Newspaper Page Text
A mile under the minute was the fea
ture of yesterday's automobile races at
Hamllne track. To A. C. Webb of Toledo
falls 'the distinction of having made the
fastest mile ever negotiated by a motor
car in the northwest, and it is probable
that the record will stand for soma time.
.The performance was witnessed by a
crowd of at least 6,000 persons, who
Cheered the nervy driver to the echo.
The fast mile was made in the flnTah
ipf the five-mile race for cars of ninety
horsepower and under. The first four
tniles were fast, the Franklin raolng ma
chine, driven by "Winchester, trailing
along in the dust left by the sixty horse
toower Pope-Toledo. Webb pulled the big
fcnachlne into the straight for the finish
of the fourth mile and literally "turned
tier wide open." The car seemed to be
almost alive and shot by the stands with
a flash and a roar that brought the spec
tators to their feet. Webb dived for the
'"outside fence on the first turn and sud-
pcurve, and his calculations were made to
?_ nicety. He shot around to the quarter
&and' went into the back stretoh like a
[tullet. Down the straight he sped an_
Hook the far corner without slowing up
He was out of sight of the stands for a
few seconds, but his whereabouts was not
Jn doubt. The roar of the engines and
the cloud of boiling dust located him.
tore into the last straight, hugging, the
fence in defiance of all laws of gravi
tation, and came for the tape with a
burst of speed which lent reason for the
belief that the big machine was fairly
flying. He came across the finish with
watches clicking at 59%, the fastest mile
ver made on a track in the northwest.
The stands were keyed up to the highest
(-pitch of excitement. To watch such a
ijjerf oimance. is little short of nerve-rack-
Jng. No one but the driver can realize
fthe strain of directing 2,200 pounds of
t_nimated metal around such a course in
fethe time made.
I Minneapolis' first automobile races were
jjA success in every sense of the word. The
[arrangements were as good as could be
xpected at a first meeting of the kind
nd the races were run off in good shape.
he track was in splendid condition and
resented a brilliant spectacle. The pad
Jfdock was filled with automobiles, at least
ree hundred cars being lined up along
?the fences. These cars furnished the
Wantage point from which their owners
'.viewed the races. The stands were well
idled and every one seemed enthusiastic
lover the entertainment. The playing of
jjthe Journal Newsboys' band added to the
epirit and dash of the oocasion.
Great interest centered In the ten-mila
aca.ee for touring cars. This resulted in a
ferunaway victory for Harry Pence with h}s
Mbig Pope-Toledo. Dick Ferris and Ace
recoast had a battle for second honors,
P*.' :$ i
jiiS_P___U**. &Z i S ?^_!___________~__~i^
BERGSTRO DRIVIN_ A STRIPPE-D PE
1 18 Ir^Eveningf^K/. TTTE MlNKE
SENSA TIONAL TIME IN A UTO RA CES,
ON THE STATE FAIR GROUNDS\TRACK
First Race Meeting of the Minneapolis Automobile Club a Success in Every Particular
Webb Goes a Milein 59 1-2 in.the Fivef
JFiw Ten-Mile Race in Easy
but owing to an accident to one. of the
cylinders on the Ferris car his opponent
won. Miss Cecil of the Ferris Stock com
pany was a passenger of the Ferris car
during the race.
Thru a misunderstanding some of the
cars stripped for the first race and neces
sitated a runover. J. H. Queal's new cat
walked away with the event in' the sec
ond trial.. Then oame the five-mile race
in which Webb made his sensational
drive. The classes were equally divided
and all of the dealers found trade vic
tories in some of the classes.
The great interest of the afternoon cen
tered in the cars driven by Webb and
Winchester, the visiting chauffeurs, and
the Ford Junior "999" and Winston and
Walker's "centipede," as it was named by
the stands. The "999" is a low car which
trails along.. at a terrific speed at times,
while the "centipede" was always to be
Beckoned with. The Franklin racer driven
^lenly whirled his front wheels onto tfie by Winchester was about the noisiest
Ranking. He had depended upon the slew and smokiest ear on the course, while the
jf his rear wheels to throw him into the Pope-Toledo raised more dust and went
One notable* feature of the meeting was
the absence of entries from St. Paul and
the small number in attendance from the
other half of the twin city. The credit for
the/success of the meeting belongs en
tirely to Minneapolis. The track was
lightning fast and the weather ideal for
the races. Following is a summary of the
WEBB, TOLEDO, WINNING ONE-MILE DASH FROM WINCHESTER, SYRACUSE.
