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The Jersey City news. (Jersey City [N.J.]) 1889-1906, September 05, 1902, LAST EDITION, Image 7

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— ■ ■
The Tv7o Gamo3 Will Bb Played Today and
Victory Will Make the Visitors Third.
Providence Repeats Its Per
formance of the Day Ee
fore and Hits Hard and
Often, Winning by
a Comfortable
Clubs. W. L. P:C.
Toronto. 73 39 .*
Buffalo. 75 45 .0-5
Worcester.01 53 -o.)5
Jersey City . 04 50 .533
Providence. 01 50 .521
Rochester . 49 00 .420
Montreal. 40 70 - <
Newark. 39 82 . 322
Club. 11 • L. P-C.
Pittsburg. 87 29 .^50
Brooklyn.02 oO .;>2*>
Boston..57 55 . 509
Cincinnati. 57 58 . 41.'0
Chicago. 50 59 .487
St. Louis . 52 01 .400
Philadelphia. 47 G'5 .410
New York. 39 73 .348
Club. IV. L. PC.
Philadelphia. 00 48 . 5(9
Sr. Louis. 04 49 . 560
Boston.*44 51
Chicago..01 52 .o40
Cleveland. 00 5i ■ •->13
Washington . 53 (43 .457
Baltimore. 45 69 .s.95
Detroit. 43 03 .?8i
Providence. 3: Newark, 1.
Toronto. 2: Buffalo, 1.
Worcester—Jersey City game post
poned. Rain.
Rochester—Montreal game postponed.
Cincinnati. 4: New York, 3.
Chicago, I: Brooklyn, 0.
Boston, 1; Pittsburg. 0 (first game).
Boston. 0: Pittsburg, 0 (second game).
Philadelphia. 12: St. Louis. 0.
Chicago. <5: Boston. 1 (first game).
Boston. 11: Chicago. 1 (second game).
Sr. Louis. 9; Washington, 3.
Philadelphia, 13: Detroit. 4.
for 'land. 7: Baltimore, 5.
Cincinnati at New York.
Chicago at Brooklyn.
Pittsburg at Boston.
St. Louis at Philadelphia.
Baitimore at Detroit.
Washington at Chicago.
Philadelphia at Cleveland.
Boston at St. Louis.
Rain prevented the playing of the two
games scheduled between Jersey City
and Worcester yesterday, and saved the
home team from a double drubbing.
Worcester is fortunate. Had Jersey City
taken those two games the team would
have been third now, but it will be third
soon anyhow.
Newark played in Providence and re
ceived a bad drubbing. Providence re
peated the performance of the day be
fore. and hit the ball hard and often
with good results. The score:—
R. H. O. A. E.
Wagner, rf. 1 1 0 0 9
Bean, ss. 1 1 y " 9
Sullivan. 3b.0 0 1 0 0
Cassidy, lb. 1 1 J> 0 0
McMahon, cf. . 0 0 2 0 0
Armbruster, ' 0 1 2 0 1
Connor, 2b. . . 0 0 1 1 -
Dolan, .. 0 1 3 0 0
Corridon. p.0 1 0 0 0
Totals. 3 0 15 3 3
R. H. O. A. E.
Weaver, rf.0 0 1 0 0
Hayward. 3b. 1 1 2 0 0
Sliulte. cf.0 1 1 0 0
Walsh. If. 0 0 0 0 0
MacGamweH, lb.... 0 0 4 0 0
Daly, ss.0 0 1 4 0
Thornton, 2b. 0 2 3 1 0
Jope. c.....0 0 0 2 0
He.-terfer, p. 0 0 0 0 0
Totals. 1 4 12 7 0
Game called on nccount of ram.
Providence... 3 0 0 0 —3
Newark.. 00 1 0 0—1
Two base bits—Shnltze. Thornton.
Home run—Hayward. Stolen bases—
Wagner. Cassidy. MacGamweH. First
base on balls—Off Corridon, 2; off Hes
terfer. 3. Struck out—By Corridon. 3.
Wild pitch—Corridon. Time of game—
1 hour. Urnpure—Mr. Cos. Attendance
Buffalo..00000001 0—1
Toronto. 10000100 0-2
Batteries—Magee and Shaw; Gardner
nnd Toft.
Cincinnati ....... 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0—4
No v York__ . 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0—3
Batteries—Poole and Bergen; Cronin
and O'Neill.
Chicago ...._ 0001 0000 0—1
Brooklyn ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—0
Batteries--—Hardy and Kling; Donovan
and Latimer.
Boston. 0 1 000000 jc—1
Pittsburg. 00000000 0—0
featteries—Pittiager and Moran'; Ches
bro and Phelps.
Boston .. 00000000 0—(
Pittsburg. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—<
Called on account of darkness.
Batteries—M a larky and Kittridge
Leever and Smith.
Philadelphia ... 3 0 1 4 2 2 0 0 x—1!
St. Louis. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 3—1
Batteries—Dnggleby, Fox and Barry
Yerlces and J. O’Neil.
