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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, June 27, 1915, Image 6

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Daring Italian Wins Fortune
With Foreign Made Oar
In Race On New Chi-
#5 cago Track
Italian Pushed1 to Limit by Wil
cox, Anderson, and Coop
er In American Made
Stutz Cars
[By J. P. Yoder, United Press Staff
CHICAGO. June 26.—Mercury was
made to look like a piker today
at' Chicago's new automobile speed
way. Dario Resta, an Italian, who
looks more like the real thing in col
lege athletes was the man who put
the runner for the Gods to rout.
Resta smashed almost everything
but his bullet shaped Peugeot. From
the minute startpr Fred J. Wagner, of
the New York A. A. A. whipped his
"go-it" flag unde.- the noso of Barl
Cooper in a box like Stutz, until the
race was over, speed was king.
Resta not only won the 600 mile
jgrind in record breaking time but
lie shook up the time records for
distances in between until a set
of bewildered judges were unable to
Jteep track of them.
-.n Averaged 97.6 Miles an Miles
Resta covered the 600 miles in five
hours, seven minutes and twenty
seven seconds. His average for the
distance was 97.6 miles an hour,
whiciv is a whole lot faster than any
mortal has ever traveled on. wood,
dirt or concrete before and a great
deal faster than a lot of ordinary
folks ever will: or want to go now or
in the.'future.
Except-'on- one. or two or three oc
casions when Resta's burning speed
fairly melted his- tires and made
changes necessary, the Italian led all
the way.. Resta had to do what he,
did to win the $23,000 he shook down.
He was RBiili$d to the danger limit
•by Wilcox, -•Aiiderson and Cooper in
•Stutz cars until his lead was cer
The men to finish behind Resta in
Baseball Briefs
For Busy Bugs
tests of games are coming In faster I
than the games can be played. Now
comes James Hamilton with the de
mand that games played with Mason
City by his club be thrown out be
cause the Claybakers had five veterans
on their club. He also wants games
'played at Marshalltown thrown out
because he alleges Richards had fif
teen men on his payroll. Also Jimmy
makes the request that Egan's men
be Investigated, saying he has a strong
suspicion that Ned is using more than
four yeteTrans.
If this protest stuff keeps up, what
are we coming to It will take all
"winter to' finish the schedule.
Doc Andrews and Dick Rohn should
toibble'.if the lsaguo blows up. Judging
from what we've lamped this season
•they both missed their calling when
they dodged the footlights and failed
to hatfken the call of the burlesque.
Dick bedecked In hickory shirt, false
whiskers, straw bonnet and dusted
with hayseed, would warm the heart
of a lightning rod agent.
Up In Waterloo the papers say Doc
Is temperamental. In Cedar Rapids
they explain it by saying his capacity
is not in sympathy with his thirst.
Dr. Jay on the War Path.
Those of you who know Dr. Jay An
drews—and that includes almost every
body—and those of you who don't, will
appreciate the interesting story of
what tWe world's greatest cut-up pull
ed, up in Cedar Rapids. Listen to the
Cedar Rapids Republican as it tells
the story:
"In all the many celebrated dis
plays of temperament and foolishness
that Poc Andrews, feverish boss of
the Waterloo bc.ll club, made during
Central association history in the
Bunny park. Cedar Rapids fans never
saw anything as thrtllingly amusing
and laughter provoking as was Doc's
carrying on while he and his Jays
were losing the game Thursday after
noon. The brief facts are that Doc
was fined by the umpire, dragged out
of the park by SpedlaT Officer Giffrow,
that he looked over the fence while
standing on a fr.rmer's wagon, peeped
through the holeg in the boards, was
refused a ticket r.fter he tried to pay
for |t, was led to his hotel by Alvia
Fitzgerald, and lost the game by a
score of 6 to 3.
Doc showed by his action before
the battle that he was properly tuned
for something extraordinary. He
prp-nced around like a goat let loose
and cut capers which
''.i^-ij'wj., .•w.y.imni'
O. Porporato, (Sunbeam) sec
ond time 6:10:50 average 96.-.
