Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY. AUGUST 19, 1913.
TWO HOMERS AID
A DAVENPORT WIN
Springfield Defeated in Opening
Game of Home Scries Du
buque Bests Decatur.
W. L. Tct
Qulncy 68 48 .580
Dubuque 62 C2 .544
DAVENPORT .51 54 .496
Danville 57 58 .496
Bloomlngton 51 Z'j .478
Springfield j. ..61 f .470
Decatur 53 CI .403
Peoria C ti .439
GAMES TODAY AND TOMORROW.
Davenport at Springfield.
Dubuquo at Decatur.
Qulncy at Danville.
Bloomlngton at Peoria.
Springfield, 111., Aug. 19. Springfield
yesterday took the t.c,rt end or a 6 to
2 score In the first of the fcur-game
' series between the locals end Daven
. port. Two homers w?re a feature of
the visitors' victory. Bp.n.cs allowed
on'y seven hits. Score:
Springfield. R. II. PO. A. E.
Sargent, 3b 0 0 0 3 0
Wheeler, 2b 0 0 3
Clayton, cf 0 0 1
Wakefield, lb 0 1 16
Schroeder, rt 1 2 1
Queisser, c 1 2 2
Ludwlg, c 0 0 0
Lofton, If . .
Mtddleton, p 0
Total 2 7 27 15 2
Davenport R. II. TO. A. E.
Becker, cf 2 2
Carrigan, If 0 1
Bromwlch, 2b 1 2
Holke, lb 0 0
Flaharty, rf 0 1
Koepping, 2b 1 1
Morgan, es 1 0 2
OLeary, c 0 Oil
Barnes, p ..1 2 1
Total C 9 27 9
Springfield 0 0001010 02
Davenport 2 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 16
Stolen bases Koepping (2). Two
base hit Bromwich, (Jyeibcr, Ijf
, ton. Homo runs Bromwich, Koep
ping. Double plays E'. hroeder to
Wakefield. Wakefield ( unasf lti'fl ).
Struck out By Crum, 3; by Barnes.
10. Bases on balls off Crum, C; off
Barnes, 3. Time 1:45. Umpire
Ducatur, II!., Aug. 19. Dubii'iuc won
a pitchers' duel with Batty's timely
hitting In tho eighth.
Hilt;;, cf ;
Mathen. lb ,
R.H. PO. A. E.
Harper, p 0
Total ..0 6 27 10
Dubuque. U. H. P. A
Judo. If 0 0 1
' Beany, lb 0 2 16
R Darringer, ta 0 0 2
Setbert, rf 0 0 2
buanson, cf 0
Boucher, c 0
i:rleein, 2b 0
Imukk. 3b 1
Delano, p 0
Decatur 0 0
Dubuque 0 0
...1 5 27 19 1
0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0
0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Two base hit Sch-3-er
balls Off Harper. 2; off
l)oulle play Harper t.? I.ych to
Mathen to Lynch. Struck cut Bv
Harper. 6; by Delano 4. t'arsed ball
Boucher. Time -2:0". I mpire
SPORT GOSSIP I
Minneapolis. Minn.. Auk. 19. Pitch
er Raipn Voinstock of Minneapolis was
Bold yesterday to Detroit for $5,000,
Catcher Rondeau and a pitcher, to be
Panama, Aug. 19. Buck Krause yes-.
terday lost his fight with Jack Ortega,
the Isthmian champion, on a foul in
the f.rst round. The crowd present
claimed that the affair was a fake and
a small riot followed. The principals
were arrested and the box office re
Chattanooga. Tcnn., Aug. 19. A
tew baseball league in the south is
to be organized by charters to be filed
in eight southern cities, according to
plans of the promoters. Chattanooga,
Tenn . Atlanta, Ga., Birmingham. Ala.,
New Orleans. La.. Memphis. Tenn.,
Nashville. Tenn., Little Rock, Ark., and
Strcveport, La., are to compose the
eight club circuit which will be named
the Dixie Baseball league.
