OCR Interpretation


Richmond times-dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1914-current, August 08, 1915, Image 16

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045389/1915-08-08/ed-1/seq-16/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for FOUR

WESTERNERS WIN SENIOR
TRACK EVENTS #T EXPO
Olympic Club, of San TYanrlsco, De
feats Irish-Americans, of
Xew York.
FLIRT WITH WORLD'S RECORDS
Many Pip1"*8 Shattered, but Marks
Will Not He Allowed on Account
of Wind?I-zoomls Won Dash, and
IvohlenuUnen Took 5-Mllo Itun.
PAN FRANCTSCO, Auicust T.?Ath
lete* of the Olympic Club, .Son Fran
cisco, won premier honors* In the
senior American Athletic 1'nion track
and field meet nt the l'an:unn-Padtle
Exposition to-dn>\ They scored thirty
points, six more than the Irish-'Amer
ican Athletic Club, of Now York. The
Illinois Athletic Club, of Chicago. was
third with 01: the Chicago Athletic
Association had 17: Kansas City Ath
letic Club, U: University of Wisconsin,
11; Los An col es Athletic Club. 10;
Multnomah Athletic Club. 10; New
York Athletic Club, ?. and University
of Chicago, T.
With but fe-.v exceptions, the run
ning events were contested right up
to the tape.
Botli field and track men played fast
and loose with world's records. None
of the new marks will be allowed, how
ever, because of the aid afforded by n
brisk wind.
The most sensational race of the day
was the five-mile run. which was won
by H. Kohlemalnen, of the Irish-Atner
'.can Athletic Club, of Now York, by
less than a foot from Oliver Millard,
of the Olympic Club, of this city.
Results;
100-yard run?Won by J. G. Loomis,
Chicago Athletic Club; Alvah T. Myer,
Irish-American Athletic Club, of New
York, second; R. Morse, Salem Crescent
Athletic Club, of Brooklyn, third; A. E.
Ward. Chicago Athletic Club, fourth.
Time, S* 4-5 seconds.
SSO-ynrd run?Won by Leroy Camp
bell, University of Chicago; D. S. Cald
well. Boston Athletic Association,
second; J. T. Hlnnlr.s, Boston Irish
American Athletic Club, third; E. W.
Eby, Chicago Athletic Association,
fourth. Time, 2:01.
Three-^mlle walk?Won by Ed Renz,
Mohaivk Athletic Club, of New York;
W. Plant, Lfln.eon Island Athletic Club,
second; II. W. Fltrpatrlck. Younc Men's
Gymnasium Club, of New Orleans,
third. Time, 23:10 1-5.
120-yard hurdle?Won by F. S. Maur
ray, Olympic Club, San Francisco:
Robert Simpson, University of Mis
souri, second; P. Kirkpatrick, Eos An
geles, third; Jack Case, Olympic Club,
fourth. Tlmo, seneonds. Fred W.
Kelly, Eoif Angeles, ttnlshed first, but
was disqualified for knocking; down
four hurdles.
One mile run?Won by Joie Ray, Illi
nois A. C.; Norman S. Taber. Boston A.
A., second; I. Meyers. Illinois A. C.,
third; Abel Kivlat. Irish-American A.
C.. of New York, fourth. Time, 4:23 1-5.
440-yard run?Won by J. E. Meredith,
Meadowbrook A. C.; Frank Sloman,
Olympic Club, second; R. Diamond, l"ni
verslty of Chicago, third; A. C Gates,
Los Angeles A. C.. fourth. Time. 47
second. Ties world's record.
220-yard run?Won by R. Morse,
Salem Crescent A. C.. of Brooklyn; H.
L. Smith, Chicago A. A., second; A T.
Meyer, I.-A. C., of New York, third;
A. E. Ward, Chicago a. C., third. Time,
21 1-5 seconds.
220-yard hurdles?Won hv F. S. Mur
ray, Olympic Club; F. W. Kelley, Eos
Angeles A. O, second; J. G. Eooniis,
Chicago A. A., third; R. Simpson. Un'
verslty of Missouri, fourth. Time, 23 "-f>
seconds. Ties world's record.
440-yard hurdles?Won by W. H.
Meannlx. Boston A. A.; E. Eighter, Illi
nois A. C., second; II. Roolstz, Chicago
A. A., third; A. F. Muenter. Olympic
Club, fourth. Time, 52 3-5 seconds.
Hop, step and jump?Won by Dave
Ahe&rrs, Illinois A. C.: Piatt Adams,
N?w York A C., second; Pat Fahey,
I - A. A O.. New York, third: F. Lan
r**>rf. Chicago A. A., fourth Distance?
f<-*t Z 1-2 1r.'hf-F World's record.
H.ch 'ump?Won by G E Horine,
~>lymp1e Cjul. C. Laf-en, Britrh^m Uni
versity, se-cond; E. E. Nichols, Los
Arceles Athlet'.c Club, third A W.
Richard. U'.ir.ou* Athletic Club, fourth,
t, f feet 2-4 Inches
??Wo-, by H F Worth
?ngttr., Boston Athletic Association;
Pittt Adams, New York Athletic Club'
P".&*.t New York Athletic Club,
T?c'.T 'L V," F S'.s.sf.-n, O.7' ?? Club,
?? ?i r :: ?tin/4,yr;iv?r?-:tv .* w.?
r. fo-urtt. ''Distance, iZ fett 10
inchei
thrTw?Won my Pa*. Ryan, .
erir&r. Ath'et - Club, of New
York, C. J Tallot, K*j.r.sb.s City Ath
letic CluV. r.5 J V McEachren,
Caledonian . thir'i Karl Shnttuck,
r,;jrn-;t rj'-t, fourth. Distance, lit
feet J-4 Inches
versfty of Sisstccr. !-???< Tf-.lott. Kan'ris
City Athletic Club, second P. C&ughey,
Olympic Third J C Lawier, Pos
mrr. Irish-American Athletic Club,
fourth. D5sts-nce. 4l feet 112-4 inches.
lB^potxnd weight?'.Vor. by L/te Tal
bot, Kiir.!i?.a City Athletic Club Pat
R:-?n. Irish-American Athletic Club, of
?w York, ec nd; J. M. McEachren,
Caledonia Club, of ?-'an Fr.'ircisco, 'h'.r .