Philadelphia. .. 43000200 4—If
Detroit. 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 4 0— -J
Batteries—Waddell. Mitchell anc
Sehreek; McCarthy and Buelow.
First game:—
Chicago. 0 1 0 3 0 1 1 0 —
Boston. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0—:
Batteries—Piatt and McFarland,
Hughes and Warner.
Second game:—
Boston. 0 0 0 3 3 4 0 1 0—11
Chicago.010 0 0000 0— 1
Batteries—Diueeu and Criger, Grif
fith and McMuchen.
St. Louis. 2 1 0 0 3 0 0 3 —«i
Washington. 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 0—3
Batteries—Powell and Kahoe, Carrick
and Clarke.
Cleveland. 00240001 —]
Baltimore. 01010003 0—3
Batteries—Lundboom, Moore and Be
mis; Heisman, Robinson and Smith.
David J. and His Followers
Have Plenty of Sport at
New Durham and Play
at Athletics.
The feature of the recent outing of the
David J. Golden Association to Selma's
Vineyard, New Durham, was the basebai:
game between a team representing tilt
organization and one from the T. E. Hil
Hard Association. The Goldens won bj
a score of 7 to 3. The players and thei:
positions were:—
Goldens—Scanlon, rf.; Coyne, cf.; Me
Coy, catcher; Golden, p.; Kelly, 2b.
Courtney, lb.; Mace, 3b.; Farreil, ss.
Tomlinson, cf.
Milliards—T. Hilliard, p.; Ryan, zb.
Crowley, 3b.; J. Hilliard, ss.; A. Hilger
lb.; J. Flood, rf.: .1. Brown, c.; P. Hii
ger, cf.; McCann, If.
The chase for the greased pig was
very exciting, W. Ryan of the Hiiliari
Association, capturing the slippery por
cine. J. Merritt was first, W. Lynch sec
ond and W. Kelly third in the 100 yard
The quarter-mile run was won by W
Lynch with W. Farrell second and M
Dorgnn third.
E. Conover captured the half mile run
J. Kraft was second and W. Crowlej
third. Time, two minutes and 10 sec
onds, which was remarkably fast timt
considering the condition of the track.
In an exhibition broad jump F. Re
gan cleared 21 feet 10 1-2 inches.
The shoe race was won by P. Kennedy
with J. Hilliard second and J. Flooi
T. H. Murray won the fat man’s race
T. Maloney was second and F. Ilegai
The judges were W. Hickey, J. Wal
ters, A. E. Donelsou, T. McCann and J
J. K. Bal'lie, of U. of P., Enter.
Na ■ tonal Championship.
Secretary Sullivan, of the Amateui
Ahtletic Union, has received a iettei
from J. K. Baillie, of the University ol
Pennsylvania, dated August 19, frou
Congleton, England, entering himself i:
all the runs for the championships oi
the 13th, and J. S. Westney in tin
sprints, and S. A. Allen in the hurdle!
and sprints. He also writes that T. F
Kiely, of Carriek-on-Suir, Ireland, tolc
him at Belfast that it was his intentior
of coming to America and competing ii
the National championships. Kiely n
the present champion of Great Britair
and Ireland and the best hammer throw
er in Great Britain.
The executive committee of the Cana
dian Amateur Athletic Union held s
meeting last evening and decided to re
place the 10-pouud hammer throw oi
the programme of events. It was tlirowi
off a few years ago. as it was considered
a gift to the big fellows from New York
there being no hammer throwers in this
country. There arc two Toronto mei
ready to compete in the event this year
The games take place on September 20
and tlire will be about ten entries foi
the different events from New York.
Now that Dan Patch has proved hit
ability to pace a mile in better than tw<
minutes it is eonficUuitly expected that ii
his race against Prince Alert, at the Em
pire City track on the second dny of tin
Grand Circuit meeting. September 10, in
will negotiate the d-our.se in time at leas
as fast as that supplied in his exhibitioi
mile paced by a runner. Such a per
! formance would stamp the grandson o
Joe Pntchen as one of-the greatest ligh
j harness horses ever bred, for it would
I bo tlfe first time that any horse has eve:
| travelled a mile better than two minute
I in a race. And in fact only one othe
i horse, Star Pointer, ever got within thosi
i figures even in an exhibition. Tin
■ chissos for the Empire Trotting Club'.
] grand circuit meeting having filled satis
■ factory and the records of the horses en
tered assures some interesting light hai
ness racing- . V
Interstate Match at Sea Girt
Goes to Local Competi
tors Who Smash
Company C Takes Tyro Event
i from a Big Field of Crack
Companies in Fine Style
and a Big Score.
► *
; _
| More records went to smnsli yester
day at Sea Girt in the tyro company
team match New Jersey won the inter
state match, with a total of 1,082 out of
a possible 1,200, breaking the high score
record of 1,074, which the State’s team
established last year. The District of
Columbia team, which finished second,
equalled the 1,074 record, and shattered
the record for the 500 yard stage of the
match. New York was third, with 1,074.
and Massachusetts fourth, with 1,050.