DEFER RIVERS-CROSS GO
Ccr.test Set for Early September Be
cause of lilnctt of Mexican.
Los Angeles, Cal., Aug. 19. The La
bor day fight between Leach Cross and
TUTOPw WELL AGAIN
S ' W i
' i y
ML " fc
& y.v , ,
A. A. Stagg.
Alonzo A. Stagg, Chicago universi
ty's famous coach, is back in health
acain. Last spring it. was feared h-3
wculd be unab'.e to assume his regular
task this season, but it is now an
i nc.nced that he will ba back on Mar-
shall field in September.
Stagg had to quit last April and
since that time has been at Idaho
j Springs, Colo. Open air life, with no
worry attached, was his daily routine.
Joe Rivers was postponed yesterday
until Admission day, Sept. 9, because
of the illnefsi of Rivers. Doctors told
Rivers he should not under any cir
cumE'ances begin training for at
least one week. He caught a cold at
Wheeler's Springs . rot ently and neg
lected to take care of himself. Now
he is ruffrring with a light attack of
grip. Promoter" McCarey at on-c v"V
ed Champion Ritcnie at Vancouver,
; whose fight with Freddy Welfh has
ami lron nncf nr.n r rf pcl-iny hliY tn
come here and meet' Crors on Labor
duy. Up to late last night no reply bad
1 een received. In case Ritchie re
fuses McCnrey will try to match Wol
gatt and Dundee. ,
I AMERICAN ' Lilv'jUE.
I W.. L.
I Philadelphia 73
j Chicago 61
I Detroit 49
i St. Louis ,...45
iXcw York 3S
W. L. Pet.
.77 33 .700
.64 40 .615
.61 51 .545
.67 53 .518
.49 DS .458
.46 61 .430
.43 72 .374
.42 71 .372
New York . .
I Chicago ....
! Pittsburgh .
1 Milwaukee 74
0 Minneapolis 09
0 I r-.ilim.l.na C
. . bo
I l Toledo
I I Kansas City
nr.Sll.T9 VESTEnDAT. .
THREE EYE LEAGUE.
Springfield. 2; Davenport, 6.
Decatur. 0; Dubuque, 1.
Chicago, 1; Boston, 0.
St. Louis. 2; New York, 4.
Detroit.. 5: Philadelphia, 4.
Cleveland, 3; Washington, 6 (10 In
nings). NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Philadelphia. 4; Chicago.10.
Brooklyn. 7-6; St. Louis, 1-2.
New York, 5-5; Pittsburgh, 3-1.
Boston, 4; Cincinnati, 1 (6 innings,
Toledo, 7; Indianapolis, 2.
Milwaukee. 1; Minneapolis, 3.
Lincoln, 3; St Joseph, 2.
Topeka, 2; Sioux City, 5.
Denver, 9; Omaha, 3.
Wichita, 5; Des Moines, 14.
Green Bay, 6-4; Wausau, 3-7.
Madison. 4; Fond du Lac, 3.
Racine, 2-4; Rockford. 6 1.
Oshkosh, 10; Appleton, 3.
Burlington, 2; Cedar Rapids, 1 (15
Other games, rain.
FEDERAL LEAGUE. .
Cleveland. 2; Chicago, 9.
St. Ixiuls. 0; Indianapolis. S.
Pittsburgh-Kansas City. rain. . .
Chattanooga. 1; Nashville, 1
Atlanta. 7; Birmingham. 2. ' -
Montreal. 12; Baltimore, 6. ' "
Buffalo. 2: Providence, 6.
Toronto. 3; Newark. 2.