J. J. '"ahlll, M eHros* Athletic Club, of
New Tor'/, fourth. Distance, 3", feet
? 3-4 Inches.
Disc thrr '.v?Won b> A Mucks, Uni
versity of Wisconsin; C. W. P.ueh
man, University of Xotre I>-vnu-. -ecori'i
U J. Talbot, Kansas City Athletic CV.
third; A W. P.ird , T11 ir.'..? Atr -
lclie Club, fourth. IcMar.re, 140 f<"t
?*-4 inches.
Pol.- vAiili?Won by S'nrn Bellah, j
Mulpomah Athletic < !?-"' 11 dward Ko
ruek, Illinois Athletic Club, second; C.
Portr.-? rotn, !-(?? At: pel Athletic Club,
thtro > - At.'il?-"t
Club, fourth. H'-iarbt 1 'J. feet 1* In
fh"
Javelin throw Won by A Brondei.
Irish-American Athletic: Club, <?'. New
Vork . n Le. . . : ?: lib At :? ? i .
second: P. I.lvi :n i- <">];?.?:);? j< <"luY ,
th'rd. 1 C l-' - New Vork Athletic
Club fourth. ! 'lH.n.ft, 177 feet -5
inches
I NT ERNATIO NAlTe AG U E
(Continued from First Pagi* ?
t'r.e most ?oo'l Or.iy r-re fdr.gle w:i?
wasted by the Southerners .? thi.-.
second fr ica? Th?y made the others
count, comblrr.ng th'rn w 'h stolen
bases, of which they hri'i five, and
putting thejr. in when ?h. 'r men were
on bases as the revisit of Manning s
liberality with passe*
Cook followed Manning 1 rj the sivth
inning, ar.'i got a warm r < -caption.
Russell hit a single a? . Arrnt .n ?\tme
through with a three-bagirei T<>
ronto's only run was a notne: t, .? Larry
Gilbert.
MannlnK started trouble fnr him
self in the first Inning by opening with
a walk to Crane, followed by Arra
gon's single. Thompson #>'-nt the- boys
along with a eacrlf.ce h'.t, and Hates
came to the front with a single, driv
ing In two runs. In the third the
Climbers took down a run without
n hit. Crane walked, ;?n<1 so did Thomp
son. Then they in'-f-re<i double
steal. Path's error on FV water en
abled Crane to score
There was no luck to the fourth
run acored by the Richmond team.
Jordan'*tw*">-hagger <>ame within afoot
of being a home run. Crane and Ar
ragon tintliid aim home. The la.at run
wao tho result of the aforementioned
single and triple by Russell and Ar
rason, respoctlvoly.
ROYALS GET 'EM BOTH
MONTREAU QUE., August 7.--Tho
Royals made a clean sweep of the Jlnr
rlsburc series, winning both games of
to-day's double-bender, the first. S to
1. and the second. S to S. The visiting
pltcherH were wild and ineffective,
while their support was ragged. The
scores:
KIKST CAME.
tlnrrlstmrg. Montreal.
All II O A K AH HOAR
Jlfiifor, lb I t ;? S 0 Ntuh P 1 f S 1
Zlni'Htl, ."!? 11?'! Irelan. 2b 4 0 9 t 0
Thorpe, if ? 1 3 0 n Whtt n. of 2 110ft
Kraft, lb . 3 0 M I Flynn. it- 4 ; M 1 ft
Witter, of 4 : % 0 P,l>ev!ln. 3h J 1 1 M
Tamm. .?* 4 1 3 f- * Hotdon. rf 4 S 1 P P
Snow. rf. . 4 !> 2 P P Smith. If I 0 0 0 0
Kfck'iter. pS '. P 2 1 Alm'da. rf J 2 0 0 0
l.ee, p .... S 0 1 4 P Howley, e. 4 J 0 P 0
Dewil, p... 4 I P 3 0
Tpt*i?< 2s : ?4 ?i ? Totals 33 i? r; 22 1 j
Store by Inr.lngH: It. |
Harrlshurg 0 P P P P P P 1 ft?
Montreal 0 n P S P 2 P 3 *?5 '
Summary: Runs?Mensor. Whlteman. Pfv- I
l!n. Hoklen ?3>. Almotd.t <2*. Howley Stolon I
h:i*es--IrelHn. Mensor. Two-base hits?HoM
on Almeida. TV>ub!e plays?Nash to Irelan
to Flynn (8); Ttimm to Kraft to Zimmer
man; J>owd to Nnsh to Flynn. Btse* on
l>..lv?otT l.ec. S; oft Powd. J. Time. l*ro.
Umpires. Harrison and Freeman.
SECOND GAMK.
Hnrrlshnrg Montreal.
