hundred Feet From School No. 21. ALDERMEN REFUSED IT John Gallagher’s Pull Enables Him to Open Up at No.. 227 Twelfth Street. Although permission to sell liquor wasr refused by the Board pf Aldermen last year, the “Reform” Excise Board has granted this year a license'’for the prein-: ises at the corner of Twelfth and Erie ’ • . + streets. In March,. 1901. Annie Goldberger, who kept a saloon in another part of the city, made application to the Board of Aldermen for a transfer of her license to David Zn liter to do business at No. 214 Erie street. The property nvas within the two hundred feet limit of No. 21 School and strenuous objection was made by the residents of that neighborhood, whose children attended No. 21, to the granting of the transfer. Principal Mackey of No. 21 School put the matter before the Board of Education and at a meeting of that body on March 14 a resolution of objection was drawn np and presented to the Board of Aider men on March 18. The resolution was considered by- the Aldermanic Board hud the refusal of the granting of the trans fer was the result. John Gallagher, the owner of the prop erty, was said to have interested himself to a great extent in trying to secure, the transfer. On July 23, he made ap plication for permission to sell liquor and conduct 'a restaurant at No. 217 Twelfth street, and this address being outside the limits, a license was granted him on August 8. The property was in the rear of No. 214 Erie street, and there Gallagher erected a one-story frame building, which he fitted up and ran as a saloon. This year when the applications for licenses were received by the Excise Commissioners, an application was found from John Gallagher to open a saloon at No. 227 Twelfth street. This prop erty was found to he one and the same as No. 214 Erie street. Excise Commissioner Dowlnig, previ ous to the granting of the license, went to City Clerk O'Donnell and requested information regarding the application. The City Clerk submitted the record in the minutes of the Board of Aldermen which plainly showed the facts above stated. Notwithstanding this, the license was granted, and at present Gallagher is moving into the corner property prepara tory to opening the place ns a liquor sa loon. The residents of the neighborhood nre at a loss to understand the situation, and several have asked if the law has been repealed prohibiting the sale of liquor within two hundred feet of a school. --® K. A. C, PLAYERS PAID. Professionalism in Baseball Team Leads to Disband ment—To Protect the Sport. The announcement by J. H. Seal's, chairman of the Athletic Committee of the Knickerbocker A. C.-, that the club had disbanded its baseball team, caused a sensation in A. A. U.-circles yesterday. The team was disrupted through charges cf professionalism made against two of its members. Mr. Sears has tried during the years lie has iieaded this committee to elimin ate professionalism from the athletics of the club. He was greatly surprised at receiving a report from the man ager of the team a few days ago. who stated that he paid one member $12 and another $13 to keep them from going to another club. A meeting of the committee was called, at which it was decided to disband the nine and Manager Charles A. Borne mau was notified. In a communication to the Secretary of the Amateur Baseball League, Mr. Sears stated the action was paitly taken to protect the ama teurs on the team who would become professionals by playing with the two men. _ CRICKET CALORE. All Metropolitan and Niw York League Teams Take the Field Today. 