Ed Rickenbacher, (Maxwell)
third time 5:14:02 average »5,8
Harry Grant, (Sunbeam) fourth
time 5:15:35 average 95.v,
Earl Cooper, (Stutz) fifth time
5:15:5. average 94.9.
Gil Anderson, (StutsO sixth
time 5:19:00 average 94.4".
Tom Alley, (Duesenberg) sev
enth time 6:27:04 average 91.7.
Louis Chevrolet, .Oclagej eighth
time 6:27:17 average 91.6.
Bob Burman, (Peugeot) nith
time 5:28:56 average 91.2.
Joe Cooper, (Sebring) tenth
time 6:32:10 average 90.3.
An idea of tli^. speed made on 'he
Maywood track can be Judged when
it is realized that the ten first men
made better time than DePalma's
winning mark of 89 and a fraction at
Indianapolis, May 30.
Long Distance Marks Fall
Practically every record from 50
to 500 miles fell before Resta's sput
tering, roaring car. -They went so
fast that even the judges frankly ad
mitted they'd have to have time to
compile them.
The winner ran a) heady race
throughout. He was always consis
tent. He refused time and again
to fall for the grand stand orushes
that his rivals tried to draw him
into. He steered
race as though
nobody else were in it.
A remarkable race also was that
run by Harry Grant in his oft times
assembled and many times reassem
bled Slunbeam. The stops for oil,
gasoline, new tires and repairs made
by the others vere too numerous to
keep count of. Grant didn't shut off
steam once.
No Accidents to Mar Race
There wasn't a sign of an accident,
except twice. As Gil Anderson ap
proached the press stand at the end
of the 91st lap a tire exploded but An
derson righted himself and went on
to his pit.
Then on the 320th mile, Earl Cooper
and Grant nearly smashed into Res
ta during, a speed brush. That was all.
The crkwd was not up to expecta
tions. Dekpite the ideal day, less
than 90,001 saw jfche race.
The stands aiid parking spaces
could have accommodated twice that
number with ease.
Resta's $23,000, winning included
$20,000 for first prize and $1,000 giv
en to the man leading at the 200, 800,
and 400 mile marks. Earl Cooper took
the $1,000 for being in the lead at
the end of the first hundred miles.
thought he was on the high road out
of the second division. While warm
ing up, Doc snatched a sporting writ
er's cigar, stuck it in his ear and ca
vorted in a fashion which indicate.!
that he was posing as a trick smoker.
"During the game Doc took excer-
Th- .. tlon to a decision and then occupied
These are worrisome days for the iv. entire staen Ha rhAvmi ahnnt
head of the Central association. Pro-
,? JS?
in general. Doc executed stagy strides,
after the manner of fake Roman sen
ators in portraying an agitated feel
ing. The air fairly cracked as Doc"a
fighting chin snapped up and down.
From Doc's eyes shot sparks of flr'.».
The enraged manager's eyes intended
to scare the umpire into shivers.
"Umps" Harris took too .much of the
acting, but found it impossible to take
"Harris ordered Doc out of the park,
but Doc would not go. There were
heated words, angry steps and elabor
ate shakes of fist from Doc cs the um
pire called Grounkeeper Collins to
call a policeman. Special 'Cop' Giffrow
appeared on the scene. Several Wat
erloo Jays held Doc while GIfflrow
tried to reason. Doc pulled on his
sweater, but forgot be. had it on and
went looking for it on the bencn.
Many times he jerked himself away
from those who would rescue him and
pretended to be about to make a dasn
at the umpire. But all proved of no
results, end unfortunate Doc finally
was pushed through the gate and drag
ged out of the park.
Indicated that Finally Doc yielded, and allowed him
ho 5o1f trt
On Farmer's Wagon.
"Outside ^he park Doe performed
most feverishly. He walked all aroun^
the Buna? iKirK. taking occasional
peeps at the game. When ho spied a
farmer driving along the right field
fence. Doc offered the agriculturist $1
to stop and allow him to watch over
the fence. The farmer-stopped.
"An enthusiastic yell of -welcome
went up from the stands when Doc's
corpulent form wrapped in blue-sweat
er appeared above the high fence.