Rochester, 7; Jersey City. 6 (10 Innings),
SPEED KINGS TO
PUT ON CONTEST
Spectacular Automobile, Motor
cycle and Aeroplane Races
Saturday and Sunday at the Expo
sition park a three ring rpeed carnival
consisting of spectacular automobile,
motorcycle and aeroplane races will
be the-big attraction offered by the
Motor Drome company who are in
charge of the affair. Some of the
fastest racing cars of tne country
driven by men cl international repu
tation, who have niiiie melioration ia
mous will pilot the cars at a terrific
speed on tne iciMi speedway. Sucn
cars as the national Apperson, Jack
Rabbitt, Jackson, Knoi, uae already
entered in the various racing even'-s
and several others are expected to e a-
ter before the entries close.
abeve mentioned wi.l be driven by
such daring drivers as Ed Gardner,
who is holding one of the five mile
speed records in the state of Illinois.
Speedy Kiuell, who won the hundred
mile road race at the Santa Momco
race course, C. Crowley ani Al Cald
well, all noted for tneir daring and
In addition to the spectacular auto
mobile and mctorcyc.e races, there
will also b3 aeroplane flights and
match races by aviator Fred Hoov
er, the world s greatest bird mari.
Hoover is considered to ba the most
daringcperator cf the day. He took!
a prominent part in almost every in-J
ternational aviaUcn meet held in this I
country and abroad and is the holder j
today of many aerial records. He I
- v.-.i.D .a,, u.maue T"P-j t0,iay at O'Connell's gymnasium. Al
pofl with x 7o horse Lower Kirkman. , though aa 0ld timer, John believes he
The machine is also equirped with a stiil is good enough to beat a number
wireless apparatus, and sending and Cf the present crop of heavyweights,
receiving messages to the nearest sub- j Packey McFarland, one of the win
station will be a feature cn the aeria'. jards of the ring, returned from Eagle
program. The b!-plane which ha will Springs, Wis., where he gave a boxing
pilot dur.'h the local meet is the j exhibition at Senator Clark's farm on
same machine that Hoover has used j Saturday. Packey was more than
during his engagement by the Mexi- j pleased with tho way the crowd, corn
can government Icr military and I posed for the most part of women and
, scou!inf Purposes during the recent
The track is being put in condition were the guests of the senator, who
and a eccre of working men are busily ! planned the big athletic carnival,
engaged in the Exposition grounds! Danny Goodman, who Is under the
getting the irclT opbedway in good j management of Joe Thomas, yesterday
shape for the sr.ee 1 kins who are to ! was matched to box fifteen;-rounds
participate' '.n the various rac njwltn "Young" Thomas of Minneapolis
events. Several of the cars will -lr-,at Hibbing, Minn., on Aug. :, 28. -On
rive in Hock Island tomorrow and the I Labor dav th Gbetto pride will step
drivers w.il". begin to tune un their ti'-
cnines and get everything in readiness
e .i . .
ior me two days race meeting wh'cb
opens next Saturday. -
RITPH1F TO RflY PM PCDT 1
I1M Lillt IU bUX CN SEPT. I
Cbamni.. win t, . 13 being show n by the natives in the
Champ,on Will Tackle Any One Cho.!rcsult of the D0Ut. Eddle near,y
en by Promoters
San Francis-o, Cel., Aug. 19. "Will
box Welsh on Sept. 20. He claims his
ankle will be all right. On Labor day
Ritchie will box the next Lest man
that can be secured by the club here."