The teams consisted of twelve men
each, and each man fired ten shots at
200 yards and ten shots at 500 yards.
The prize, which New Jersey retains, is
the bronze "Soldier of Marathon” pre
sented by the Commander-iu-Cbief on
behalf of the State of New Y’ork. It
is shot for annually and is held during
the year by the Adjutant-General of the
State whose team wins it. The trophy
is valud at $350.
There were fifteen entries in the tyro
company team match. The competition
was open to teams of three men from
any "ompany, battery or troop of the
orgai.,zbd militia of any State or the
United States army, or from any ship’s
company of the Naval Reserve or United
States Navy. Each man tired five shots
at 200 yards and five shots at 500 yards.
Company C, Fourth New Jersey, won,
with a total of 134 out of a possible
150. Company C, Seventh New York,
was second, with 120; the second team of
Company I, Eighth Massachusetts, third,
with 120 and the first team of Company
I, Eighth Massachusetts, fourth, with
124. First prize was a trophy valued at
$100 with a medal to each member of
the winning team; second prize was $15,
third prize $10, and fourth prize $5.
The scores of the first five teams in
the interstate match follow:—
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Springsted. 42 48 90
Evans. 39 45 84
Phillips. 43 50 93
Gensch. 45 45 90
Smith. 43 48 91
Huhschmitt. 40 47 93
Martin. 43 47 90
Eell. 43 48 91
Reid. 42 40 88
Lohmann. . 42 47 89
Hudson. 41 47 88
Tewes. 47 48 95
Totals.516 560 1,082
Name. 200 Y’ds. 500 Yds. Total
Appleby. 47 49 96
Cook. 45 49 94
Wetherald. 43 47 90
Scott. . 43 49 92
Young. 40 45 85
Harvey. 37 50 87
Robbins. . .. 40 49 89
Dennison. 41 48 89
Taylor. 39 50 89
Pile. 42 44 80
Farrow. 41 49 90
Dickey. 41 40 87
Totals.499 575 1,074
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Doyle . 42 46 88
Daube. 46 47 93
Short... 45 45 90
Stebbius. 43 48 91
Lent. 42 49 91
Evans. 43 49 92
Casey. 39 50 89
Leuslmer ........ 39 47 80
Loughlin. 37 50 87
Dardinkiller. 44 49 93
Smitii . 41 47 88
Lamb . 39 47 80
Totals.500 574 1,074
Nam A 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Huddleson. 40 44 84
Blake . 45 44 S9
Tornrose. 41 45 80
Parker . 42 48 90
Smith . 39 40 85
Upton. 47 45 92
Hinckley. 42 47 S9
Berg. 44 40 90
Schulze. 41 44 85
.lefts. 43 40 89
Iveough. 45 47 92
Wise. 41 47 88
Totals .... .510 549 1,059
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Totaj
Bergstresse . 40 47 87
Brink. 41 43 8-1
Hav. 40 40 92
Duiiu . 41 47 88
Slopey. 41 45 80
Moore. 43 47 90
Goddard. 41 44 85
Gunning.41 48 •'/.)
Sloan . 41 40 87
Porterfield . 42 48 90
Leizear. 45 40 91
Burton. 39 43 82
Totals.501 550 1,051
The complete scores in the company
team match (tyro) follow:—
1 Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
> Baker. 22 25 47
, Gannon. 21 22 43
Smith . 22 22 44
t Totals . 05 09 134
; Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Weasel. 22 23 43
I Myer. 19 23 42
Stevens . 18 21 39
[ Totals . .. 59 67 120
t 200 500 l'o
. Yds. Yds. tal.
: Abbott... 22 21 43
■ Percival 20 24 44
■ Dawson. 19 20 39
Totals.61 <55 "Si
JUST fcOOSUiH*. , . ; j
Tom: “Aren’t you tired golfing?”
Helen: “Yes. Let’s sit down and talk about the game. You’ll do far
better at that.’
200 500 To
Yds. Yds. tal.
Hanson. 21 22 43
Packard. 10 22 38
Clark. 19 24 43
Totals. 50 68 124
200 500 To
Yds. Yds. tal.
Bode . 22 20 42
Vogt.21 21 42
ZeU.21 18 39
Totals . 64 59 123
200 500 To
Yds. Yds. tal.
Kemp. 21 21 42
Gefrorer. 20 23 43
Boyer.r .. 18 19 37
Totals. 59 63 122
200 500 To
Yds. Yds. tal.
Winder... 21 21 42
Smith. 22 21 43
Fry... 20 17 3<
Totals. 63 59 122
200 500 To
Yds. Yds. tal.