All 11 O A K ATI II O A K ,
Mensor. !li J 1 3 JO Nash. ss. 4 J 2 4 1 I
Zlm'nn. St. 3 ? P ' 2 Irelan. 2h 4 S 3 6 1
Thorpe. If. 4 2 0 P P Whlfn. rf S 1 S P P
Kraft. :J> 4 : !3 1 P Flynn. lb 4 1 12 ? 1 I
Witter. cf. 4 0 3 P 0 Devlin. 3b 4 2 2 2 ft I
Tamm. k?. 4 P 1 ? 0 Holden. rf S ft 0 P ft
Meck'er rf S 1 OOP AlmMn. rf 1 P 0 P ft
? Snow, e ... 4 1 8 1 0 Smith. If. 3 1 3 0 ft
1 vlooiltVd, p 4 1 1 4 0 Madden. r 4 ft 1 2 0
Ful'ton. p 4 3 1 2 P
Totals. ...S3 t N IS I Totals....36 It 17 IP 2
Score bv Innings: R
Hnrrleburg ft 0 f 0 3 0 0 0 0?3
Montr.- il 1 2 2 1 ft 0 0 2 ??S
Summary: Huns?Hecklnger, Snow. I'.ood
t>r?d. Nash 2?. lr?li?n. Whltem:?n. Flynn
Smith. Fullerton <i>. Stolen bases?Nash,
lre'an. Almeida. Kraft. Thoi-ye Sacrifice
hits? Flvnn. lievlln. Sacrifice flv? 7.!mmer
-nan Two-!i>m hits?Cioodbred. Whlteman.
1 Three-base hit?Irelan. Home run?Irelan.
I St rack out?by Fullerton. l'J by Goodbrec!.
2 IViscs on balls?off Fullerton. 2; of:' Gvod
1 bred. 3 Time. 1:35. Umpires, Freeir.\n and
| Harrison.
HUSTLERS DIVIDE HONORS
I ROCHESTER, N. T-. Anicu.t 7.?
| Rochester won the first game of to
! day's doublo-hoader by <*, to 3, through
free hiting. but Jersey City turned the
I tables in the second encounter, win
i ning by 1ft to 7. Roth Huenke ntul
i King, who started for Rochester and
? .lors.y ?"? sty respectively in the second
1 same, failed to last out the first in
' ninir. The Hustlers attained a two-run
' load by free hitting, but errors helped
I tho Sk'eoters to four runs In the sev- >
? onth and ninth innings. Five of ,
| Rochester's rwelr? hits in tho first j
' game were for extra bases. Tho third- j
] base play of Realty and the hitting of I
? Clemens and Stevenson In the first '
game, and of Truesdale? Rues, P'cz and j
Rcatty in the second,featured. Scores:
FIRST GAMK.
Rochester. .Jersey Cltr.
AHllOiE AB H O A F.
Ciem'ns. cf 4 4 ; ft ft Trues'e, Sb 6 2 2 S ft
i l'ler., rf... 3 1 ft 0 ft Purtell. ss 3 0 2 6 ft
Zlm'an. If 4 P 1 ft OBue*. 3b... 3 0 2 1ft
1 Hoike. lb. 4 ft '.2 P P Harry, lb. 3 1 ft 0 n
; Beatty. 3b S 1 2 * ft Mttnn'g. If S ft 3 ft 0
j Shan'f n. 2b 4 ' 111 Hlake. cf. 4 0 4 1ft
I Stev'on, oa 4 ? fl 1 1 Sher'an, rf 3 1 0 ft ft
i Wii'ams. c 4 : 11 1 ? Tr.iir'sor. c 4 1 2 3 0
1 Palmero, p 2 ft ft S 0 Bruck. p. 0 0 0 1 1
Verhout. p S 0 P S ft
. 'Reynolds. 1 0 0 P 0 |
| Totals 92 27 12 2 Totals 32 S 24 W 1
' M4attoi.t for Vmbout In elehth.
S-v>i?- by Innings*. R. !
i Hoi htst^r 1 4 0 ft 0 0 0 *?]
! Jers?y City 1 0 ft ft P 0 0 2 0?3
i Summary: Run#?Clem?ns (2>, I'lez. Beatty. ]
' Shannon. Stevenson. Williams. Palmero. |
J Truesdale. Purtell. Hues. Hlis?off Hru. V:.
j f. Bases on balls?off Palmero. !>; off Bruol:,
j 1; off Verbout, 1. Struck out?by Palmero. !
j 'A; by Vert.OMt, 2. Three-base hit?Pie7. |
j T?n-t n?e hits?Clemens <2i. Beattv, <?t?v?n j
f^n. Sacrifice hits?Pi'rtell. Plez. Stolen
' bases?stevenson. Parsed hall ? Williams.
! Umpires Hart and Han liboe. Time, 2 hours.
SKC'ONll GAME.
Rochrsfer. .Terser City.
AH 11 O A F AB IIOAR
I cf S 0 3 0 n Trues'e. 2b 5 4 1 4 0
I'lez. rf... P 4 0 0 P Purtell, ss 3 0 4 2 1
? /Im'an. If 4 : l ftp Hues. 3b .. fi 3 ? 2 1
i Holke. ib & 1 13 1 0 Barry, lb 4 2 11 0 ft
Ueatty. 3!) 4 S 2 f. 0 Mann'jr. If 3 I 0 0 ft
j Shan'on. 2b 4 ! 3 S 1 Blake, cf 4 0 1 0 0
Stev'on. ss 4 2 2 f. 1 Sher'an. rf 5 2 2 0 ft
Wll'ums. c 4 0 3 j 0 Rey'olJe, c 6 1 7 2 1
Huenk?, p 0 0 ft 0 0 Ring. p... 0 0 0 0 0
i Herche. p. 4 0 0 2 0 f^rutch'r. p 3 0 0 2 0
Totals ..ST J- r :: 2 Totals ...37 IS 27 1? 3
>? i.rr by lr.ntncs: R.