Tex Sheldon, Doc's first baseman,
waved a welcome to his boss. For sev
eral moments Doc was motionless an
speechless on that fence. Then Doc
made a motion as if something hap
pened behind him. The cop was pull
ing him down. Benjamin J. Andrews
addressed a few hot words to the
crowd, but his voice was lost in the
breeze. He disappeared.
"The last act of Doc's lunacy tootc
place at the main entrance. Dragged
out of the park, persecuted while on
the farmer's wagon and followed by
a hundred "kids." Doc was mad. lie
walked to the ticket window and want
eu to pay his way in. But a ticket
was refused him. Then Doc caught
hold of a board which holds the gate
and broke it.
"At this point Alvln Fitzgerald, su
preme bug and baseball hero, ap
proached Alvin addressed Doc with a
flood of reason. While Doc proteeted
incoherently, Alvin talked like a jnd«".
'ly-TT* *1
Penner Holds Red 8ox to Five Hits
While, Indians Touched McCoy
For Total of
Indian Outfielder and Harvey Take
Hitting Honors—Hollocher
Star In the
9"® J?®
loft a mT
*1 Wetzel the left field fence.]
.f: JT /i ®, 5 combined
cellent support. Hollocher, on short, j.the
Friday's Game.
[Special to The Gate City.]
BURLINGTON, Iowa, June 25.-
been selected by the Indian manager,
Blunk worked for the Drohns and
showed good stuff. He ,managed to
work out of several dangerous looking
holes and ended the contest after
having allowed the visitors only six
blows. He was backed by sterling
support and it was in some degree,
due to that fact that he was able to club Won. Voet.
scoro a shut-out to his credit. Burlington 31 14
Morgan was the hitting hero of the Muscatine 32 15
day. He came to the plate four keoKUK 25 19
times, got two walks, a home run and: Clinton 21 25
a tw0 base hit. His two base drive' cedar Rapids 18 25
was what might be called a gift. He: Waterloo 19 28
hit a high fly just back of second and, Marshalltown 17 25
while To Beau, Swlck and Hollocher| Mason cjty 17 29
were dofllng their caps and playing j*
the "Alfonso and Gaston" act, Morgan Results Yesterday.
drifted to second and the ball fell At Burlington:
safely behind the bag. The blow should Burlington .T 1 5
have heen an easy out but counts fori Keokuk
Harvey, Baum and Hollocher were
guilty of kicks, but it waff only the
one made by the first named that
cost a run or that led indirectly to a
count for the Red Sox. The scores
were the result of good, hard and
timely hitting.
and Doc walked, and every once in a
while Doc turned around and shot fire
from his eyea at the baseball fence.
But the fence refused to yield."
Hamilton Press: Plans are being
perfected for the tennis tournament
at the Lakevlew club court July 5th
by J. M. Hungate, Ralph Joy and War
ren H. Orr, the committee in charge,
and a big entry 1b expected.
Preliminaries in doubles and singles
will be played July 5th. Beautiful
cups have been put up as trophies,
and the best players of Keokuk, War
saw Carthage and Hamilton win en
ter the contest. The preliminaries
will be played on .two coiVt#—at the
Indians Home Tomorrow to Start Six Game Series at North Side Park
Series of Six Games Will Be Started
Monday With Marshalltown
and Mason City
Tribe Is But a Few Games From the
,» Top—Keokuk Never Had a Bet
ter Chance to Win
''-v.. Rag
rsnenini tn Tho Oat« ritv The Indians return home tomorrow
PTTRTtvrTnN Iowa Tnn«
Keokfk outrtwred Rurlinion today! Marshalltown and Mason City. While
1 A** both these cluhB are in the second
«nri iL
early lead was gained by the visitors
pff a set of six games with
division they have been playing much
better baJ1
in the third when Harvey single, a 1 than they did earlier in the season
sacrifice, and a double by Baum re- probably will give Boyle's men
suited in one run. In the seventh to
flTK°t ThPenWRo?dadmn^1^
1, ship form during the last two weeks.
auring the past few weeks
have shown champion-
'""iThey have eleven out of the
gamea piayed
«^°TPin i^hiC0^~ these games were with Burlington
alwj the
with Rolleg's boot of McGlade per- Certainly a team that plays this
feet peg to the plata let WeUel score.