Wilson. 21 17 38
Phillimore. 21 22 43
Wright. 23 17 40
Totals.T~06 56 121
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Merrill.21 18 4&
Bates.20 16 Sf
Hotver.21 19 TO
Totals. 62 54 116
With ca'rbine handicap allowance. .119%
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Price. 19 20 39
Gore.18 16 34
Prail. 21 24 45
Totals. 58 60 118
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Bowie. 19 23 42
Givan.18 18 36
Plumley.21 18 39
Totals .. 58 59 117
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Mullins.16 21 37
Coughlin. 18 22 40
McWhirter. 19 18 3<
Totals. 53 61 114
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Whittaker. 17 18 35
Plirtz. 18 22 40
Long.18 12 30
Totals. 53 52 105
Name. 200 Yds. 500 Yds. Total
Yard. 19 8 . 27
Young. 20 13 33
Sliugluff. 20 17 37
Totals. 59 38 97
Mr. 6. H. Bowly Heads a
Committee Which Opens
New Links and a
Big Tourney.
The Deal Beach Golf Cluh was opened
yesterday by a large crowd who gath
ered to play on the newly fitted links.
Mr. G. H. Bowley of this city was
chairman of the committee in charge,
and much praise was showered ou him
for the excellent maimer in which the af
fair was managed.
Four of the players had holes in 2—
Chadwick on the sixth, Pickett ou the
eighth, Allen on the thirteenth and Bax
ter ou the seventeenth hole. Travis non
the cup for tfle low score with 83, for
Grnhnm, who played with him, sliced in
to long grass from the seventeenth tee
when a stroke in the lead and had to be
content with an Si, the same mark re
corded by bis clubmate Allen. Ninety
was top score in the first sixteen, who
qualified for the Deal cup, six tying .at
that total for five places. For the Coi
solation cup six tied at 96 for the six
teenth place and the third sixteen
qualified for an added cup presented- by
George W. Young, president of-the flub.
The summary of the qualifying round
44l<I .... • ' ‘ ; > - \. " : v
First Sixteen, Deal Cup—Walter J.
Travis, Garden City, 43, 40—83; Archie
Graham, North Jersey, 43, 41—84; S. M.
Allen, North Jersey, 43, #1—84; F. H.
Thomas, Spring Lake, 43. 42—85: Dr.
Talma n. Spring Lake, 45, 42—87; Pierre
A. Proal, Monmouth, 45, 42—87; G. H.
Bovvley, Deal, 48, 40—88; J. J. Jackson,
Columbia,- 40, 42—88: E. A. Ayers,
Monniouth, 47, 41—88: S. P. Nash, Maid
stone, 40. 43—SO; John M. Ward, Holly
wood, 45, 44—89; George F. Brokaw,
Princeton, 49, 41—90; L. E. Kellogg, Jr.,
Deal, 50, 40—90; L. P. Runyon, Spring
Lake, 47, 43—90; John Reynolds, Balti
more, 49, 41—90; H. L. Chrystie, New
ark A. C.. 48. 42—90.
Second Sixteen, Consolation Cup—Jo
seph Chadwick, 47, 43—90r N. W. An
thony, Deal, 48, 43—91; Garfield Scott,
Spring Lake, 51, 41—92; A. Havemeyer,
Seabright, 50, 42—92; A. T. Dwight,
Dyker Meadow, 48, 45—93: H. W.
Swords, Monmouth, 48, 45—93; H. B.
Billings, Essex County, 49, 45—94; Dr.
E. C. Martin, Fairfield County, 50. 44—
94; L. B. Garretson, Morris County, 49,
45—94; J. S. Taylor, Poweltou, 50, 45—
95; G. T. Baxter, Deal. 52, 43—95; F.
H. Hurd, Deal. 53, 42—95; J. C. Phil
lips, Hollywood, 49. 46—95: W. P. Pick
i ett. Princeton, 51, 44—95: Paul O’Con
nor, Fox Hills, 52, 43—95; G. P. Tiffany,
Powelton, 44, 52—96.
Third Sixteen, Young Cup—H. B. Gill
i man. Baltimore, 52. 44—96; Louis Kerr,
Monmouth, 51, 45—96; H. Iv. Hill, Uni
t ersity of Pennsylvania, 49. 47—96; J.
R. Denman. Deal, 51, 45—96; Symes
Wylie, Seabright, 50, 48—98; C. M.
Lansing, Albany, 49, 49—98; E. E.
Moody, Newark A. C., 49. 50—99; J. C..
Oliver. Brighton, 55, 44—99; F. W.
Sanger, Monmouth, 50, 49—99: P. Bond,
Baltimore C. C., 53, 46—99; H. Towns
end, Spring Lake, 54, 46—100; J. M.
Bynner. Deal, 56, 44—100; E. A. O’Con
nor, Baltusrol, 55, 45—100; A. H. Chad
bourne, Atlantic City, 5i, 43-—100; A.
McClare, St. Andrews. 52. 48—100; J.
M. Bogue, Columbia. 54, 47—101.
The others were DeLaneey Nicoll,
Shinnecock, 54, 47—101; E. W. Carn
rick, Essex County, 50, 52—102; A. T.
Jamison, Spring Lake, 56, 47—103; P.
Stoutenburg, Deal, 54, 50—104; Frank
Barrett, Fox Hills, 57, 47—104; B. H.