Rochester 4 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0?7
?ler-.y rity 1 ; 0 ft 1 0 3 0 1?Hi
Summary: Runs- 0<--*ons <2>. Plez (2>.
Zlmm'rinan. Hoike. Beatty. Truesdale ?2),
Hues < S >. Hairy ,2>. Blake, f'rutoher. lilts
?of: Haenke, 4; off Ring 4. Ba>'*s on balls
?off Hr-rche, S; off I'.ir.p, 1. oft Crutcher. 1.
Struck ?.ut?by Horche. 3; by Crutche*-. 7.
Three-br?>?- hit?Zimmerman. Two-baa? hits
? B:trrr Mannlrig, Hum Truesdair. Pacrl
f.c? hits?Purtell. Bnrry. Manning. Blake.
Zimmerman. St'd^n ? ^ -Trueadale. T?oti
td? play?R^-noi-is ?' Hu-.s Wild pitches
: - Hcrrhe. i. i'mplre> Handlboe and Hart
Tlrr.'-. I h"ur?
GRAYS WIN TWO
BUFFAIjO. N. V . August 7.?Provi- :
<5<nee -.von a pair o? crimos from Buf
falo her* this afternoon. the first. r>
to 3, after thirteen Innings, an<l the
pt-wnG In rather nnsy fashion, 8 to ]
4. Buffalo tied the score of the flrr.t 1
game !n the ninth Clean hitting
scoreO. three runs for the visitors in j
th( ? !rt< enth Seven runs In the sixth
inning of the second game, after Buf
falo ntiA gather'ii four, put thftt ses
v'.-.n or. ice for the '-hamp!or.a. Scores:
FIRST fiAME
Buffalo. 1'rovKlence.
H O A F. AB H O A E
Olivier cr r r i 0 ? M N-lly. jrb 5 0 0 2 0
'an/s^n, If S " too Shorter. r.'M 1 00
7b f 0 12 0 Bhean. :b. f. I ?. S 0
rtkr oil. rf I 0 ? 0 Tut'ler. cf f> 4 1
? . k". n t i ' ? ot.siow, :b r. tu o i
' x, ft 4 ' i '< (! ! 2 ?00
T?VK es 4 0 I 1 r* Fab'ue. *s - 2 f>
knslow c 4 1 51 Powell; If. f> 1 2 0
? i.dhcrri j> 2 r r f 0 Oe?c1i'r. 1 0 f
T""?.ls . (0 S *'? IS 1 Tot*!* .. <7 1.1 r> ?2 1
* ;? t'?rl for O.ihurr lr. sov?nth
?p. ???'*. for Fu'.lenwl-Jer In ninth.
- '-re bv Innings: R.
}'. '! r, o 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0?2
??? v. '.'-net, 't 2 A 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 1?> j
l" ;rnr:.?r>': flu: ? -nilhnoley, Ra'lei. Tut- !
fin-'ov. 1 , i iiLirJ'iUft <2>. Mite r.ff j
oXharn. ' , '.ft Oaw, I)???s on balls?off '
1 wnilifTT, 7; off Oldham. f Strurk out?I
v fi|(:l.drn 4, by Oeschirer. 3; by Oar, ?. I
, r.-/Fabrlqu' Two-hmt- hit? j
Sa' bits?McCarthy, Ollhooley.
r:.l??'>n. M'lli-n Sj?se??.farnlcaon, .1. !
? ? ? <]iv !?', ?!..? i !: ye ?Kitbrl'itie < unri'ls'^rt i. I
Hit by pitcher- .1. Onslow. t'mjlrev Par- '
't a n<l <">:iry. Tl*ne, 2: J.".
-KCOMi fiA M K.
Buffalo Providence.
A !? It ri A K A D II O A F. j
??>. rf 3 0 2 0 0 M N'lly. 2b 4 1 J ? A
?on . f 4 1 1 ? ? Shorten, rf f. 2 0 0 o I
hv. '.*!? 4 0 r. 2 .) .-beun, 2b t 1 1X0'
f'han'll. rf 4 0 2 0 0 Tu'.'ler, rf t ? 0 0 0 j
.'tidjrr If 4 1*10 Onslow, lb f. 1 10 0 0!
i',,r:s tn Sb t 1 4 0 0 Oisey, c.,4 2 17 3 0
Keat"h. m 1 0 2 S I Fab'ue. eg 8 I 0 1 1 |
? ?:.> OW, c i 0 S 1 Powell, if 8 2 2 0 0
'? iv . j. 2 ' 0 0 0 fonts'k. p 4 1 0 1 1
:. 'I?r. p i 0 0 0 0
Totals V) 4 27 9 J Tote.ls P. ".4 27 * 2
by lnnlti|t: R.
Huftalo 0 0 10*000 0?4
. i-ld?nc? ...0 0 0 C 0 7 0 1 o-fc .
sin!; '.ry: llunn? Carlfitrom. K?atln?f, J.
Onslow McNtlly. !-'hort'.-n, Tutwllnr. K. On
nlorv, <I>. f.Vimstork. III!^?off Oaw.
In 5 -il tt.nlng^: off Ftjllonu 14er. S In
InnlnRe. on ball??of! <iaw. 1;
? !f Fuller.wl'ler 1; off Comiftoc.k. 2. Struck
o\i' by Fullenwlder, 2. by Comwtcr k. 11.
Thr <!-bne? hlt-I'nwHI. Tvo-bsu" hlt
( ?!,. Sacrlfl'o hltn?Keatlnir. 'illhooley.
f '.'rirls'riim, M' S'.-illy. c?rey,
?! play*~MaCart h> to J'jdse
i 'fibr'.Ttjr ?<< ."-'henri to IC Onflow Hit by
; Itcl.er- by fi^w, l,'rnplr?9. Cleary and
r Time, 1:40.