Burlington made her loaa tally in the
seventh on two singles a sacrifice,
and an out. Penner and McCoy pitch-,
ed fair games the former having ex-
kInd Qf b/geball
of Keokuk
Qext slx games
was the star in the neld, while Wet-1 assistance to the local association in
zel and Harvey carried oft the batting
of the top and
Red Sox got ampLa revenge for their present outlook no* Indian team ever
two defeats at Keokuk while on the better chance to grab the
last road trip, by beating Boyle's. championship than the club that re
crew here yesterday by a 5 to 0 count. presents Keokuk at the present time.
The contest was Burlington's from! one thing that will help the Mub
the very first. McCulloch, who had
as much
to go the distance for the Dam City: games. The right kind of rooting at
crowd, was touched up in tlie ,very the right moment is without question
first frame for a few hits and those
said few hits combined with an error,! winning games.
a base on balls and a double steal
netted the-locals three runs.
Five of
iocajB took three of them.
deserves the support
faus, and Keokuk fans
their appreciation during the
lagt geries at home by
tbe rlght way.
turning oTit in
Good attendance at
will be of great
the team.
honors for the day, each getting three Boyle's men are within a few games
blows out of four times up.
may go into the lead
almost at any time. Whether or not
tkey will win the pennant tills year
cannot even be guessed at with any
"T"e accuracy at this time but from the
as anything else is the sup-
port 0f
all the fans at the home
great assistance to any team in
Central Association
Standing ef the Clubs—Yesterday's
Results—Today's Games.
that went to the clock in center field Clinton: 'Chicago
4 9
a two bagger in any league. Batteries: McCoy and Rolleg Pen-lout of the seventh with a lame side.
Meinert got one good long drive'
and Brown. The score:
and counted for three bases. Rolleg Clinton 4 8 6| Cleveland".V.'.-.V." 340
was there with two hits and Tor the Muscatine 5 7 2j Batteries: Benz'and Schalk Walk
visitors, I-o Beau was the hero. He Batteries: Jones and Darrow Ross, I
slammed out two safeties, one of zackert and Hruska.
which went for two sacks. Swickj Waterloo—
also got a two base knock, but all the cedar Rapids 9 10 2
hits came at inopportune, moments 1 Waterloo 1 3 lj
and the home plate was uncrossed byj
the invading foot.
In the fourth frame the Indians
looked dangerous for a time. Le Beau
led off wit£h a two base hit and could
get no further than third when Swicki
singled to right. There were two on
Batteries: Berger and Ludwig Tor-|
kelson and Brennan.
At Mason City:— I
Marshalltown 0 1 3
Mason City "..... 4 3 1
Batteries: Richards and Hammet--
and it looked as if a score was sure,
Blunk tightened up and pitched in I Results Friday.
real big league style, with the result!
Leston and Smith.
that the next three men went out in jtulc 0.
order, one of them through the strike-j jvt Waterloo—Waterloo, 4 Cedar
out method, and the inning ended Raping,
Burlington: Burlington, 5 Keo-
Where They Play Today.
Keokuk at Burlington.
Muscatine at Clinton.
Cedar Rapids at Waterloo.
Marshalltown at Mason City.
W'ns Brooklyn Handicap.
Red Sor and Yanks Split Even
Double Header Play-
Benz Touched For Four Hits
They Are Bunched—Injury
Forces Collins
/•-v.vV' Out
ed In Boa-
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
WASHINGTON, June 26—Timely
Lajoie and Mclnnis
Batteries: Bush and Lapp Shaw,
Ayers and Ainsmith.
Umpires: Hildebrand and O'Lough
Yanks Split Even.