The foregoing telegram received here
last night from Willie. Ritchie's mana
ger Indicates the lightweiEht chamD'on
j plans for September contests, follow-
ing the disarrangement of the eched
I ule. because of an accident to Freddie
I Welsh, his prospective opponent for
' Labor daj- San Prancisco fight follow-
iii.uiuctLe ior me iaoor aay oout
Vancouver, B. C, Freddie Welsh's
j breakdown, which has caused a posM
I penement of his lightweight battle
with Champion Wiiiie Ritchie, sched
J uied for "Labor day, resulted from a
physical argument he had with a back
woodsman a week ago. The 200-pound
woodsman etruck the lightweight. The
latter retaliated and before they were
separated the pair were roiling on the
pavement. ' In the fight Welsh was
kicked in the stomach and his ankle
was turned. He resunied training a
day or two later, but in running on
the road again sprained the injured
Ritchie examined Welsh's ankle yes
terday and afterward vetoed a sug
gestion that the Englishman might
TWENTY YEARS OF BIG LEAGUE BALL
IS THE HOPE OF NAPOLEON LA JOIE
JL DON'T PAU
JJ C?)DOWN THE
r ?w t i Av
Napoleon Lajole. the original Nap.j
taa been In the big ring for 17 years.
The Frenchman still has the keen bat
ting eye and is as active aa he was
when be first brcke into fast com
pany. Larry is a long way from being
through. He saya he won't quit t till
he can't play any longer and that
will be a long tlma. lie wants to
keep the Labor day engagement after
"Freddie outpointed me in a 20-round
tout before I became champion," de
clared Ritchie. "We were both In
excellent physical condition and both
going at high speed. He was the
faster of the two. Now that I am
champion I want tc wipe out that de
feat of two years ago and I want Fred
die to be just as good as he was when
he admlnistered It. I want to give
him ample time 'to let the ankle heal
and be in perfect shape when he meets
AN EARLY BATTLE
Kenosha cr Eacine Will Be the
Scene of Heavyweight Bout
Chicago, 111., Aug. 19. For the first
time in cais L,eal followers of the
fistic game wrill have an opportunity
to see heavyweights in action when
John Wille and Carl Morris exchange
wallops for ten rounds at either Ken
osha or Racine within three weeks.
The match was made yesterday, the
principals agreeing to box before the
club offering the best inducements.
' Promoters from both Wisconsin cit
ies were in town and asserted strong
bids would be made for the mill. Each
city is anxious to land the bout as the
principal attraction of the opening
Morris did not appear at Lewis' gym
nasium to take boxing lessons from
Harry Forbes, the former bantam
weight champion. He said he would
start his course of instruction yester
day at the Madison street gymnasium.
Wille, who has been out of the game
for a few months, will" start training
j children, accepted his effort.
jthe most prominent men in the citv
1 ten rounds wlt" Johnny Tillman at Su
Iperior. Wis., the bout to be decided
before Curley Ullrich's club.
According to John Clabby, father of
Eddie Clabby, who will go ten rounds
with Dllly Waltsrs at Hammond,. Ind.,
0n Labor day afternoon, a lotcf int3rest
:big an idol in the Hooster town as is
I his brother Jimmy.
AD Z0TTE, BOXER IS DEAD
California Lightweight Succumb to
Peritonitis Following Operation.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Aug. 19. Ad
Zotte, featherweight boxer of Stock
ton, CaL, died here at 1 o'clock yes
terday morning of peritonitis following
three operations. He was taken to the
hospital seven weeks ago, two days
after a bout to a draw with Jimmy
Walsh of Boston. His manager, Sam
my McClintic, has expended all his
funds in caring for his charge and -it
is probable that a benefit will be given
here to meet funeral expenses and to
provide his mother,. Mrs. Kate Cutier
rez of Stockton, with transportation
home. Zotte was 18 years cf age and
had been fighting two years.
Seta Record in Ocean Swim.
Boston, Mass.. Aug. 19.-rA new
swimming record was made Sunday
when Sam Richards o! South Boston
swam to Boston light and back, a
total distance of 24 miles, in 13:09.
This is the first time that the return
swim has ever been made. The swim
to the light is known as one of the
most difficult attempted by swimmers
on account cf the strong currents en
countered. Richards was in good con
dition w'hen he finished.
iM GOING- to
stick with the major league boys till
be makes the 20-year goal, and the
players think lie can do the trick, s
Lajoie'a batting average to date is
.349 and his fielding average at second
base for the season is .976.