Kings Hills I,m(li Yet.
V."AHI11N'iTON," AUKUHt 7?With only
; ono snatch to play, Kings Mills, Ohio,
W-ruln t>> 12?, points for the national
> l.urnMon?hlp trophy in th? nrnall V>or?t
rlll<? shoot, iir.der the ausplceH of the:
National Itlflc AftBorlatlon. The thlr
t''!1 lea-llnr t'-.irnn aio:
Klr-^H MU1h, h.COS; Auburn, N V.,
f iy!">; BucyriiM, Ohio. 8.440; Milwaukee,
ft.New York, fr,282; Fremont, Ohio,
I R,2f>('; St. TvOuIh, 8.132; Meeker, Colo.,
, b,0hS, Tnrr<i Haute, R.0C3; Borttimouf.h
I Norfolk, Va? H,00f?, Plttuhurgh, 8.001;
i Cleveland, 7,Oil; Cyprebft Hllla, N. Y?
I 7,35?,
WILL HAVE BUTTON DAY
TO HELP BASEBALL TEAM
(Continued from Flrat Fage.)
open stands for the small prion of 10
rents?one dime.
WBI.COMK II \Y WIU.
in: >1 vim-; iiy occasiojt
The Richmond team returns home on
Monday, hut takes n rest that day, u
double-header being offered on Tues
day. This will bo dubbed "Welcome
Day"' ahtl all button wearers will bo
admitted free. A band will be on hand
to dispense music and other cero
inenles will he performed.
The Richmond team has struck ltB
stride now. and should boRln to play
real baseball. From all reports, O'Don
nell Is a real catcher and with Schnu
fele in condition, the receiving end
should be well taken care of. Russell
and Morrlsseto aro jcoinn strong and
Cottrcll and (.'rani are in pood enough
condition to help them out. Pick, too.
will be back In the game when the i
team pots homo.
Speaking of Pick, recalls the famous
j bout with Johnny Rates In Montreal. |
This fight, according to Punn, was a j
fake. Rick and Rates are the best of I
friends and room together on road
trips. "Dunnle" pronounces all stories
about the tight to be untrue the play
ers wot e merely guying each other,
and the talk, being overheard by out
siders. was misconstrued. Not a blow
was passed.
A ineetinR has been called by Mr.
Hotchklss for to-morrow afternoon at
f? o'clock at the National State and
City Rank when the "Rutton Day" j
plans will be worked out In detail.
LOCAL OARSMEN TO
MEET NOTED CREWS
i Continued from First Fatre.)
velop sufficient speed to keep the new
#oat from running away with them. ,
The club is extremely fortunate in
havlnR among its members two such
tlrst-class coxswains as Woodson Wad
dy and Summerfield Rrork. Waddv con
trols the rudder strings In the four,
while Brock does likewise in the eiirht.
Neither of them is ever at a loss for
the right word at the riaht time. They
both handle the crews exactly as a
skillful jockey handles a thoroughbred
racehorse, consequently there is no
chance of either the four or eicht races
on I^abor Day being lost by bad steer
ing.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
< Continued fron"? Second Pnit" )
Appleton threw. IIup gins dodged, and
.1. Miller scored. Scor--:
Brooltlvn.' St. I.oid*.
All H O A K AH II O A F
51 vers. cf.. a 0 2 ft 0 Hut lor. P5 "? 1 1 3 0
o'M.irs, *? 3 1 0 4 o Rfscliri. if !*? 1 1 0 o
?l.mb'rt, .lb 3 1 10 0 0 .i Mill r 2b 4 1 5 4
Wheat. If.. 4 ! : " 0 ;.ong. if., 4 2 :< o n |
Cuttfw. .*b 4 2 4 4 o Hyatt. lb. R 1 S 0 0
Stengel, rf 4 4 0 ft o Dnlan. cf.. l J 4 0 1
Geir.. 3b.. 4 " o A Snvdcr. <? 3 2 4 0 0
"".toller. c. 3 1 6 o ft Betzel. 3b 3 1 ft 1 ft
Dell, p ft 0 ft ft P Hob'son. p 1 0 0 0 0
AppVton. p 2 0 0 1 1 Mend'ws. [>21010
l'niK'ss, p 0 ft 0 0 0 .SflllC'f. 1>. 0 0 ft 0 0
'S( hultz .. 1 P 0 ft ft
TO'.son .... 1 0 0 ft P
JlliimmM .1 0 0 0 0
I Totals....85 1? 24 13 1 Totals. 31 13 27 10 1
?Bat led for Dell in seventh.
tiinucd for Appleton In eighth.
, tHatted for Sttngel in ninth.
! Scoro b> innings: B.
Brcoklvn 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 0?t
St. I.ouls 3 0 0 1 0 0 2 0 ??11
I Summary: Runs?Cutshaw (2>. Stengel
I f2>. .1. Miller (21. l-nnff. Hyatt (2), Dolan.
Two-hase hit?Stengel. Three-base lilt?O.
I Miller. Home run?Hyatt, rftolen base?J.
I Miller. SucrMce hits?Betzel. Daubert, O.
: Miller. Double plays?.1. Miller and Hyatt;
: Butler. J. Miller ari l Hyatt. J-eft on bases?
I Brooklyn. 1: St. I.o il.?. R. Bases on bulls?
I ?tt Robinson. 1; off Appleton. 3; off Mendon'R,
j t. Hi's?off Dell. .*> In 1 Inning; otf lto'.iln
' ."on, f. In 3 Innings (none out In fourth):
; oil Appleton. ' In S Innings; off Meadows,
'in 5 2-3 Innings; off Douglass. 0 In 1 ln
; nlng; off Salloe. 0 In 1-3 Inning. Struck
lout?by Appleton, 3* by Meadows, 2; l>\
| Douglass. 1. Umpires. Klern and Cocktll.