1 The Knickerbocker A. C. leaders in tUe raw for the cricket peuuaut will meet the Brooklyn C. C„ last year’s champions, at Bayonne today. The Liv ings! or. Field Club, the runners-up this year, will meet the Mauhattans at Sta ten Island. Other games today will be Paterson against Nelson Lodge, at Pater son: Newark against Brooklyn Team B, at Branch Brook Park, Newark; Essex County nginst Manhattan second eleven, at Branch Brook Park, Newark; Colum bia Oval against aPtcrson Team B, at AVilliamsbridge; Brooklyn Team C against Nelson Lodge second eleven, at Prospect Park; Overbrook against Kings County at Overbrook. Pa., and Chadwick against Branca Brook, at Greenville. Music Cases for Folded Sheets. Music cases of leather in which the sheets of music are folded instead of rolled nr? a little newer than the old rolls, and they have many advantages. JERSEY CITY WON AND LOST YESTERDAY Decisive Victory Over Rochester Champions Followed by Defeat in Eleventh Inning. REAL LEAGUE BASEBALL Local Team Playing the Finest Kind of Game Now —Tomorrow’s Contest at West New York Ends Series THE RECORDS. EASTERN LEAGUE. Club. W. L. PC. Buffalo. 44 24 .<>47 Toronto. 40 25 .015 Worcester.. 40 27 .597 Providence. 25 22 .515 Jersey City. 25 27 .480 Rochester.28 28 .424 Montreal. 28 29 .418 Newark. 21 48 .204 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Club. W. L. PC. Pittsburg. 55 10 .775 Brooklyn. 42 25 .545 Chicago.. 40 24 .541 Boston.. 27 22' .529 Philadelphia......... 22 42 .440 St. Louis. 22 41 .428 Cincinnati. 20 41 .422 New York. 22 50 .215 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Club. W. L. PC. Chicago. 42 27 .000 St. Louis.21 21 .557 Philadelphia.. 27 22 .520 Boston. 28 20 .514 Washington. 25 28 .479 Cleveland. 25 29 .472 Baltimore.. .. 21 42 .425 Detroit. 29 41 .414 RESULTS OF EASTERN LEAGUE GAMES. Jersey City, 8; Rochester, 4. hirst game. Rochester, 3; Jersey City, 2. Sec ond game. Newark, 4; Buffalo, 4. Fourteen in nings. Worcester, 4; Providence, 3. Montreal, 3; Toronto, 2. RESULTS OF NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. Brooklyn, 2; Boston, 1. Ten innings. Chicago, 2; Pittsburg. 0. RESULTS OF AMERICAN LEAGUE (JAMES. Cleveland, 14; Boston, 4. Philadelphia, 7; Chicago, C. St. Louis, 4; Baltimore, 3. Washingion-Detroit game postponed. Ram. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES TO DAY. Philadelphia at New York. Boston at Brooklyn. Chicago at Pittsburg. Cincinnati at St. Louis. AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES TO DAY. Detroit at Baltimore. St. Louis at Washington. Cleveland at Philadelphia. Chicago at Boston. EASTERN LEAGUE GAMES TO DAY. Rochester at Jersey City. Buffalo at Newark. Providence at Worcester. Toronto at Montreal. There was real championship baseball yesterday at West Side Park when the Jersey City team played another double header with Rochester. The locals won the lirts handily and lost the second in the eleventh inning, thanks to Shiudle, who covered third base in decidedly poor style. The extraordinary ball that the locnls are playing lias resulted in fifteen vic tories out of twenty straight games played, a record that no other team in the country has equalled. This had the result of drawing a very largo crowd yesterday, ana me rooters were wiki with joy and let their enthusiasm go the full limit. It is indeed seldom that such cheering is heard. The first game was won by Captain Carr’s men in the second inning, when after two men were out five runs were made on a triple aud three singles aud two bases on balls. Rochester had a most difficult time of it getting their four rims, as Pfaumiller was in fine form and kept them guessing, and he had to work especially hard because he was rather poorly supported, particularly by Shindle, who put up a very poor exhibition in not only this game but in the second also. “Fan” was much better than Horton, whom the locals hit hard uud often. In the first Jersey City was shut out, and in the second Mack walked and Mc Manus hit and were on v bases when Hamilton was the second out. Oakes hit scoring Mack and Shindle walked. Ilalligan’s single scored the two aud Carr tripled, sending Halligan