Photo by Hibbard & Potter.
Minneapolis Automobile Derby
Five miles, machines of 4Q-hosepowero un
der: J. Et. Queal, Pope-Toledo, first M. P.
Rothschild, Mercedes, second. Time, 7:08.
Flving start, machines of nine-horsepower or
under: W. G. Benz, Ford, won. Time, 1:44^4.
Flying start, machines of 12-horsepower or un
der: E. H. lioulton Franklin, first F. Jo
Wich, Franklin, second. Time, 8:88%.
Flying start, machines 16-horsepower or under:
.START OF-THE TEN-MILE RACE FJOR TOURING CARS.
David Thomas, Rambler, first Ed Clarke, Ram
bler, second. Time3 3:26
Five-Mile. Dash U
Machines of 90-borsepower or under: A. O.
Webb, Pope-Toledo, first W. H. Winchester,
Franklin, second. Time, 6:07. Last mile by
St. Paul vs. Minneapolis machines of 40-horse-
power and ur.der: A. 0. Webb, Pope-Toledo,
first JR. Bagley, Packard, second. Time, 1:28.
Both were Minneapolis machines.
Flying start, machines of 20-horsepower or un
der: R. Bagley, Packard, first Joe Anderson,
WinBton & Walker Centipede, second. Time,
Tourney Car Race^
Ten miles, machines 30-horsepower or under:
H. B. Pence, Pope-Toledo, first) 0. BergBtrom,
Peerless, second Dick Ferris, Pope-Toledo, third
Ace Prescoast. Winton, fourth. Time, 14:44%.
Two-Mile Heat Race
Machines of 90-horsepower or under: A. C.
Web, Pope-Toledbo, first W. H. Winchester,
Franklin, second. Time, 2:03%..
Machines of 24-horsepower or under: Joe
Anderson, Winston & Walker Centipede, first
E. W. Young, Ford, second. Time, 4:19.
A. C. Webb, Pope-Toledo, 1:01.
WITJIWTHE ATHLETES OUT OR DOORS
New York Sun Speoial Service.
Long Branch, N. J., Aug. 19.Four thousand
auto enthusiasts witnessed the racing and
gymkhana games at Elwood park yesterday aft
ernoon. The opening event was a ten-mile race
in which the only entrants were B. R. Thomas*
racer, driven by B. Hawley, and H. S. Hark
nesg' car. The racers were sent away to a
perfect start, but before they had gone a fur
long Harkness' machine sustained a permanent
injury and withdrew. Hawley 6ent the racer
around the mile oval at terrific speed, covering
the ten miles in 10 minutes and 40 second*.
R. G. Howell of New York won the mile event
In 2 minutes 20 1-5 seconds. Seven events were
on the program. The flve-mlle open handicap, the
feature of the afternoon's races, was won by
Robert Newton, with 4 minutes' allowance. The
scratch machines traveled the five miles In
minutes 26 8-5 seconds.
Photo by. Hibbard & Potter*^
'FARMER" BURNS AGAIN
Veteran Wrestler on the Easy-Money
Special to The Journal.
Madison, S. D., Aug. 19.Farmer Burns, the
Iowa wonder, and Dan McDonald of Sioux Falls",
met in a wrestling match., here last evening,
which attracted many out-of-town people and was
witnessed by a crowded house. The match was for
$200 stakes and the gate receipts, which amount
ed to $800. The first fall was won by McDon
ald, and the last two falls by Burns. Mc
Donald made a good showing for a young ath
AFTER GAME HOGS
South Dakota Sportsmen Will Stop
Slaughter of Chickens.
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Aug. 19.Report* of the
Photo by Hibbard & Potter.
depredations of chicken shooters who persist in
hunting prairie chickens in advance of the open
season, whieh begins Sept. 1, have become nu
The Aberdeen Gun club, in the interest of true
sport, has called' a meeting of the members of
the club-for the purpose of offering substantial
rewards for the arrest and conviction of vio
lators of the state game law.