Evans, Brighton, Pitts., 56, 49—105; C.
McS. Wills. Newark A. C., 58. 49—107;
T. C. Eunever, Westchester, 55. 52—107;
J. F. Steir, Fox Hills, 54, 53—107; C.
II. Lowther, Apawamis, 57, 50—107; II.
Havemeyer, Seabright, 58, 50—107; M.
D. W. Thurston, Roseville, 60, 49—109;
G, W. Bergner, St. Davids, 57, 52—109;
P. A. Van Doren, Princeton, 58, 53—
111; W. H. Osborn. Deal, 54. 57—111;
R. H. Neilson, Spring Lake, 68, 52—115;
; M. C. Seeger, Spring Lake, 60, 55—115;
Jason Rogers, Deal, 62, 55—117; E. M.
j Lockwood, Deal, 61, 59—120.
! The first round at match play for the
i resneetive cans was olaved in the after
noon with the following result:—
Deni Cup—First round—Allan beat
Ayers by 3 up and 2 to play; Reynolds
i beat Bowley by 1 up; Travis beat Tal
i man by 4 up and 3 to plaj Nash beat
j Christie by 4 up aud 2 to play; Ward
i bent Pronl by 1 up: Brokaw beat Jack
; son by 4 up and 2 to play; Kellogg beat
i Runyon by 2 up and 1 to play; Graham
j beat Thomas by 5 up and 3 to play.
Consolation Cup.—First round—Bil
lings bent Garretson by 2 up and 1 to
-play; Taylor bent Ilurd by 3 up and 2
to play; Tiffany bent Phillips by 0 up
and 4 to play; Swords beat Scott by 3
up and 1 to play; Pickett beat Anthony
by 1 up;, Chadwick beat A. Havemeyer
j by 8 up and 6 to play; Baxter beat Mar
; tin by 3 up and 2 to play; P. O’Counor
i beat Dwight by 2 up and 1 to play.
I Young Cup.—First round—O’Counor
beat Kerr by 2 up; Denman beat Gil
! man by 2 up and 1 to play; Hill bent
: Lansing by 2 up and 1 to play; Wylie
I beat Moody by 2 up; Bogue beat Saw
i yer by 2 up and 1 to play; Oliver beat
! Bond by 1 up; McClare beat Bynner by
! 3 up and 2 to play; Townsend beat Gliad
! bourne by 2 up and 1 to play .
| -♦
Jacob Dorr, recently appointed for the
Sixth precinct station house, reported for
duty yesterday. He is a member of the
Samuel Dickinson Association.
The Excise Board is scheduled to have
a; two-hour conference and a five-minute
meeting this eveunig.
teim-♦*'*.**»-'.*>*14»-’ {■*
All Interest in the Cycle
World Centers on To
morrow’s Race Ee
tween Kramer
and Taylor.
No Chance for Pockets So a
Fine Race Is Assured—
Hurley Tied for Ama
teur Championship
—General Notes.
The most interesting cycle question oi
the week will be deckled at the 1 ails
burgh board track tomorrow when Frank
Kramer and Major Taylor meet in a besl
two in three heat match race, for a purse
of $500. There is more interest amonf
the followers' of this particular branch ol
sport .over the merits of these two met:
than could be worked up in a discussior
over a dozen pace followers. Kramei
and Taylor have met so often, and with
such varying results, that the cycle
sharps are all at sea over their respective
abilities. Each rider has a strong fol
lowing, and each stoutly declares it
favor of its choice.
The match, while delayed from the
original date, which was set for Laboi
Day, will have an added interest in the
fact that Taylor has declared he woulei
be fit to ride the race of his life tomor
row. Bicycle riders lose their form veri
easily', but it takes weeks to recover, ant
when Taylor asserted last week that he
would not take a chance with Kramer ii
the shape he was in he shook the faitl
of the public who support the game
Nevertheless his rooters will have every
reason to fee! satisfied at the stand lie
took, and if he is beaten by the blond
haired Jersey boy they can have no ex
cnse to advance. Taylor showed splen
did form Saturday at Manhattan Beach
while the champion has shown signs o:
retrogression lately, but his supporter:
believe he will whip Taylor sure in any
knid of a race on his grit, if nothing else
It is more than likely' that the rata
will require three heats to decide. Kra
mer should win the first heat* which wil
be at half a mile. The second heat, ai
a mile,; will likely fall to Taylor, for it is
thought he will worry Kramer bv hi:
foxy French tricks in this race. If tin
third heat is necessary and Kramer win:
the toss he will undoubtedly choose tlu
half-mile distance for the final test. Tay
lor will either elect to choose a quarter
mile or an e-mile. He is a quick startei
and may chose the former distance ii
order to baffle Frank.
The first Taylor-Kramer heat will b<
called at 5 P. M., and before an hour hai
passed the question who is the best sprla
rider in America will be decided. Then
will be no “pockets,” no “team work.” in
“combinations.” and it is hoped n<
claims of foul. Kramer has always rid
den a perfectly fair and square race, anr
with no one but the referee on the trad
it is hoped Taylor will have no just rea
son to protest.