home. There was then never a doubt of the result. The second game was a great exhi bition. It went to eleven innings and that made twenty innings of baseball for one admission. Rochester made one in the opening and one more in the third. Jersey City was to all appearances decidedly up against it, but the team is never beaten until the last man Is out, and they played a desperate uphill game in ex cellent style. In the eighth the locals tied the score. oWods was hit and walked after Butler was out and Oakes scut a pretty little bunt to Thieliunn, who fumbled it and then threw wild, so that Woods scored and Oakes was on third. Shindle, hit, brought the much longed for run in and the ninth was over with blanks for both. Shindle was slow in the game. Two balls went through his territory that he made poor efforts to get, and they were bits. In tbe eleventh Francis hit one down to Shindle and he funmbled it bad ly. Harden was out aud theii Griffin made a bad error on.Sweeney's short hit and Shiudle’s throw. Zeimer went to base oji balls and the bags were all covered. Then oPllard got four halls and the man Shindle erred on was forced in. Shock made a great try and deserves much credit. He hit and stole second aud third, and Mack struck out, and thou j Butler went out. It was the finest ! game of ball anyone could wish for, and I if there are any who want bettr there ! is no team in the world that will satisfy him. The scores:— FIRST GAME—JERSEY CITY. R. II. O. A. E. Oakes, l.f.1 2 1 0 I [ Shindle, 3b.2 1 1 3 3 Halligan, c.f. 1 3 4 0 0 Carr, lb.0 2- 0 t 1 Griffin. 2b. 0 0 5 4 0 Shoch, r.f.0 1 2 0 0 Mack, s.s..•. 1 0 2 4 0 McManus, c.3 3 2 0 0 Pfaumiller, p.0 1 1 2 0 Totals. 8 13 27* 14 5 ROCHESTER. R. H. O. A. E. Blake, c.f.1 1 0 0 0 Phelps, c.0 1 6 1 0 Francis, 3b.0 0 1 1 0 Hayden, l.f.0 2 2 0 0 Sweeny, 2b. 1 1 2 1 2 Zeimer, s.s.1 1 2 3 1 Pilinrds, r.f. 0 0 4 0 0 McKean, lb..1 2 7 1 0 Horton, p.0 1 0 3 0 Totals .. 4 9 24 10 3 Jersey City .05 1 11 000 x—8 Rochester .0 000 1 2 1 0 0—1 Two-base hits — Shindle, Hayden. Three-baSe hit—Carr. Home run—Mc Manus. Sacrifice hits—Mack. Sweeny. Pollard. Left on bases—Jersey City. 8; Rochester, 0. Stolen base—Phelps. First base on balls—Off Horton. 2. First base on errors—Jersey City. 2: Rochester. 4. Struck out—By Pfaumiller, 1: by Hor ton, 2. Time of game—1 hour and 45 minutes. Umpire—Mr. Kelly. SECOND GAME—ROCHESTER. It. H. O. A. E Blake, o.f.0 0 1 1 0 Phelps, e.... . 0 0 3 0 2 Francis. 3b. 3 3 2 3 0 Hayden, l.f.. ..... 0 2 4 0 0 Sweeny, 2b.,.;.0 11 4 0 Zeimer. s.s. . .0 0 1 4 1 Pollard, r.f.0 1 1 0 0 McKean, lb., .... 0 1 20 0 0 Thielman, p.0 1 0 C 0 Totals ...... ... 3 !) 33 18 1 JERSEY CITY. , R. H. O. A. E. Oakes, l.f. 1 !0 2 0 0 Shindie.'3b.,.0 12 2 1 Halligan. c;jf. 0 2 4 0 0 Carr. lb. £.0 1 14 0 0 Griffin, 2b. 0 0 2 5 1 Shock; r.f.0 1 2 0 0 Mack, s.s. 0 0 3 0 0 Butler, c.0 1 3 1 0 W oods, p. 1 0 1 3 0 Totals. 2 0 33 17 2 Rochester ...1010000000 1—3 Jersey City...O 000000200 0—2 Two-base hits—Francis. Pollard. Sacri fice hits—Oakes. Carr. Griffin. Left on bases—Jersey City, 0: Rochester, 8. Stolen bases—Shook 2. Butler. Woods 2. First base on balls—Off Woods. 2; off Thielman, 3. First base on errors—Jer sey City. 2; Rochester. 1. Struck out— By Woods. 1: by Thielman. 2. Double play—Mack and Carr. Time of game—2 hours. Umpire—Mr. Kelly. Attend ance—1,800. IX NEWARK. NEWARK. R. H. O. A. E. Weaver, c.f.0 2 1 0 0 Hayward. 3b. 1 2 4 2 0 Sehrall. r.f.1 3 1 0 0 McIntyre, l.f. 2 0 2 0 0 Daly, s.s. 0 2 1 3 0 Henrv, 1b.0 1 It! 0 0 Devi in, 2b.0 2 0 7 0 .Tope, c..0 1 8 1 0 Hesterfer. p.0 2 0 3 1 Totals. 4 15 39 16 1 BUFFALO. . R. II. O. A. E. Gettman. c.f.1 2 3 1 1 Brain. 3b.2 1 3 0 0 Grimshaw, lb. 0 0 14 0 1 Lynch; i.f. 1 2 3 0 0 Atherton, 2b. ..... 0 3 4 10 1 Milligan, r.f.0 1 3 0 0 Nattress, s.s.0 1 3 7 0 Bevier, c.0 1 6 2 0 Shaw, c.0 0 0 0 0 Hooker, p.0 0 0 2 0 ; Totals .4 11 39 22 3 Newark. 