BOSTON, Mass. Juno 26.'—The
Tanks and Red Sox observed a time
honored custom here this iafternoon
and split even in a bargan day en
counter. The Highlanders captured
the first, 5 to 1, but ran up against a
snag in Jpo Wood in the second and
lost, 4 to
Besides holding the
Yanks to two hits in eight innings,
Wood got a home run. The score:
First game:—
New York 5 8 1
Boston 1 9 3
Batteries: Warhop and Sweeney5
Foster, Shore and Thomas.
Umpires: Dineen and Nallin.
gecond gam^
New York 2
Batteries: Brown ana
Wood, Mays and Cady.
Umpires: Nallin and Dineen.
Browns Win from Tigers.
no avail. The score:
jst. Louis
Pet. Detroit •. 2 6
.689! Batteries: Weilman and Agnew
6811 Covoleskie, Steen, Boland, Cave and
-568 Stanage and Baker.
.457i Umpires: Evans and Chill.
.404' Collins Out, Sox Lose.
•4051 CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 26.—Joe
,370, Benz let Cleveland down with fourj if
4 hits today, but they were bnnched and
the White Sox lost tha game oh er
rors, the final score being 3 to 2.
er and
At Clinton: Clinton. 3 Muscatine, 6. iBoston 28 29 .401
At V-*3on City: Mason City, 7 Mar- New York 29 33 .468
Brooklyn 25 33 .431
Games. Monday.
Marshalltown at Keokuk.
Waterloo at Muscatine.
Cedar Rapids at Clinton.
Mason City at Burlington.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.] Newark
1 NEW YORK, June 26.—^Tartar, a 10 Brooklyn
Match Will Be Played on Lakevlew shot, won tbe historic Brooklyn 1 Baltimore ............. 24
Club Courts on July 5—Pre- [handicap at Aqueduct this afternoon|Buttaio 22
liminaries on Two Courts. by «uPfb
r08e and
^ting out Roam-!
er by a length, while 15 000 people
cheered themselves hoarse.
Doc Andrews, manager of the
Waterloo Jays, was suspended
indefinitely by M. B. Justice, pres-
ident of the Central association
for his frolic at the Cedar Rapids
pairte Thursday afternoon, when
club and at H. C. Dadant's—this being he gave way to too preat a show 1 St. Louis
necessary on account of the largo of temperament. In Waterloo, it Philadelphia
number of entries. is not known whether Doc will
Yale Swamps Harvard. ever get his job back. Pitcher
[United Press Leased Wire Service.] Drohan is acting as manager of
NEW YORK^ June 26—Yale the Jays while Doc is thinking#
swamped Harvard today, 13 to 0. at things over. Andrews is the first
Ebbets field. Way held the Crimson manager in the league to draw
batters to three hits. The score: suspension from Justice this year.
Harvard 0 3 fll*'
i--' •.••'TIS a *-r
Rudolph Touched For Eleven Hits
But Holds Tight.at Critical
1^1^'Time and-
DETROIT, Mich., June 26.—The St. Vaughn, Zahel and Archer and
Louis Browns won their third game!
Walker, a youngster held the Sox to
five hits. Eddie Collins was forced
Cincinnati 22 30 .423
Results Yesterday.
Boston, 7 New York, 5.
Brooklyn, 0 Philadelphia, 4.
Cincinnati, 3 Pittsburgh, 6.
St. Louis, 4 Chlcaugo, 3.
Federal League.
Cltfb. Won. Lost. Pet.
SL Louis 36 23 .610
Kansas City 37 25
Chicago 35 29
Pittsburgh 82
Moran's Star Yields But One Hit
Game^ Against Brooklyn
.Dodgers Yes
[United Press T^eased Wire Setvios.']
NEW YORK, June 26.—Marquard
gave blew up In the ninth inning today and
the AMitotics the second game of the the world's champions cinched the'double header here today, although
series, 3 to 2. Bush was invincible Kama from the GlantB by five runs. Chicago was compelled to utse thre?
after the third, only one man reach-1 Rudolph was vulnerable, bat not so
ing first after that session and be!'much so as the Rube, and held tight
was immediately doubted up. ShftW at critical times. Three Giant errors
in the second gave way to Ayers. The aided. The score:
Philadelphia 3 9 2
Washington 2 6 1
Boston 7 9 1
New York 5 11 3
Batteries: Rudolph and Gowdy
Marquard and Meyers.