Harry Caldwell, of Manchester, de
feated Howard Freeman two straigh
‘ten-mile heats at New Haven, Wednes
day night. The first heat was won «by
half a lap.
In the second heat, when nine mile:
had been ridden, and Caldwell was a lay
and a half to the good, both motors wen
punctured and shortly after Caldwell’i
wheel was punctured. The last mile wa:
ridden unpaced. Caldwell won by three
quarters of a lap.
The amateur events were very interest
f ing. Summary:—
One-mile handicap, amateur, won b;
,T. Noll. Neyv Haven (140 yards); Harr;
Scofield, Hartford (100 yards), second
W. Brant (160 yards), third. Time
2:00 3-5.
Five-mile open amateur, won by Geo
Glasson, Newark; C. L. Hollister
Springfield, second; Walter Haggerty
Bridgeport, third. Time, 11:15 3-5.
Motor-paced race, Harry Caldwell vs
Howard B. Freeman; best two in thre.
ten-mile heats, won by Caldwell i
straight heats; first heat by half a lap
Time. 10:24 2-5: second heat by three
quarters of a lap. Time, 1»:03 2-5.
AI DOIT VJiiampum gave mu ounwi
the worst trouncing of the bicycle racim
season at the Coliseum, Providence
Stinson had hard luck with his motor:
and rode several laps unpaced, hut asidl
from that he would have been beaten, a
Champion gave a magnificent exhibitioi
and lowered the world's record fron
twenty-one mile np, making the twenty
five miles in 34m. 33s.. a cut of 24 sec
ends from the previous best mark, mad:
by Munroe. • _
Incidentally, he lowered the record o
the local track for one mile, riding hi:
fifth mile in lm. 20 4-5s.
Marcus L. Hurley of the New Yor!
Athletic Club, the amateur bicycle chant
pion of last year, seems to have met hi
match in E. F. Hoot, the New Englan.
sprinter. So determined lias been the let
ter's struggle to win the amateur chair,
piouship that lie is now tied witli the a::
burn haired New Yorker.
There was a peculiar situation in re
gard to the amateur championships tint
has just been adjusted by A. G. llntchel
der, chairman of the N. C. A. Board o
In the amateur series in New Englan.
last week, Hurley and Hoot each score.
A. Walter’s Sons
Mr. William Raegeur will carefully test
and fit your eyes free of charge
Fine Frameless Crystal Eye Glasses I nil
(Solid Gold Spring) value $3.00 $ I lUU
A. Walter’s Sons,
155 NEWARK AVENUE, (Off Erie Street.)__
IS points. At New Haven. Root captur- |
ed the two juile with Hurley second, !
while in the half mile event the New
Yorker was the winner, with Billington
At Hartford Billington took the quar
ter mile, with the Bostonian third. Ilur
| ley qualified, but did not ride in the final,
| as he was taken sick. There was one .
j point to be awarded the fourth man, and ,
I if Hurley finished he could not have won
i less than this siugle point. The five- j
mile event was captured by the New;
England rider.
At Springfield, Hurley, Root and Bill
ington was the order in the third mile,
and Hurley, Root and Dove in the one
If Hurley was given the ponit that lie
I did not actually win in the quarter-mile
. event, he would have nineteen points,
one more than Root, which would make
him the amateur champion of America.
However, it has been ruled that this
point cannot be credited. Had he been
a contestant, the conditions might have
been entirely changed.
Root, instead of finishing third, might
have won the contest and the champion
ship. Certainly a man should not be
given credit for what he does not actually
win. and the pair will have to ride off
the tie at some future_nieet.
(Official Proceedings.)
Benson. Ciro Lamotta. Henry Hein. Jo
seph Licciardo, Stephen Moore, Morris
Meduck, William E. Muller, George
i Leake James Wyres. Herman Muller,
Philip M. Kaiser, Edmund Mournes,
Thomas J. Byrne, Henry Brinkman and
John Selinger. , ,
Resolved, That licenses to keep junk
shops ht the following named places in
i Jersey City be issued by the Mayor and
City Clerk under the corporate seal of
the'city to the following named persons:
Thomas F. Carey. 133 Morgan street;
William J. Barry, 55 Esses street; Cono
Zmmi. 12 Railroad avenue.
Antonia De Finn. 317% Fifth street.
Guiseppe Colanduano, 343 Newark
avenue (two licenses). Louis Conti, 301
1 First street; Filicio Palanger. 204 Mer
seles street (two licenses); Pietro Barret -
ta. 389 First street; Fred Boasso, 384
First street: Giovanni Tasiola, 40^
Fourtii street; Guiseppe Saverno, 4.>.»
Second street: John Manfri. 339 Railroad
avenue; Louis Conti, 381 First street.