000002020000 0—4 I Buffalo.. 0000030.1 0000 0—4 IN MONTREAL. Toronto. 00 0 00020 0—2 Montreal. 20000001 x—3 i Batteries—Gardner and Toft; Souders and Raul). IN WORCESTER. 1 Worcester.0001 0 1 1 0 1—4 i Providence.0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0—3 j Batteries—Merritt and Steelman; Sul livan, Smith and Muiholland. NATIONAL LEAGUE. AT BROOKLYN. ! Boston".000 0 0000 1 0—1 | Brooklyn.000001000 1—2 Batteries — Donovan and Aliearn: | Willis and Moran. AT PITTSBURG. I Chicago.t'lOOOOOO 0—2 I Pittsburg . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0 Batteries-—Taylor and Kling; Doheny and Zimmer. AMERICAN LEAGUE. AT BOSTON. Cleveland .. ...4 01 40400 0—14 Boston ........0 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0— 4 Batteries—Bernhard _ and W<M><1: Hughes. Williams and Warner. AT BALTIMORE. St. Louis.3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0—1 Baltimore.0 0003000 0—3 ! Batetriefs-e-Sudhoff. Powell and Ka aoe; Shields and Drill. AT PHILADELPHIA. Philadelphia .. ..1 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 2—7 Chicago .... ... .2 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 0—0 Batteries—Waddell and Sell reek; Cal lahan and Sullivan. TOMORROW’SllG CAME Rochestter-Jersey City Series to End at West New York Grounds. The series between Jersey City and Rochester will end tomorrow at the West New York Field Club grounds. The locals have now won three out of four and are playing the fastest kind of ball that anyone would wish for. The big grounds in the northern part of the county should be crowded tomorrow. McGraw 'n Charge Today. New York and Philadelphia will play at the Polo Grounds this afternotm. It will be the home team's first game under the management of John McGraw, ami the public naturally takes much interest in the new order of things. McGraw will have his men on the field tliis morning and look them over. He will not be able to announce bis line up untij he sees the condition the wan derers are in. MoGinnity will probably pitch and Bresuahan catch. Both men aie in excellent form aud anxious to get into the game at once. The Brooklyn management announced yesterday that they have a claim on Mc Ginnity as well as on Joe Kelley, under the National League reserve rule. “The matter will have to be decided by Messrs. Vouderliorst and Abel,” said Ned Ilanlon yesterday. “They own 75 per cent, of the club stock and can do | as they please in regard to letting any j of our players go to other clubs. When I was in Cincinnati on our first trip I told | one of the club officials they could have I Kelley if they would give us a certain player in exchange. This was agreed to, so if they take Kelley we shall demand the player.” Americ us to Quit. Piesident Kilfoylo. of Cleveland, and President Sliibe. of Philadelphia, yes terday went iuto a session of the Ameri can League Board of Directors with President Johnson. The condition of affairs in the Baltimore Baseball and Athletic Company was formally present ed and the franchise declared forfeited. The league has taken the club in hand, and will run it until the new company is organized. St, Bridget’s Lyceum to Play. St. Bridget’s Lyc-pum will journey to Elizabeth tomorrow where they will play the strong Sacred Heart team of that city. The Lyceum has earned quite a reputation of late on the diamond and a large number of rooters will accompany the team to cheer them on to victory. The trains leave the Eighth street sta tion. Bayonne, nt 20.2 and 3.02 o’clock. The Lyceum’s batting order will, be as follows:—Maxwell, 3b; Hanlon, 2b; Dunne, c.; Gormley, ss.; Burns, rf.; Sil ver, lb.; Driscoll, If.; Norton, cf.; Flavin, t Challenges, The Jersey Bells will cross bats with Johnstown's lint Easters on Sunday morning, July 20. at Columbia Park. The battery for the Jersey Bells will be the famous Pat Crowley and