[ Tin e. 2:01.
Federal League
Divide Doiil?le-Il ender.
BROOKLYN, August 7.?The Brook
lyn and Chicago Federal League clubs
<livi(le(i to-day's double-header. the
Tiptops taking the first, ?'> to 2. and
the Whales the second, 4 to 2. Home*
run drives over the right-field wall
decided both contests. Harry Smith's
homer with one on base won the tir.st
Same, while a similar hit by Beck
with two on gave Chicago a winning
lead in the second game. Marlon
pitched cleverly in the opener, while
.Black was hit in timely fashion.
Prendergast outpitched Seaton in the
filial contest. Both sides fielded bril
liantly.
First game:
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0?2 4 1
Brooklyn 0 u n 0 it 0 1 *?6 10 ;>
Batteries: Black, Brennan, MeCon
nell and Fischer; .Marion and 11. Smith.
Second came:
.Score by innings: It. II. E.
Chicago 10 0 3 0 0 0 0 0?4 S 3
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0?2 7 1
Batteries: Prendergast and Fischer;
Seaton and l^and.
Pitt fed* Win Both.
BUFFALO. August 7.?Pittsburgh
won both games of a double-header
from Buffalo here to-day, the first, 5
to 1, and the second, which lasted two
hours and eight minutes, 15 to 4.
Kogge won the opening game for the
visitors.
In the second game, I>afltto and Be
dlent were knocked out of the box and
Ford finished a bad session by giving
fifteen hits in seven innings.
First game:
Score t>y innings: R. II. E.
Pittsburgh 0 (10 0 0 1 1 1 2?5 11 2
Buffalo i? 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0?1 5 2
Batteries: Rogge and O'Connor; Bfc
dlent, Krapp aim Blair; Allen.
Second game:
Score by Innings: R. H. EJ.
Pittsburgh ....2 1.3100400?15 22 1
Buffalo 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 0? 4 8 3
Batteries: Dickson, Hargor and
O'Connor;* Lafltte, Bedient, Ford and
Blair.
Ilnltlinorc Bents Terriers.
BALTIMORE, August 7.?Baltimore
won from St. Louis hero to-day. 0 to
3, aft'-r having lost nino straight
games. Chief Bender was hit hard at
the start, hut held the visitors safely
after his team gave him a lead in the
fifth. Owens's drive over the lcft-flunl
fence featured.
Score by innings: R. II. E.
St. IajuIs 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0?3 11 3
Baltimore 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 0 *?5 fi o
Batteries: Davenport and Chapman;
' Bender and Owens.
I'Jbt Thirteen Innings.
NEWARK, August 7.?A sensational
1 pitchers 'battle between Packard and j
Keulbach ended- in a near riot to-day |
when Newark came from behind in
1 tho thirteenth, overcoming a two-run
! lead scored by the Packers in their
half of the inning. Laporte forced
' Hcheer at second and Cloodwln claimed
I Interference on the part of tho base
I runner, preventing a double play.
' llotisch scored while Ooodwln hold the
| ball. Easterly attempted to strlko
I Umpire Johnston, and tho fariB surgeil
i Into the field. fluhn's error. Shaw's
| single, Bradley's double and Kruger's
' sacrifice scored the two Kansas City
{ runs In the thirteenth. For Newark,
MeKei hnie singled, Esmond doubled
i and errors by Ooodwln and Shaw, with
Rousch'ti daring base running, did the
! rest. Jteulbach had thirteen assists.
! Perfect throws by Chadbournc and
i Scheer cut off runs at tho plate early
; in the game.
I Score by innings: R. II. hi.
I Kansas City
000 0 01 000000 2?3 1 2 2
'Newark
0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3?4 11 3
Flatteries: Packard and Easterly;
J Iteulbach and Rarlden.
Plrnfm Buy Dnubrrt.
CHARLESTON. W. VA? August 7.?
Harry Daubert, shortstop for the
Charleston baseball lenm of tho Ohio
State League, was to-day purchased
by the Pittsburgh Nationals. He will
report at tho end of the league scanun
hcio, September C.
BULSE REDEEMS HIMSELF
I _____
HIht Wcntcrn Trro-Voar-Old '1'akrn
Snuford Memorial Stake*.
SARATOGA. N. Y., August 7.?Bulso,
tho big chestnut Western two-year
old champion that camo hero with an
i unsullied record only to h.'ivo It tar
nished by Dominant 011 tho opening:
clay, rodeemod himself this afternoon
by winning the San ford memorial
stakes, n six furlong classic, valued at
?3.f>00.
Tho conquest was made more mo
mbrablo through the fact thnt Georgo
Smith, the Maryland and Canadian
j champion, showed his colors for the
\ llrst tlmo In his career to the "Western
runner.
Bulso ran In the colors of J. W. Par
rlsh, carried 127 pounds, gave weight
away to all his rivals, made all tho
running, stood off a heartbreaking
challenge and went over tho line ono
length to tho good.
The Westerners made a clean sweep
for three young horses from old Ken- ?
lucky came home within the money. !
Trial by Jury catno In llrst In tho;
rich Trovers Htake, but as soon as he )
had returned to the scales and his
Jockey. Dnvles. had weighed out. the I
stewards disqualified because of an |
accident in the llrst furlong. A jam ,
occurred which nearly resulted in j
Lady Kotha going down, Right after I
tho mishap Trial by Jury shot to tho !
front and scampered over the lino six 1
lengths to tho good.