Pasquale Tamburri. 317 Railroad avenue
(two licenses); Guiseppe Donato. 400
Third street (two licenses); G. Hedenio,
414 First street; Guiseppe Aloi, 3bo
Third street: Frank Donato, 92 Colgate
; street (two licenses): Angelo Mormo, 81
Colgate street: Gentian Copertmi. 474
- First street: Felici Rounondo. 18G Mcr
seles street: Anton Taiarecci, ^184
1 First street; Andrew Irian. 388 1 irst
1 street- Nicola Beneditta, 397 First street:
! Saverno Scerbo. 404 Third street: An
i tonio Matucei. 75 Colgate street: Domin
! co Mnsso. 40G Third street; A. Eugio
! letto, 415 Second street: G. Angioletto.
74 Colgate street: Antonio Ciambrom. 94
Colgate street; Raffaele Aloi, 394 Third
street: Thomas Squillace. 404 Third
street (two licenses): Guiseppe Cutelli,
30# Third street (two licenses): Michael
Lefrapo. 3G7 Railroad avenue; Nick Bo
1 rasso. 384 First street; V. Alturi 406
’ Third street: James Capola. 75 Colgate
I street: John Femnnello. 374 Seventh
i street; Doniinico Cliiocehio. 403 Third
I street: Andrew Brescia. 80 Colgate
1 I street: C. Scerbo. 406 Third street; Ito
' ! sario Damato, 384 Seventh street; Fred
erick Contay. 385 First street (two h
! censes); Guiseppe Leone. 404 I bird
1 street (two licenses): Vincenzo Conca, 400
! Third street: Felippe Oastagiro. 413
Tiiird street:Guiseppe Gigliotti, 182 Mer
seles street: Antonio Lori. 388 Third
street: Raffaele Feeallio. 104 Brunswick
street- Nicola Arcurro. 412 Third street:
Frank Berangna.. 404 Third street;
Luigi Bflrberio. 385 Third street (two li
censes); Angelo Nigro. 182 Merseles
street: Philip Tamburri. 317 Railroad
avenue; Pietro Milano. 400 Third street.
Guiseppe Maroni. 443 Second street:
Antonio Paladino. 399 First street (two
licenses); JohnBertolino, 147Colden street;
John Finelli, 453 Second street:
Frank Macehia. 40G Second street: Jos
eph Seira. 390 First street: Michael Fac
cone. 439 Second street: Antonio Demar
co, 147 Colden street; Raffaele Aloi. 92
Colgate street: Frank Conti. 432 Mont
gomery street; Frank Bevauqua, 404
Third street.
Tliomns O’Brien. 7 Gates avenue.
Rosolino Triemo. 20 Wriglit avenue;
Mieluicl Cestaro. :13 Wallis avenue; G.
Sliinieilo. 20 Wallis avenue.
Michael Moran. 210 Hancock avenue.
Resolved, That licenses as auctioneers
be issued by the Mayor and City Clerk,
under the corporate seal of the city, lo
■T. E. Van Winkle. F. Springhoru, A. A.
i Frank and F. C. Wolbert.
1 j Resolved. That licenses as pnwnbrok
ers be issued by the Mayor and City
CleVk, under the corporate seal of the
city, to:—
L. Rice & Co.. 282 First street: Aaron
Meyer. 170 Pnvonia avenue: Sam Wolfe.
30i Baldwin avenue; Simon Mayer, £52
, ! Warren street; George Kuntz. Jr.. 525
Comm unipaw avenue: Harry Joseph &
Co.. 488Vj. Grove street.
Resolved. That a license as a bill pos
; ter be issued by the Mayor and City
Clerk, under the corporate seal of tin!
city, to the Jersey City Bill Posting Com
Resolved, That a license ns a public
■ porter be issued by the Mayor and City
Clerk under the corporate seni of the
’ *ty. to New York Transfer Company,
1 Michael Alexander and Andrew J.
! Duffy.
Resolved, That a license to play upon
a hand organ or piano from house to
house be issued by the Mayor and City
Clerk, under the corporate seal of the
city, to Autopio Porgio. Snlvernin Naiii.
. . John Snrtorn. Alpliouso Lnitz, Philip
Tambutni. Yietorio Seagnelli. F .Gnn
dolfi, Joseph Colacclo, Carlo Dattelis.
: Frank Fwesche, Felici Morrisi. Giovanni
. Resolved, That licenses as street nins
icians as provided for by ordinance
I (Missed June 25, 1889, Ue issued by the
Mayor and City Clerk, under the corpo
rate sea! of the city to Daniel Molter,
Jacob Hoffman, Jacob Molter and Jacob
The reports were received and the
resolution adpoted.
On motion of Alderman Calnon, the
rules were suspended for the purpose of
auditing claims referred at this meet
The following resolutions were then
reported in payment of claims:—
By Committee on Alms:—
Resolved, That the following claim#
be paid:—
si 19.50 to John Jachtman, for grocer
ies, for out door poor to July 8, 1902.
$87.50 to Fred Kruger, for groceries
for out door poor to June 30, 1902.
$31.50 to AY'm. J. Moran, for burial of
out door poor to July 1. 1902.