T. O’Laughlin, and for the Johnstown Rat Eaters. R. Cox and M. Collins. The Jersey Bells would like to hear from all teams averaging from fourteen to fifteen years of age. Address all challenges to James'Urie, Xo. 347 Princeton avenue. The Cieo F. C. will play the Ivys for fifty cents and a twenty-five cent ball, on the Cleo's grounds, Westervclt and Oomelison avenues, tomorrow at 2 P. M. The Cleos have all dates open from July 20 to September 1. The Cleos average from twelve to fourteen years of age. The lineup is ns follows:—.1. McDermott, catcher; E. Leahy, pitcher; E. McDermott, first base; L. Waldron, second base; F. McNally, third base; W. Foote, short stop: L. Foote, yeft field; F. Ford, centre field: G. Atterberry, right field. Address all challenges to J. Mc Dermott, Xo. OST) Grand street. MID-WEEK HANDBALL Manhattanville Players Won From Locals in First of Home and Home Series. The first of the series of match games of handball between the Manhattanville Handball Club and the New Jersey Handball Club were played yesterday af ternoon oil Tarrant’s Court. Grove and Seventeenth streets. C. C. Cash man and C. O’Leary represented the Manhattan ville Club and Oliver Drew and Ed. Hopkins Jersey Club. Tiie tea ms played five games of as spirited and close ball as has been witnessed in a long time. The Manhattanville boys won three out of the five games and the balance of the series will be played at the Manhatan ville courts on Wednesday. July 80. Ail | of the games were hotly contested and had close and exciting finishes. A large crowd of exponents of the game cheered both teams on and declared the games the best exhibition ever given on the court. The scores were:— Cnshman and O’Leary. .21 19 21 21 18 Drew and Hopkins.20 21 20 19 21 On Thursday afternoon Oliver Drew and Dr. Gillen played a match with C.-.soy and Dunn of New York. The score's were:— Drew and Giilon.IT 21 21 20 Casey and Dunn.21 18 17 21 The deciding game will he played at the next club meeting. Tomorrow the feature of the day will be a match between Drew and Iveefe against Hopkins and Hnnceman. Other games played yesterday resulted as follows:— Lenchan and Howey....21 21 21 18 10 Flaherty Bros.17 15 17 21 21 McCarthy and Foley. ..21 21 19 McGreavy and Drake.11 18 21 L. Tarrant.21 21 18 W. Thayer ..12 39 21 | Patsy Kehoe.*.21 19 21 j H. McGreavy .18 21 16.j NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN Kramer Takes a Race by Inches and Doubles With Collett for Tomorrow. L. A. W. MEETS DISAPPOINTS Small Attendance at Atlantio City—Fourteen Team3 for Vailsburg Card—Gen eral Notes. Frank Kramer won the one-mile pro fessional championship race at the Coli seum track last night, defeating Ivor Lawson, of Chicago, by a few inches only. George H. Collett, of this city, was third, and a blanket would have covered the trio at the finish of the final. Marcus Hurley, of.New York, won the five-mile amateur open by a great sprint at the finish. The handicap events wore both runaways for the limit men. In the half-mile consolation scramble for non prize winners among the "pros” W. A. liutz won in fast time. National Championship, One-Mile Pro fessional—Wou by Frank Kramer. East Orange, N. ,T.; Ivor Lawson, Salt Lake City, second; George H.. Collett, New Haven, third; Owen Kimble, Louisville, fourth. Time, 2 minutes 27 seconds.. Cyclone Dash, Half-mile Handicap, Amateur—Won by Reed Thompson, New Haven, 00 yards; Cary It. Hunt, New Haven, 85 yards, second: George Webber, Now Haven, 00 yards, third. Time, 58 3-5 seconds. Dare-Devil Handicap, Two-mile Pro fessional—Wou by R. N. Carni. W or cester, Mass., 100 yards; Patsy Keegan, Lowell, ISO yards, second: Jed Newkirk, Chicago, 100 yards, third; John T. Fish er. Chicago, 00 yards, fourth; J. P. Jacobson, New Haven, 70 yards, fifth. Time, 4 minutes 10 seconds. Marigold Stakes, Five-mile Amateur, Open—Won by Marcus