Kinds Stable* In (inml Condition.
MOW V011K. August 7.?II. G. Dev
ereux. president of the Grand Circuit,
it was announced to-night, had in
spected the Kinpire City track near
Vonkers, where a grand circuit meet
ing will be held August 31 to Septem
ber 4. and had found the track and
stables in good condition. The in
spection was made because of reports
that the stables were insanitary after
their use by horses that had been
shipped to Europe.
Skeeter* Get I'lnj-ers.
XI5W YORK, August 7.?The New
York American Club announced the re
lease of l'ius Schwert. catcher, and
Eugene Layden, outllelder. to th?- Jer
sey City Club of the International
League. Schwert came here last year |
from the University of Pennsylvania,
and Layden recently was purchased
from the Columbia team of the South
Atlantic League. Doth players will re
port to their new club to-morrow.
Mt*n Iljurntedt Lone* Once.
BOSTON, August 7.?Mrs. CJcorge "W.
Wightm.in and Harry C. Johnson, of
this city, national mixed doubles lawn ;
tennis champions, defeated Miss Molla
BJurstedt, of New York, holder of the I
national woman's title in singles, and
Irving C. Wright, of Boston. In a
special match on the Longwood Clrcet
Club courts to-day. The scores were
t5-3, f>-4, 0-4.
C. If. A. C. Dnmiii Met*.
C. H. A. C. defeated the Mets yes
terday by the score of 4 to 1, thereby
tying for the lead in the league.
Rollins was in great form, allowing
only four hits and striking out twelve
men. Lehman also pitched a good
game. H Jones led in hitting for the
Mets. Coleman connected for a home
run.
Score bv Innings: R. H. E.
C H. A. C 0 1 0 3 0 ft 0 0 ??4 5 2
Met. I. O. O. F.. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1?1 <5 2
Batteries: Rollins and Hay; Loh
man and Martin.
ITIgltlnnd Springs Defeats Cobhs.
In a gamo featured by the heavy
hitting of Gibson. Harvey and Wll- I
Hams, and Duke's fielding, coupled ;
with a home run drive by Kramer, tho
Highland Springs team defeated Cobbs
by the scoro of to 7. Collins's field
ing and Nunnalie's batting featured for
Cobbs.
Harvey Williams and Gibson each
made four hits apiece.
Score bv innings: R- H. E.
Cobbs 23000000 2?7 11 1
Highland Sp'gs. 0 0 3 0 1 1 2 2 ??0 IB 2
Batteries: N'unnalle and Bagbv;
Scott and Gibson.
Flftli-Streetern I/one.
In a woll-plaved game yesterday
morning the Ford Lot Giants won out
in tho ninth inning with a rally. The
feature of the game was the batting j
of .loo dayman, who secured three j
hits out of four trips to the plate, j
One of the hits was good for a homo
run and another for a xlouble.
Batteries: Ford Lot, Frlck and
Schorb; Fifth Street, Frank and Gib
son.
Glen Allen Befent* Lnkrtldf.
Glen Allen defeated the fast lake
side team yesterday afternoon, 5 to |
4. The pitching of M. King and the
hatting of Leach were the features
of the game. Leach slamme.d out a
home run in the eighth with a man ou
second base and two out, which won
the game. Bonnett pitched good ball
for the Lakeside team. The game was
railed in tho eighth by agreement to
allow the team to catch their train. j
Score by innings: It. H. K.
Glen Allen ....0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 2?5 ft 0
Lakeside 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 0?5 fi 0
Batteries: Olen Allen, M. King and
Mattern; Lakeside, Bonnett and Wood.
Servlcoi* In IVoodlnnil Tlelglitn.
Rov. J. C. C. Dunford will preach at
the Woodland Heights Baptist Church i
this morning at 11 o'clock. At night
union services will be held, the con- j
grcgatlon of tho Woodland Heights
Methodist Church worshiping at the
Baptist Church. Rev. A. C. Berryman
will preach.
Girl Shot In Leg.
Rebecca Mitchell, a thirteen-year
old negro girl, was shot in the leg
while passing along First Street enrly
last night. Ambulance Surgeon Dog- j
get! discovered that the bone of the'
leg had been fractured by the ball. J
He was ahle to extract the ball.
L SIZES!
The man who is hard to fit
in Shirts, or "thinks" he is, can
find Shirts here that will not
only please him in style and
fabric, but will fit him as well.
Come early and get your choice
at the following prices:
E. & >V. AND K. P. CO.
$5.00 SHIRTS $3,85
$4.00 ? $2.85
$3.00 " $2.15
$2.HO ? " $1.85
$2.00 " $1.85
$1.50 " $1.15
$1.00 " ...... 70c
627 East Broad Street.
FOX AND HIS WIFE TB BE
BURIED THIS AFIERNDON
Shot and Fatally Wounded His Help
meet, Then Took Ills
OWn Ijlfe.
GliOOMY OVER LOSS OF WORK
Was In Pollco Court Only a Few Days
Ago, and His Wife Paid Fine and
HeRRetl Ilini OtT?Had Threatened
Her Life.
Two funerals hold to-day within an
hour of each other will mark the closo
of the murder nnd suicide in which I
Ueorge S. Fox and his wife were the
victims. lrox shot and seriously wound
ed his wife in their home, 511 Mitchell
Street, Friday afternon, and then i
walked Into the parlor of the home,
where ho fired a bullet into his own j
brain. He was found sitting upright)
on a sottee, dead. Ills wifo expired In J
Memorial Hospital yesterday morning:
at 5 o'clock.