SHARKEY A WRESTLER*'
New York Sun Special Service.
Springfield, Mass., Aug. 19.Fifty-seven men
and three women witnessed Tom Sharkey, the
pugilist, throw Phil Kelly of Chicago in two
straight wrestling bouts last night. After the
bout O'Connell of New Haven offered to bet
Sharkey $50 that he could throw him and Shar
key and O'Connell adjourned to a. hotel to make
a match. '-_*'* M*?Ls
^_/ Andy Her made a nice mess
of Flournoy's grounder yester-
JBSL day. He handled it somewhat
as one gathers up a bunch of
molasses candy, fresh from the pot,
without flrit buttering his hands
defeated yesterday by a caddy, don't
you know. We,_cawn't,,explain it.
Mercy, Percyl fv^gSV^t
He who roars and runs away ||||f||
May live to kick another day!" "L"
But he who yells and holds his ground
Gets lovely calldowns all around.
agftffi^JJi"-"Rubiat" of Abijiba' Fox.
SUSPENSE IS OVER.
Most people are glad that Webb,
the bubble buster, has left town. We.
can now go abroad without the fear
that that big machine isn't coming
thru a block of buildings and knock
us out pf the here into the there.
1 GOING INTO AI
".c"*-.* W ,r
McC_um,. St. Paul, first F. B. Hopkins, St. Paul, Beooud
Time: 3:31%. ^\f--, -l
EASTERN AUTO RACING
Fast Time the JRule on the Elwood
Sue National Association of Pro
fessional Baseball Leagues
for' Damages. gX /$
Speoial to The Journal.
Butte, Mont., Aug. 19.The Butte base
ball association today began action for
$l,00fl damages against the National As
sociation of Professional Leagues, as the
result of the jumping of Pitcher Skell
Roach to the Portland club of the Coast
The BUtte club claims Roach by virtue
of contract and by-the right of reserva
tion to hold him during the seasons of
1903 and 1904. The National association
decided adversely to Butte in the matter
and under the contract with the Na
tional association guaranteeing Butte
against loss by players violating their
contracts the proceedings were instituted.
WITH THE AMATEURS
The George, Starrs will cross ba with the
Bernies Sunday at Thirty-eighth street and
Third avenue S.
The F. Gh. Nagels would like to arrange games
With some fast city team tor Sunday. The
Blstodeaus or the Minneapolis Greys preferred.
For games address L. Dorothy, 418 Eleventh
The Sundm Tailoring company team would like
to arrange a game for Sunday. The Nagels
or Barnard Painters preferred. For- games ad
dress Bert Karlin, Model Clothing company.
The Palace Clothing company team would like
to arrange a game with the Javas for nest Sun
day, Aug. 21, the game to be played at Lex
ington park. This is the second time the Palace
team has tried to arrange a game with the
The Camden baseball team has been strength
ened by the addition of two new players. Geisc
will catch and Stower will covet second baso.
The Camdetls would like to arrange games for
open dates with the Dahls, Bachelors, Williams
or the St. Louis' Park team. For games address
Charles Farms, Camden Place, or phone main
The Holtzermans would like to arrange a game
for next Sunday, Aug. 21. For games address
M. Schroeder, Twenty-first avenue S.
The Bernies will play., the Independents Sun
day morning and the George Starrs in the aft
ernoon. It will be the Independents' last game.
The Bernies have not lost a game this season,
and the Independents have not lost a game in
two seasons. Brestrup and Gross will work
for the Bernies. While Harrison G. Thompson
and Olley Casey will work for the Independ
The Wilmots would like to arrange a game
for next Sunday, Bridal Veil club preferred. For
games address A. Breyette, 2226 Twenty-two
and-a-half avenue S.
The J. P. Vc(s team will play the A. L.
Stevensons Sunday morning at Forty-sixth ave
nue N and Lyndale. Any 15-year-old teams wish
ing games address James Kelly, 8803 Sixth
The Wisinbingen Meradew farms team would
like to arrange games wi^h any 17-year-old teams
in the city. The farms claims the 17-year-old
championship of St. Paul, having played twenty
three games and lost but two. For games ad
dress M. Castle, 438 Rondo street, St. Paul,
1 NORTHWESTERN GAMES
Wells, Minn., Aug. 19.Alden was defeated
by Wells here yesterday by a score of 7 to 8.