Umpires: Byron and Eason.
Pirates Trim Reds.
PITTSBURGH. Pa., June 26.—Con
sistent hitting by the Pirates carried
them to the fore in today's game with
the RedB at Forbes field. Every man
on the Pittsburgh team fattened his
batting average with at least one hit.
The score
Cincinnati 3 9 2
Pittsburgh 6 12 3
Batteries: Dale, Amos, Lear and
Clark and Wingo McQuillan and
Cards Down Cubs.
CHICAGO, June 26.—Jim Vaughn.
Cub hurler, couldn't stand the attack
of the Cardinals, and with three runs
scored against him, was yanked in
the first inning of this afternoon'4
01 fame. The Cards won, 4 to 3. Tommy
11 Long and Ham Hyatt figured promi
nently in the Card's Plugging. Both
landed for three bases. Tbe score:
St. Louis 4 7 1
Chicago 3 9 2
Batteries: Sallee and Snyder
out of Qve today, by a score of 7 to 2.! Umpires: Orth and Qulgley.
Detroit attempted to holster up their
5 2
Umpires: Connolly and Wallace.
National League.
Club. Won. Lost. Pet.
Chicago 31 22- .586
Philadelphia 30 26 .536
St. Louis 33 29 .532
Pittsburgh 29 26 .527
.533 I
Results Yesterday.
Chicago, 6-10 Brooklyn, 1-6.
St. Ixuis, 2-3 Baltimore, 0-5.
Pittsburgh, 8 Buffalo, 2.
Newark, 6 Kansas City, S,
Clubs. W. L.
Chicago 41 21
Boston 32 22
Detroit 36 2Bv
New York 31 28
Washington 28 27
Cleveland 22 36
22 36
22 38
Reaulta Yesterday,
First game:—
New York. 5 Boston 1.
Second game:—
New York, 2 Boston, 4.
Philadelphia, 3 Washington, 2.
Chicago. 2: Cleveland, 7.
Lavender and Bresnahan,*
defense by using four pitchers but to PHILADELPHIA. Pa.. June 26.—It
was Alexander's turn to work today
Allow. One Hit.
I I and so the Phillies chalked trp another dereon. Bedient and Blair.
victory. Moran's star yielded hut one
hit. Brooklyn was the victim and the
score was 4 to 0. The score:
Brooklyn 0 1 1
Batteries: Coombs and O.
Alexander and Killifer.
Umpires: Rigler and Hart.
3 1 1 3 0 0
Moinert rf ...
Morgan, 3b ..'. 2 2 2 0 0
Singleton, cf 4 1 1 5 0
Harmon, 2b 4 0 1 1 2
McGlade, If 3 1 0 0 0
Bold, lb 4 0 0 9 0
Rolleg, 4 0 2 8 1
Blunk, 3 0 0 0 2
_______ Giffln, lb
5 8 27 10
Totals ...31
Keokuk. AB. R. H. PO. A.
Baum, If 4 0 1 1 1
Hollocher, b$ 3 0 0 1 6
Le Beau cf 4 0 2 1 0
Swlck, 2b 4 0 1 3 2
Giffln, lb
Totals .32 0 6 24 14 3
Score by Innings. |«oueg,
Burlington 3 0 1 0 10 0 0 x—5!
Keokuk 0 0 0 "0 0 0 0 0 0—0
Two base hits—Morgan, Baum, Le
Three "base hits—^feinert.
Home runs—Morgan.
Struck out—By Blunk, 7 by Mc
Culloch, 6.
Bases on balls—Off Biiink
McCulloch, 3.
Double plays—Lunte to Bold.
Wild pitches—McCulloch. Blunk.
Stolen bases—McGlade, Harmon.
Hit by -pitched bill—By McCulloch,
Time of game—1:32.