For 17 years King Larry's batting
average was 20 points above that of
Hans Wagner of the Pittsburgh Pi
CUB OWNER FINED
ON FARMING RULE
National Commission Taxes the
Chicago Magnate for Louis -'
. Cincinnati, Ohio, Aug. 19. The Chi
cago National league ciub yesterday
was fined $500 by the national base
ball commission for. farming players
to Louisville of the American associa
tion, and William Grayson, Jr., former
president of the Louisville club, was
debarred from .connection with any na
tional agreement club until reinstated
by the commission.
The decision handed down says:
"Grayson submitted ' a claim for
$2,000 against the Chicago National
league club, predicated on a signed
agreement by its president to pay the
former that sum if Player Cheney
were retained bythe Chicago club' af
ter May 1, 1912. This side agreement
was dated Aug. 17, 1911, under which
date a regular agreement between the
Louisville club and the Chicago club
was filed with the commission setting
forth the release of Players Lennox
and Cheney by Louisville to Chicago
for a consideration of $3,500 in cash
and the services of two players In the
spring of 1912 before May 1 of that
year. This agreement was approved I
and promulgated.' The fide agreement
was never submitted to the commis
sion. "President Murphy admitted in his
defense that he was a stockholder in
the Louisville club in 1910, 1911 and
1912, and filed a counter claim against
Mr. Grayson for his share of the club's
profits for these years and on other
"Both parties suifiitted copies of
correspondence between them that
proves that both have been guilty of
farming and have repeatedly and de
liberately deceived the commission by
the practice of releasing players under
approved agreements and of sotting
the stipulated consideration by ex
changing checks, and have also,
through collusion, disregarded or
evaded its rules and regulations. For
these reasons the commission declines
to consider tho claims and
cliims of these parties.
"The commission cannot condone of
fenses, however, and a fine of $500 is
therefore imposed on the Chicago Na
tional league club.
"As Mr. Grayson is not amenable to j
baseball law,, he is hereby debarred
from connection with a national agree
ment club or league untiThe has been
pronounced in good standing by the
LOBSTER AND BUTTERFLY.
Widely Apart In Appearance, They Are
You would hardly think it to look at
them, yet the lobster is a relative of
the butterlly. The kinship is not mere
ly that of two members of the uuiinul
kingdom. The lobster and the butter
fly are actually in one and the same
I great group of the kiugdoni, like the
clam and the. snail or the whale and
the giraffe, whose spheres of activity
are bo widely separated.
It is simply, ns Darwin pointed out
In the case of all other' creatures a
great many years ago. that the lobster
and its friends, the crab, the prawn
and the shrimp, chose one method of
life, while the butterfly and its set
So the first gioup developed charac
teristics suited to the conditions In
which it lived, including as one of the
most important, as its members do
not move rapidly, a coat of armor to
protect them from their innumerable
enemies, while the butterflies nnd the
great host of other winged insects
shed every bit of superfluous weight,
trusting to swiftness to carry them out
of danger and to protective coloring
to conceal them when flight la un
availing. London Family Herald.
When Dead Men Ate.
In the medical press is a story of a
man who believed that be was dead
and wbo for that reason refused to
take nourishment. "How' can the
dead ent and drink'" be asked when
food wax pressed upou him. It was
obvious that unless something were
done to bring him to bis senses the
delusion must soon become actuality
be would die of starvation. The stran
gest ruse was tried. Half a dozen at
tendants, draped in ghostly w hite, crept
silently in single file into the room
adjoining bis and with the door 6eii
sat down where be could see them at
a hearty meal. 'mere, who are these
people?" intulred the patient "Dead
men." answered the doctor. "What!"
said the other. . "Do dead men eat?"
"To be sure they do, as you see for
IT. , .. . 1. .. . II
uurat-ii, vvua tuts nuswer. iivii. j
said the corpse, "if that Is so 111 Join
them, for I'm starving." The spell
was broken, and be sat down and ate
like forty famished men.