Matthies was the feature of the game. Bat
teries. Matthies and Scott, Roberts and Logan.
Spring Valley, Minn., Aug. 19.Lanesboro was
defeated by Spring Valley at Lanesboro yes
terday, by a score of 6 to 0.
Garner, Iowa, Aug. 19. Corwith was de
feated by Garner Tuesday by a score of 5 to 4.
Batteries, Schneider, Isaacs and Forsythe, Evans
RICE FORCED TO
^Physician Orders the Chicago
Sprinter to Retire Froin All
Hew York Sun Speoial Service.
Chicago, Aug. 19.Victor S. Rice of the
University of Chicago, champion intercol
legiate sprinter of the west, will probably
never run another race, having developed'
an acute kidney trouble. His physician
told him yesterday, the disease would
prove fatal unless he refrained from all
forms of violent physical exercise. While
there is some hope that the speedy ma
roon will be able to carry his college col
ors on the cinder path again the doctor
advisee him to renounce racing perma
Rice resigned yesterday afternoon as a
member of the C. A. A. team and will not
be seen in the Olympic contests at St.
Louis. Since he be_an training he has
complained of being unable to work up
his old-time speed and endurance. This
led to the medical examination which has"
ended his athletic career.
I___ed Outclassed Stevens
HAHN'S FAST TTME ft,
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Aug. 19.In a trial yesterday Ar
chie Hahn of the Milwaukee Athletic club ran 110
yards in 10 3-5 seconds, which beats the Paris
record for the distance by one-fifth of a second.
Hahn will run at St. Louis. Fred Schule, crack
Michigan hurdler, wired from Stlt Lake last
night that he will return east and enter in the
hurdles at St. Louis.
GOLF AT EXMOOR. ^$^_|H worn his Sunday clothes all the week, ^jjajjjj^ REAL, WAR NEWS?
Louie James, don't you knaw, was S|| Hinckley (Minn.) Enterprise. %S^ If you haven't time to read the
-,j/?T Russ-Jap war news, just glance over
for peepers of private battyhouses.
-v ALL, RIGHT P. D. Q,-
Mr. Walter Fenn has been
SAINTS STEADY fl
IN BAD PLACES
Maloney rf 4
Freeman Coulter If
Greminger Weaver McNichols
Newport, Aug, 19.Eleven matches were
played at the Casino yesterday in the tourna
ment of the National Lawn Tennis association.
The most interesting match was that between
W. A. Lamed and Richard Stevens. The former
played a great game and outclassed Stevens all
thruont the match. Larned won 6-3, 6-1, 6-2.
Kreigh Collins and Raymond D. Little, who
were defeated in the championship doubles, met
and their first set was one of the longest ever
played here, being stretched out for twenty
four games. The game was not interesting and
was won by Collins, 13-11. 3-6, 2-6, 6-4, 6-3.
Beals G. Wright had little difficulty with R. N.
Dana, defeating him 1-6, 6-2, 6-8, 6-3. W. J.
Clothier and B. B. Dehurst had an Interesting
match, the former winning 6-1, 7-5, 6-4. Hol
combe Ward easily defeated H. F. Johnson, an
interscholastic player, by a score of 6-4, 6-2,
6-4. 5= SFZ-J"*'
Totals... .12 27 14 0
OFPICiAL OBGAN OF THE ANTI-BOOSTERSJ,5
SLICKIN' UP. BAD OVERSIGHT.
Prospects are bright ff.^K^S9b^_g&. A grave error was
for .the wedding bells to "^SSss
sSMfJiPi "BUSY." K^^^yxa^il-
"V^V**V" About the only difference $$$
,000 between a stroke of light- ||p
ning and the hew "busy" signals on
telephones is that lightning is sup
posed to only strike once in the same
"spot. Those "busy" signals are fine
with his feet all win
ter. has got so that he
went to Wilson last week
and bought him a Jiorse, and he says
that he is mending A. B. CrHolmes
item irrthe Wilson (N: C.) Times.