Our old friend and college
Pet.: chum, "Big Jeff" Jeffries, will be
.661. the nineteenth man in the ring Iff 4T1TTTD
.593 when the Indians come home •,
.690. tomorrow for their series with
Marslialltown. President Justice
.5091• announced last night that he had
.379 «i??ned Jatt to replace Umpire
.879! Harris who had heen working in
.867 this circuit but a short time.
Jeff played with the Indians and
Muskies last summer and um
pired several exhibition games
bare. Harris was cut loose by
Justice because he fall 3d to
maintain proper discipline among
the players during games.
SUNDAY, JUNE 27,1915
Chicago Compellsd te .Vm Thrse
pitchsrs In the Sseond Game
I With Brooklyn
Fedt V-
"V 4 ir,
Bender and Plank In 8lai» Duel
Federal League Cluba
In Baltl-
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
BROOKLYN, N. Y., June 26.—1Tink
er's Whales took both games in a
pitchers to cop the second contest,
The flrBt game—
Brooklyn 1
Batteries: McConnell and Fisher
Lafltte, Herring and Simon.
Umpires:' Fyfe and Johnston.
Second game—
Chicago 10 11
Brooklyn 6 11 4
Batteries: Hendrix, Black, Brown
and F. Wilson Wilson, Finneran and
Umpires: Johnston and Fyffe.
Plank and Bender Opposed.
BALTIMORE, Md„ Jun» 26.—Plank
and Bender opposed each other her-a
in the first game of a double heade*
the former winning for Bt Louis.
Baltimore won the second. v*
The first game—
St. Louis 2 10 0
Baltimore ... 0 3 0
Batteries: Plank and Hartley Bend
er and Owens.
Umpires: Westervelt and McCor
Second game—.j'r••••/'
St. Louis 3 8 0
Baltimore 6 11 I
Batteries: Crandall and Hartley:
Johnson and Jacklltsch.
Umpires: McCormick and Wester
Bunched Hits Defeat Buffalo.
BUFFALO, N. Y., June 26.—Bunched
hits in the eighth gave Pittsburgh to
day's game, 3 to 2. v.* fe
Score: '€Sse»«..rij.y •,
Pittsburgh ..v c. 12 if
Buffalo .' 2 9 IF
Batteries: Allen and O'Connor An-!
Umpires: Finneran ahd Howell.
1 off
Newark Trims Packers.
NEJWARK, N- J., June 26.—Newark
4 3 0 trimmed the PackerB here today. Real-':
allowing them to score in butj
two innings. The score: ..
,'•* Kansas City ....' 3 l|
I Newark 1....... 13
Batteries: Cullop, GHngras and'
Brown Reulbach and Rariden.
Umpires: ^rennan and. Shannon.
I Brown,
1! Penner,
01 Total ..
01 Meinert.
0. Morgan, 31
1 Singleton
0 0 8 1
Wetzel, rf 4 0 2 1 0
Brown, .3 0 0 8 3
Harvey, 3b 3 0 0 1 0
McCulloch, 3 0 0 0 1
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
0 12 0 0
88 4 0 1 .1 5 0
4 0 0 10 'J
0 0 3 1 0
4 1 0 11 0 ,1
2 3 2 0 0
0 13 1 0
4 1 3 4 1 0
3 0 0 0 2 0
Baum, If
4 0 1 1 5
4 9 27 10 0
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
4 0 1 2 0 0
4 0 0 0 0 0
4 1 1 3 0 0
8 0 1 5 1 1
2 0 1 0 0
3 0 0 13 1 1
3 0 0 2
3 0 1 2
8 0 0 0
29 1 5 27 15 3
Score by Innings.
.... 001 000 201—1
.-. 000 000 100—i
'-.•'...'v Summary.
Two base hits—Baum. ',
Home runs—Wetzel.
Sacrifice hits—McGlade, Penner.
Stolen bases—Wetzel.
Struck out—By McCoy. 1 by Pen
ner, 3.
Bases on bello—Off McCoy, 0 off
Penner, 0.
Hit by pitched hall—By Penner, Har.
Double plays—Hollocher to Swlck to
Time of game—1:20.»
Benefit Keokuk. B. B. Ase'n.
Admission 25c, including grandstand.
Two games, ens Quarter.

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