Browns to Release Flanagan.
St. Louis, Mo., Aug. 19. Manager
Stovall announced he had given
Charles Flanagan ten days' notice of
release and if no club signed him dur
ing that time he would be a free
agent. Flanagan, who is a second base
man, was obtained from the San Di
ego Southern California league club.
Keokuk Releasee One; Geta Another.
Keokuk. Iowa, Aug. 19. Outfielder
Corkhill was released by Keokuk to
day and Outfielder Bromley, formerly
with Muscatine, was signed.
LOVES HARD WORK
Mme. Cerilc Chaminade.
lime. Cecilc Chaminade, the com
poser and pianist who is among those
just given the -legion of honor decora
tion, was born in Paris. She studied
the pianoforte with Le Coupy and
composition with Augustin Savard,
who counted among his pupils such
distinguished musicians as Saint
Saens and Massenet. The great num
ber of her compositions testify to her
love of hard work.
Alechine Takes Meet.
New York. Aug. IS, Russia and
France carried off chief honors in the
international chess tournament be
tween 14 experts just concluded at
Schever.ingcn in the Netherlands, ac
cording to advices received here to
day. The first prize was won by A. A.
Alechine of Mcsccw, who made a ecore
of IIV; and the second by D. Janowskl
of Paris, who scored 11. The other
prize winners were Dr. A. G. OUand of
Utrecht, 9-4; F. D. Gates, Leeds,
to is', Edward Lasker of London, 8-5;
G. J. Breyer of Budapest and J. W.
! DcKolste of Cravenage, each 7V& to
Ex-Red Twirls No Hit Game.
Superior, Wis., Aug. 19. Joe Tink
er's protest that promising material
is sold or released from the Cincinnati
club without his approval looks like
sound reasoning to Northern league
fans since Sunday's game at Superior,
In which "Cy" Dahlgren of Superior
blanked Grand Forks without a hit or
a run. Dahlgren was with the Reds
this spring and was given an uncondi
tional release after the training trip.
He has been pitching fine ball for Su
perior this season. ' Iu Sunday's per
formance there was not a semblance
of a hit, but he walked three men.
Swims from Sweden to Denmark.
Stockholm, Aug. 19. Nils Sten
stroem, a Swede, yesterday swam
across the sound from Lanskrona,
Sweden, to Skodsborg, Denmark. The
distance in a direct line is about ten
miles, but Stenstroem had to contend
with stormy weather, a rough sea and
strong currents, and took 9:20.00.
news all tb.e time Tho
Beginning Mon., Aug. 18
"A Night in a
12 People, Mostly Girl3
Matinee Wednesday, Sat
urday and Sunday.
Prices, 10c all; any seat.
and St. Paul
Plan for your vacation bow on tho Trl-Cities Favorite fctiarner Morn
ing Star. Commencing May 3L Leaves Rock Vlia for St Paul
every Saturday at 3 p. m.
WHITE COLLAR LIME STEAMERS BETWEEN ROCK
ISLAND, BURLINGTON, KEOKUK AND QUINCY.
Take a trip to the Big Dam at Keokuk. Steamer Helen Blair leaves
every Monday, Wednesday and riday at 4 p. m. Call or write for il
lustrated folder. :' V
Office foot of 19th St. ' R. W. LA MONT, Agent, Phone 188.
' "- 1 .
BOSTON SOX 1 TOO
Case's Double, Sacrifice and
Carrigan's Wild Throw Net
Only Run. ,
Chicago, III., Aug." 19. Tex RnsseU,
the south side's southpaw Big Moose,
without exacting anything unusual
from his supporters, yesterday smear
ed whitewash all over the championa
of the world from the hub of the uni
verse. He had to do it, for the best the
WTiite Sox could do was to give him
one run as a working margin. Tex
finished, 1 to 0. The score:
Chicago. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Chappell, If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Berger. 2b 2 0 1 2 4 0
Lord, 3b 4 0 1
Chase, lb 4 1 2
Bodie, cf 1 o 0
Collins, rf 3 0 2
Schalk, c 2 0 0
Weaver, ss 3 0 0
Russell, p 3 0 0
Totals 25 1 6 27 13
Boston. AB. It H. PO. A. E.