Poor Headwork and Bad Execution
Cost Minneapolis a Game at Nicol
let ParkInfield of Visitors Too
Speedy for the Ltocals-McNichols'
Bad_ Blunder. *''*::fX$'t*?
__________ ?Z'z- -Ir'^^'fe
"Frosty" Thomas can run neck and
heck with Charlie Chech, the supposed
star of the American association, when it
comes to delivering baseball goods from
the pitcher's booth, but the millers are
not in the same class, as Lennon's saints
at the present going, so in spite of the
high art displayed by Thomas, the millers
dropped another game yesterday after
All the Watkins' hirelings play good ball
occasionally, and the most of them fall
down hard, occasionally, the trip-up usu
ally coming at a crucial moment. Yester
day it was McNichols who fell. The lad
who had been touted as being equally
good in the outfield and infleldwhich
perhaps is truemisjudged O'Brien's fly
in the tenth innings and thereby lost the
game. Altho the leather meteor was
plainly heading for the flagstaff, McNioh
ols ran in on it discovering when it was
too late that he had made a woeful mis
take. He ran back and made a fine jump,
but the ball got away and O'Brien reached
third makin a thre bagger which he never
earned. Marcan popped out and Pierce
fannedfor a while it looked as if the
good fortune which had prevented Oyler
from losing the game in the ninth inning
would also protect, but the old dame was
tired of rescuing "dub" players and let
the game go on its merits. Chech then
hit safely and the only run of the exhibi
tion was hung up.
It was tough on McNichols for he had
previously made two catches one of which
was on the circus order, but the play was
yellow. That the gam was not lost ear
lier was due probably to a clever and
speedy double play worked by Thomas,
Greminger and Freeman. In the ninth
turn at the bat for the saints Oyler's err
or gave Flourney his life and advanced
Wheeler. Things looked shakey and even
Andy Iler's noisy friend grew fainthearted,
but the double play on Kelly's scorcher
eased It wonderfully.
Freeman showed bad judgment in try
ing to make two bases on a hit to right
field. With two sound pins a swift man
might have made it, but the play was too
fancy for Freeman. Maloney was prob
ably justified in coming home from third
in the fourth inning, when one of Chech's
high curves glanced off Pierce's mitt,
The ball didn't go far and was returned to
the plate, in time to catch Maloney by the
proverbial mile. According to rules Ma
loney was due to make the try, but 2,500
fans sigh regretfully when Coulter made
a clean single immediately afterward.
As a ball game the contest was an in
teresting one to watch as there were many
brillian plays. Flournoy pulled down a
hig, soaring fly by Coulter, which should
have netted that worthy one or two extra
bases. O'Brien probably made the. most
sensational play of the day when he ran
for a nasty poke by Captain Fox, smoth
ered it and made a perfect throw to first
from an awkward position. Captain Fox
was particularly brilliant yesterday. The
whole infield played a consistent and
steady game, but is not as shifty as the
St. Paul crowd. Marcan and Wheeker
each accepted seven chances yesterday.
But it is Thomas who was the boy with
"gold rings on him," as Andy Iler's fat
friend expressed it. His feat in fanning
the hardhitting Chech and the slugger,
Jones, in the eighth inning after Flournoy
had landed on second, showed great con
trol of the ball and fine, judgment in mix
ing things for these heavy hitters.
The story in tabular form is as follows:
Totals 34. 0
St. Paul AB
Jones cf ...._ 5 0
Jackson rf 4 0
Wheeler 3b 4 0
Flournoy If 4 0
Kelley lb 4 0
O'Brien ss 4 1
Marcan 2b 4 0
Pierce 8 0
Chech 4 0
2 3 2
0 4 4 2
Totals 86 1
*0'Leary batted for Thomas In tenth
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-base bit, Oyler three-base hit, O'Brien
bases on balls, off Chech 2 struck out, by
Thomas T, by Chech 4 left on bases, St.
Paul 6, Minneapolis 4 double play, Wheeler to
Kelley, Thomas to Greminger to Freeman passed
ball, Weaver sacrifice hit, Pierce. Time, 1:46.