$81.50 to S. C. Smith, for shoes for
out door poor to July 8. 1902.
$8.25 to Cliristipher I*. Smith, for in
surance on building and furniture at
offices of Overseer of the Poor to July
20. 1903.
By Committee on Baths and Armor
ies :—
Resolved. That the sum of $25.08 be
paid to Hudson County Gas Co., for gas
at Armory, June, 1902.
By Committee on District Courts:—
Resolved, That the sum of $27 each
he paid to Joseph Locke and John H.
Masker, for services as Constables at
District Courts, July 19, 1902.
By Committee on Printing. Stationery
and Supplies:—
Resolved, That the following claims
be paid:—
$43.75 to C. AAT. Cooley, manager for
correcting insurance maps, to June 30,
$20.80 to Albert Datz Co., for print
ing and stationery for City Clerk's office,
June, 1902.
$2 to Albert Datz C9.. for stamps, etc.,
for Inspector of Buildings.
$25 to Evening Journal Association,
for advertising expiration of liquor li
$288.50 to J. C. News, for advertising
liquor license applications.
$138 to J. C. News, for advertising
liquor license applications.
$33 to J. €. News, for advertising
liquor license applications.
$25 to Jersey City News for adver
tising expiration of liquor licenses.
$25 to J. C. News, for advertising ex
piration of trade licenses.
$14 to J. C. News, for printing man
uals. pages 19 to 25 inclusive.
$9.50 to Agnes Kenny, for typewrit
ing for City Clerk’s office, June, 1902.
25.50 to F. (4. Rouse, for typewriting
for City Clerk’s office, .Tune, 1902.
$12.50 to AVood & Menagh, for one
The resolutions were adopted by the
following vote, the yeas and nays hav
ing been ordered and taken:—
Yeas—All the members present, 18 in
Resolutions were presented, received
and disposed of as follows:—
By Alderman Dittmnr and adopted:—
Resolved. That the boundaries of the
several election districts of Jersey City
he and remain the same as at present
established, except as hereinafter men
Fifth District—Bounded as follows:—
East by the Hudson River from Six
teenth street, produced, to the Hoboken
city line: north by the Hoboken city line
from Hudson River to Hoboken avenue
to Jersey avenue: west by Jersey avenue
from Hoboken avenue to Sixteenth street:
south by Sixteenth street and Sixteenth
street, produced, easterly from Jersey
avenue to the Hudson River.
Sixth District—Bounded us follows:—
East by Grove street from Thirteenth
street to Sixteenth street: north by Six
teenth street from Grove street to Jersey
avenue: west by Jersey avenue from Six
teenth street to Thirteenth street; south
by Thirteenth street from Jersey aTeuue
to Grove street.
Seventh District—Bounded as follows:
East by Jersey avenue from Tenth
street to Hoboken avenue: north and
west by Hoboken avenue from Jersey
avenue to Thirteenth street to New Jer
sey Junction Railroad to Tenth street;
south by Tenth street from the New Jer
sey Junction Railroad to Jersey avenue.
Third District—Bounded as follows:—
East by Pacific avenue from Com
munipaw avenue to the Morris Canal:
north and west by the Morris Canal
from Pacific avenue to Communipaw
avenue: south by Communipaw avenue
from Morris Canal to Pacific avenue.
Fourth District—Bounded as follows*
East by Pine street from Communipaw
avenue to National Docks Railway:
! north by National Docks Railway from
Pine street to Pacific avenue: west by
Pacific avenue from National Docks
Railway to Communipaw avenue: south
by Communipaw avenue from Pacific
avenue to Pine street.
By Alderman Dittmnr:—
Resolved. That the Committee on
Elections are hereby authorized to fur
nish the necessary ballot boxes, booths,
advertising, printing, stationery supplies
and furniture, and to attend to the fit
ting up of polling places and to put in
proport order, etc., said ballot boxes,
booths ami furniture for the coining gen
eral election, in compliance with'the law.
' Resolved. That after election the’Cam
! mirtee on Elections are hereby author
ized and directed to store at a convenient
place or places the booths and furniture
fi»fl»r*i IKP
| The resolutions were adopted by the
; following vote, the yeas aud nays hav
ing been ordered and taken:—
Yeas—All the members of the Board.
On motion of Alderman Calnon the ob
jections of His Honor the Mayor filed in
i the City Clerk's office June 14, 1902." and
laid before the Board June 24, 1902,
I stating his reasons for non-approval• of
resolution of June 3. 1902, “ordering the
: sum of $15 paid to Jersey City News for
advertising liquor license applications
i May 8, 1902, were taken from the table
1 for consideration.
Alderman Calnon moved “Tliat-the
resolution do now pass, notwithstanding
i the objections of His Honor the Mayor.”
The motion was adopted by the follow
ing vote, the years and nays hnving been'
ordered and taken:—
Yeas—All the members present, eigh
• teen (18) in number.
On motion of Alderman Calnon the
: Board then adjourned.
1 City Clerk, j

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