Hooper, rf 4
Engle, lb 4
Speaker, cf 4
Lewis, If 4
Gardner, 3b 4
Janvrin, ss . . . .. .3
2 0 0
0 0 0
4 5 0
0 2 0
0 1 0 0
2 10 1 0
0 3 0 0
0 10 0
12 2 0
0 14 1
1 1 11
13 4 1
0 2 0 0
0 0 0 0
10 0 0
.6 24 12 3
Totals 32 0
Batted for Bedient in eighth.
Boston 000000000 0
Chicago 0 10 0 0 00 001
Two base hits Gardner, Chaso (2).
Struck out By Russell, Lewis, Hoop
er, Janvrin; by Bedient, Russell. Base
on balls Off Bedient, 1. Hits Off
Bedient, 5 in Beven innings; off Leon
ard, 1 in one Inning. Hit by pltchei"
By Bedient, Berger, Schalk. Time
1:30. Umpires Egan and Dinneen.
Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 19. A ninth
inning stampede gave the ferocious
Cubs another victory over the Phil
lies yesterday in what hud been a des
perate struggle. The final count was
10 to 4, and six of the ten rum were
banged home In the last period. Tne
Chicago. AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Leach, cf . .3 1 2 4 0 0
Evers, 2b 3 2 2 0.4 0
Schulte, rf .....5 2 2 3 0 0
Zimmerman, 3b 5 1 2 1 4 0
Saler, lb 4 2 3 13 0 1
Williams, If 3 0 1 2 0 0
Br Id well, ss 3 0 1 1 10
Corriden, ss 2 11 2 2 1
Archer, c 5 1,3 1 1 .0
Humphries, p 5 0 1 0 0 0
Totals 38 10 18 27 12 2
Philadelphia. AB. R. II. PO. A.E.
Paskert, cf 5
Knabe, 2b 4
Lobert, 3b .. 3
Becker, If 1
Brennan, p ......... 2
tMagee ..'. 1
Mayer, p 0
Imlay, p 0
Luderus, lb .4
Doolan, ss 2
Reed, ss .1
Howley, c 2
Killlfer, c 1
Alexander, p 0
Devore, If 4
0 0 2 0 0
0 0 2 4 0
0 2 0 4 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 110
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
1 1 0 0 jO
1 2 11 2 j0
114 4 0
0 10 0 0
0 0 3 0 jO
0 0 0 0 rO
0 0 110
0 0 10 0
1 2 2 0 ;0
4 9 27 IS lo
Batted for Howley in seventh. t
fBattcd for Brennan in eighth. I
Chicago 2 1 000 1 006 10
Philadelphia 00001110 1 fk
Two base hits Schulte, Luderul,
Saler, Devore, Doolan, Ieach, Corri
den. Three base hit-Cravath, Homjo
runs Archer, Saler, Luderus. StrucU
out By Brennan (Humphries); by
Imlay (Leach)., Bases on balls Off
Humphries, 1; off Brennan, 3. Doublia
plays Doolan-Knabe; Luderus-How-ley;
Evers-Corrlden-Saler. Hits Off
Alexander, 6 in 3 innings; off Brennan,
3 in 5 innings; off Mayer, 9 in 2-3 lij
i ning. Hit by pitcher By Alexander
! (Williams), rassea bails Howley, ?.
Time 2:10. Umpires O'Day and
Rockford Releases "Bat" Nelson.
; Rockford," 111., Aug. 19. "Bat" Nel
son, catcher, was released by the
Rockford club today for insubordina
tion. -4 r