Umpire, Bau6ewine. Attendance, 3,000. 8 80
Davis rf ..2 1
Martin If 1 2
Klhm 0 18
Yeager 8b.. 2
OMcCreery of 2
OMagoon ss.. 0
0 Swander If
0 Phillips rf.
0 Dickey lb.
2b 0 Lynch
Abbott c... 0
Clymer of.. 2
Wrigley 2b. 2
Bridwell ss. 2
Malarkey p. 1
Totals 9 24 10 3
Columbus 1 0 0 8 0 0 0 2 *6
Indianapolis 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Sacrifice hit, Berry first base on balls, off
Malarkey 1, off Cromley 1: two-base hits, Wrig
ley, Berry three-base hit, MeOreery hit by
pitched ball, Bridwell, Magoon, Phillips struck
put, by Malarkey 8, by Oromley 3. Time, 1:42.
Abbott Clymer cf
0 McCreery cf 2
0 Magoon ss 0
0 Carr 3b 1
0 Swander If. 1
0 Berry rf 0
0 Dickey lb
ring in Beroun in the?^ new republican campaign textbook,
near future. The lady No reference is made to the democ
has arrived from North racy's ^responsibility for rust in South
Dakota, One O Ot "rolr-i+ ,-vt. Vrl waaiifll In Tnnlclono
prbminenat widowersf haUsr ^^i
August 19, 190^
Kerwin rf.. 0
Hallman If. 2
Hart lb 0
Arndt 3b 1
M't'g'm'y cf 0
Brashear 2b 0
Dexter, c... 1
Quinlan as.. 2
Campbell .p. 1
i compiling the
Dakota or bol weevi
-'f^^.^l^y\:t M-lNaj-APOlilS V-/JEAT_J_lt.
Showers toni'ght and probably Saturday.1
GerlichM, and Mrs. F. J., 1707 Second
street NE, boy.
FrostMr. and Mrs. Samuel, 2613 Bryant
avenue S, girl.
CrepeauMr. and Mrs. Joseph, 1820 Logan
avenue N, girl.
Henion-Mr. and Mrs. James, 2815 Clinton
PaulsonMr. and Mrs. Charles, 2215 Twen-
ty-two-and-a-half avenue S, boy.
Totals 8 30 16 0
Columbus 0 2 0 0 0 0
Indianapolis 1 0 0 0 0 0
Stolen bases, Bridwell, Carr, Lynch 2 sacrifice
hits, Yeager, Abbott, Bridwell, Olmsted, Ma
goon 2, Heydon first base on balls, off Olmsted
8, off Newlin 2 two-base hit. McCreery three
base hit. Davis, Heydon, McCreedy double plays,
Bridwell. Wrijjley, Klhm, McCreedy, Magoon
hit by pitched ball, Martin, Abbott passed bail,
Heydon.^Time, 1:87. Umpire, Klhm.
i 4 AT LOUISVILLE. ~t
a Toledo a
1 0 0 O'Hara If... 0 2 1 0
2 1 1 Burns 2b 1 2 2 0
6 2 0 Lee rf 2 2 0 0
2 3 0 Clingm'n es 2 2 7 0
7 0 0 Moriarity 3b 2 1 2 0
8 8 OFrlsbie cf.. 2 3 0 0
5 1 0 Brown 0 4 1 0
0 0 0 Reading lb. 1 11 0 1
0 2 OWenig p.... 0 0 1 0
Louisville 3, Toledo 8,
'&' -VH jJklSfo. 77.
the Georgia specials. Something do
ing down there every day, and the
news is uncensored. j^^tS^$K*&"*'
CAMPAIGN NEW S. ""$$1
The party which gets Sid the' Rat"*"
Man to tell his story from a cart is
going to get the votes. The story
may be old, but its more interesting
than quotations from the tariff sched
The rust on the North Dakota wtfeaT
isn't any thicker than that in the el
bows of one -or two of our pitchers.