Mrs. Fox's funeral will take place I
from Hennett's undertaking rooms at 4 '
o'clock this afternoon, while the funeral
of her husband will take place from
Hllley's undertaking establishment a
half hour later. Mrs. Fox will be burled ;
In Rlvervlew Cemetery, and her hus-i
band will bo laid to his rest In Shockoo j
Cemetery.
Fox was a blacksmith by trade. Sev- j
eral days ago he was arrested on aj
charge of carrying a concealed pistol, j
Hut for the fact that she secured liisi
release ftom jail by paying a line of $25
and inducing Justice Crutchlleld to re-j
mlt the remainder of $75, Mrs. Fox
would probably be alive to-day. How- |
ever, ahe succeeded In securing tho re
lease of her 'husband, and a few days
afterward the double tragedy occurred.
DKSPONDKIVT OVTCK
liOSS OF POSITION
Fox 1b said to have lost his posi
tion as a result of his arrest, and this
discouraged him ho much that ho be
camo despondent. His despondency, It
is said, led to tho shooting of his wlfo
and himself. Friday afternoon ho
made his threats and dolled neighbors
to come to tho rescuo of his wlfo. Ho
fired several shots at her, one enter
ing tho abdomen and puncturing tho
Intestines nine times and tho othor
piercing ono of her limbs. Little hopo
was held out for her from tho llrst,
and she expired early yesterday morn
ing. Ho walked into his parlor and
shot himself dead a few minutes after
ho had mortally wounded his wife.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Fox were children
of policemen. Her father, G. O. Ball,
and the father of her husband wero
formerly members of the local pollco
forco.
Fox Is survived by three brothers,
Richard It., Fritz and AVllllam U. Fox,
and by two sisters, Mrs. It. II. Mc
Donald and Mrs. Joseph Montgomery.
Mrs. Kox Is survived by two sons by
her first marriage and three children
by her second marriage.
Cro??-A<Inn<lc FltRht.
Gabriel Volsln Is a famous scientist
and manufacturer of aeroplanes. War
has taught him something. He says
that even no-w It is possible for an
aviator to fly from France to America
and ho predicts tho establishment of
a regular aeroplane transatlantic ser
vice In the future. He Is positive that
it will come. French aviators and en
gineers have mastered tho science of
aviation and aero (lights across the
Atlantic, they say. Is more than a
dream. War is responsible for many
marvelous Inventions. German scien
tists point out that costly dreadnau^hta
are a thing of the past and that the
little submarine Is responsible for tholr
undoing. Some ocean liners will be
knock?*! out of commission and tour
ists will cross the Atlantic in wonder
ful palaces of the air. We are Just
emerging from the dark ages of civili
zation. There are wiser peoplo and
more sublime civilizations coining
Fort Worth Record.
Throat Oat by Unknown Man.
Whllo Ylrgll Calvin, colored, of East
Richmond, was proceeding on his way
homo early last night, some on? climbed
into the wagon, In which ho lay asleep,
and Inflicted a deop cut In his throat
with a knlfo or razor. The man was
found and a hurry call sent for tho
ambulance. Ambulance Surgeon Dog
gott treated the man and took him to
tli? Virginia Hospital, where his con
dition Is said to bo rather Berlous.
Calvin was unable to give any Idea
us to the Identity of his assailant.
Automobllea In Collision,
An nutomoblle, the property of Fritz
Sltterding Jr., collided with one
owned by Mrs. H. W. Rountree near
Cherry Street and Park Avenue early
yesterday afternoon. None of tho oc
cupants of the cars was Injured al
though each of the machines Buffered
to some extent.
Cutting Affray.
Joseph A. Patterson. Jr., was arrest
ed last night by Policemen Carr nnd
Wyatt on a charge of assaulting; and
cutting William Hurrh, 610 South Pine
Street, with a knife. Tho men are
said to havo quarreled, Burch getting
tho worst of the argument. He was
struck In the forehead and stabbed in
the left side. Ambulance Surgeon
Dosrgett treated him and reported his
condition as fairly good lato last night.
Patterson will be given an opportunity
to explain to Justice Crutchfleld in
Police Court to-morrow morning.
FINE TAILOR-MADES GOING AT HALF PRICE
*20 SUITINGS
COAT ANU TROUSERS
MADE TO MEASURE
IN STYLES OF TODAY
ID
'309mKS
Splendid woolens, popular designs; plen
ty heavy enough for autumn wear. Coat
and Trousers made to order.
f
*40 SUITINGS *20
Finest to Go Now at Half Price?Coat and Trousers Finely Tailored.
NORTON C.ST0UT&CQ
TAILORS 714 E. MAIN ST.
The New
Are Here
Automobiles
4 Cylinder, 7 Passenger, 40 Horsepower, $ 885.00
6 Cylinder, 7 Passenger, 50 Horsepower, $1,050.00
We believe them the greatest value for the money that the American market has
ever known.
Here Is the Foundation of Our Belief:
1. The Cars are backed and guaranteed by one of the oldest and most reliable
concerns in America.
2. They are equipped with the best bearings money can buy. Your bearings are
the life of your car, just as the jewels are the life of your watch.
3. They have an abundance of power in proportion to weight. Practically the
same motor has been used for the last three years. This year the bore is larger,
making it much more powerful.
4. They are equipped with the same starting system used for the last two years,
on which we have practically not had a single failure.
5. They are equipped with full-floating rear axle, which is recognized as the best
type on the market to-day.
6. Bodies are of stream-line type, with large close-fitting doors, and elegantly
upholstered with the best grade hand-buffed leather.
7. The mechanical construction is practically the same as last year's models, which
gave perfect satisfaction. Ask Studebaker owners.
Add to 7 his the Fact 7 hat We Give Our
Customers Maximum Service
. PRENTISS, 1201W. Broad

xml | txt