Hurley, New York; J. P. Linley, Bridgeport, second; Walter Haggerty, Bridgeport, third; Burt Perkins, New Haven, fourth. W in ner of lap prize. Cal Ycntseh, New Haven. Time, 11 minutes 43 seconds. Consolation States, Half-mile Profes sional Scramble—Won by W. A. Ruts, New Haven; John Bedell, Lynbrook, L. I„ second; Tom Butler, Cambridge, third; George C. Sehreiber, New York, fourth. Time, 57 seconds. The record of 43 miles and C50 yards made by Albert Champion at I ittsburg in an hour race simply illustrates the great speed at which the little 1* reuch inau is traveling. Champion is entered in a four-cornered motor-paced race at Manhattan Beach today, his competitors being Basil De Guichard, Tommy Hall, the Briton, and Nat Butler, of Boston. Butler and Hall are riding in excellent form and should be able to give Cham pion a race at twenty miles, which is the distance. Marcus Hurley, the amateur cham pion. and Teddy Gillington, his greatest competitor, will ride against a big held in the amateur events. Now that the cycling atmosphere is well charged with interest in the motor machine on two wheels, the New York Motor Cycle Club has risen to the oc casion and planned a new and interest ing contest to be held on the track at Manhattan Beach, August 9. It will be a fifty-mile ride for those who go the distance in the least time and othei prizes for those who consume the #.‘ast amount of gasolene. The contest will be run before the other races are scheduled for the day. It will be started at 12.30 o’clock anil a limit of three hours will he set on it. The prizes consist of gold, silver and bronze medals. It. G. Betts, No. 154 Nassau street, is chairman of the club committee superintending the event. Howard Freeman of Chicago rode a very close and exciting twenty mile mo tor paced race with Gits Lawson of Sait Lake City at the Coliseum. Atlantic City, Thursday night. Lawson led for the first mile and the riders then alternated in the lead until the seventeenth mile, wheu Freeman took the lead and held it until the finish, winning by half a lap. The time was 130 minutes 7 3-5 seconds. A five mile handicap was won by \\ . S. Feun of New Haven from scratch by twenty feet in 12 minntese 4-5 seconds. L. A. Hunter was second. McConnell third and King fourth. A two mile mo tor race between Alfred Zimmerman and Fred Sinclair. Ito^c and Thompson, and Babcock and Daly, was won by the hrst named team in 3 minutes 7 3-3 sec onds. ! The League of American Wheelmen began its programme at Atlantic City yesterday with a run to Somer's Point under the leadership of Arthur Wright. From Somer’s Point they went by boat to Longport ami came home by way of the Lougport Drive. There were a num ber of tandems in line. There were sail ing parties during the morning and spec ial performances on the pier in the af ternoon for the wheelmen. Last night tiie veterans had their banquet, and Cor el's were laid for seventy-five. First Vice President M. N. Belding of the New York Athletic Club presided. The twenty-five mile road race la scheduled for the morning on the Speed way. There were twenty-five entries up to 8 o’clock this evening. The prize win ners in yesterday’s parade were Mrs. Charlotte’ Bolton. New York, for best decorated wheel ridden by an woman; William Wood. Atlantic City, best dec orated wheel ridden by a man; William Kenner. Atlantic City, hest appearance made by a man; Harry Allen, best ap pearing boy on wheel; Walter McGrath, Philadelphia, second. There ore less than 500 members of the L. A. W. in Atlantic City for the meet; 15,000 persons were exneefed. The promoters are very much disappointed over the attendance, ns arrangements were made to show thousands a royal tiipe at the seashore. The parade whe n was held yesterday was a -mail affair. It was set for 4 o’clock, but at that time probably fifty bicycles assembled at head quarters.