If we don't skin St. Paul pretty soon^
we shall call names right out. WH
Totals....10 27 1
Totals...-. 8 27 15 1
Louisville 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 04
Toledo ...1 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 2 06
Two-base hits, Lee, Campbell, Moriarity, Hall
man three-base hits, Quinlan 2, Frisble, Cling
man stolen bases, O'Hara, Clingman sacrifice
hit, Burns double plays, O'Hara to Brown to
Burns, Clingman to Reading bases on balls,
off Campbell 6, off Wenig 1 struck out, by
Campbell 8, by Wenig 1 hit by pitched ball,
Brashear wild pitch, Campbell left on bases,
i-i'''"''kMi AT'KANSAS CITY^k"
Hemphill cf 1
Bateman lb. 2
Rcitz 2b O
1 Rothfuss rf 1
0 Nance If 2
OHill cf 1
1 Bonner 2b.. 8
IMassey lb 2
0 Lewee ss 2
0 Sullivan 3b. 0
.12 30 18 3 IS 30 16 3 Totals
Batted for Barry in ninth.
Milwaukee 0 0 3 4 0 1 0 0 0 311
Kansas City ...20008001028
Two-base,hits, Bonner, Stone 2, Schaefer, Clark,'
Slattery sacrifice^ hits, Nance, Bonner, Curtis,
McKay? double plays, Lewee to Ryan, Massey to
Barry -to Lie\ree, Bonner to Massey, Barry to
Sullivan, Massey to- Lewee, Bonner to
Massey, Curtis to Schaefer to Bateman hits, off
Curtis 9 in eight innings! off McKay 3 in 2
innings bases on balls off Barry 8, off Curtis
8 struck out, by Berry 8, by Curtis 4. bv Mc
Kay 3 wild pitch, Barry left on bases, Kansas
City 10, Milwaukee 9, Time, 2:10. Umpire,
STANDING. OF THE CLUBS.
Played. Won. Lost.
Columbus Louisville Minneapolis Indianapolis Kansas City
.644 74' 67 66
57 43 84
48 53 56
61 70 83
.579 .547 .493
Minneapolis at St. Paul.
Milwaukee at Kansas City.
\__.*_J-i im^_ c^\^
CRADIiE, AliTA.? AND GRAV_3.
John T. Curry and Bessie E. Harnden,
Charles Luckman and Jessie Burke.
Charles Hart and Elenore Nordstrom.
John Paige and Esther Lindbergh.
William H. Ledell and Bertina Anderson.
Edwin D. Hewitt and Pearl L. Fox.
John Balk and Pearl Oser.
TIT! A TTTfl
RhodesMartha, 2113 Fifth street S.
HamiltonCarl, 829 James avenue N.
OrbeyHelen, 634 Van Buren street.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
New York 101
St. Louis 105
40 41 45 50 67 18
72 62 59 61 55
'.608 .590 .576
.524 .380 .257
New York 6, Pittsburg 0.
Chicago 4, Boston 2.
St. Louis 8. 4, Philadelphia 1, 2.
Cincinnati 2, Brooklyn 0.
No games scheduled.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Chicago New York
Cleveland St. Louis
63 59 60 56 54
41 40 40 _-'
.606 .596 .534
GAMES YESTERDAY. jj.'J
St. Louis 6-1, Cleveland 1-8. ,J*3!
Chicago at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Detroit at Washington.^ -i
Cleveland at Philadelphia.
jfH THREE-I LEAGUE
Cedar Rapids 2, Springfield 8. rg*'
Rockford 4, 2, Bloomington 12, 0,
Dubuque 0, Rock Island 10.
Davenport 0. Decatur 4.
Sfi! WESTERN LEAGUE
St. Joseph 6, Sioux City 1. &&--'Zisrj,'
Colorado Springs 8, Denver 4. "^l%yL-i\Wi
Boone 8, Burllncton 2.
Oskaloosa 6. Marshalltown 3.
Keokuk 1. Fort Dodge 2,
Keokuk 6, Fort Doase 2.
WERE GOING SOME
in Iowa Leaguer Showed Speed
New York Sun Special Service^
Ottumwa. Iowa, Aug. 19.-VTn the most spec
tacular linish ever seen in this city, with the
score standing 1 to 0 in favor of Waterloo in
th-i last half of the eleventh inning, Evert, Ot
tumwa's left fielder, with two men out, two
strikes and three balls xsalled, lined out a
two-bagger and tied the score. The next ball
pitched was a passed ball, and he landed safely
on the home plate and won the game,
,ceived a shower of money.