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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 30, 1911, Image 6

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The Supremacy
of the
Is Unquestioned
The genius <>( its builders has
compelled a world-wide recogni?
tion "f it- superiority.
Let us send you free catalog.
Walter D.
Moses & Company
103 E. Broad St.
Oldest Music House in Virginia
and North Carolina.
Coach Bigbic Makes Effort to
Strengthen Weak
[Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
llampdeh*Si?lhey, Va.. March 23,?The
p. a'.ii r las-? Si on day with the Union
Theological Sem Ins ry, althnush .-allc-.l
when only three and n hi lf innincs had
been played, did much for the devel?
opments of the team ,
By this short contest Coach Bicbeo
v :<v ,-.M<- tr> sec the points In which his j
n ? a v. ere weak; and in to-day's nrac- |
t - he bent all of his efforts to rectify i
t. ? -<- deficiencies
The squad, although still very large. I
Is greatly disabled by mishaps to first
F-i it t.j nt<--n. I
i.-ns. who pitched in Monday's;
g. n't' . and who showed up In excellent
Diu:, is suffering very severely with
t had Case Of water on the elbow.!
I n the present looks it is doubt- j
lu) whether he will be able to pitch
any more for two or three weeks, j
Medingen on account of a hard course.
In hid college work, will be unable
Hi hold dow n his position in centre i
held. Bedingter has been batting amonc
the first on the squad, and bis absence j
v ill be a very urc.it loss to the team'; |
Mrs. Britten Holds Conference
With Manager Roger
Cleveland; i>. Match 29. ? Mrs. Helen
Hathaway Roblson Brit ton, niece of
the late M. Stanley Kobison, principal j
owner of the St. Louis National
League baseball club, who uied here j
la: i w eck, will be the next president '
ol the club, slie announced here to-|
day. Mrs. Britten Inherits; .her unc.'e's]
Ktuck under his will probated yes?
Following a conference with M.ina
V ??: Roger Bresnahun, in which he
stated that a number of the players"
contracts were unsigned, and that
much other business must l>?- trans?
acted before the opening of the sea?
son on Aprli 12, Mrs. Brltton has de?
cided to K" to St. Lou let in a few
days, to look after her interests;
Shr i:- not certain whether she will
retain her interest in the club. The
proseh? situation b Unprecedented in
the liuinry of the organization. Mti
Brit ton Is'*1hlVty?-t v. o yeai'S old. and
t'.< mother for, two children, a hoy
pnr] a girl. Until recent year? she
was n frequent attendant r.t the ball
park, and understands the game their
TRAMS M'l.lT 15 V BN?
t'rhiHin? nnil Heath** J11 e School Chili*
Pln> llnfM-ball.
I special tn The Times-1 dsnatch. |
ilcaihsyiilc, Va., March 29.?The
Jloathsville Nigh School haseball team
Jw|'d iv:o Lcarues with live Urbarina tram
this week. The first game was de
tided in favor of the- I'rbanna team,
and the next for I loat hsvllle. The
weather was rather unfavorable, but
there were tw'o good gamos. The first
u;>-- decided in favor of the Urbanna
team, and the next for Heat hsvllle.
At night there was a delightful little
The Heathsyillc
- erigageuu-rils I
Sc In
, team
?k tltir
Iv.'o Cycle
f 4 Cylinders
?in; ca it i hat 11.%? >o
Guaranteed Kngii
Price, 91,-00 to ?,J.r,of>.
lmperJt.1 Motor Car 4 o., Dint rlbuterr
1831 W Brand St. Pboiu- Men. PJt:t.
Reo Motor Cars
With the three factors?Quality^ I'rice
mi'l Scrvice--takeh care of, shouldn't
v.i be .d?lc to ?jet together,
State Agents,
South Boston, - Virginia.
Tfe forth .c'o Sales Co..-433-505J
W Main St. Phone Madison 710
Last Big Race Except the
Derby Is Run at
Jacksonville, Fla.. March The
Palatka selling stake, to-day's foature
at Mohchief, the lust big race except
the Derby, went to U. D. WUIInniss
Darling. It was ti sprint at six t'Ur
; longs, iinil ;> Held ?>t evelen went id
! the post. The race resulted in a splcn
? did contest ami reusing good finish;
in which Hailing won by u head from
j All Red". Jockey Eddie Dugau. Au
; pus: Belmoni's star, arrived to-day, and
uiil have the mount on Dr. Du'cnncr In
j I he I ?erby.
First race?selling, two-year-olds,
four and a half furlongs?American.
Girl (2 to ii first, Efficiency IV l" '
second, Irlshtowri (l to ."< > third Time,
6 2-5. CutheiJU?o 11 am pt on, Da*y May,
Pliant. 1 red Hall, bister Florence aim!
Tennessee ran.
Second race?selling, three-year-old?; ?
five and a half furlongs?Rye Straw (I
to 2) first, Plutocrat tS to i> second!
Missive IS to .".I third. Time, |
Husky Lad. Evla. Deieria, King I'in.!
Guns --ill, Blossom and Senator Gullen
Third wee?three-year-olds and up,
mile?Aspirin (even) llrst, lave .r?
tS to 1) second. ?zana (7 to D third.
Time. 1 :42 8-5. Di*. Duonner, Ay inter.
Moret. Redwlne anel Idlewelss ran.
Kourtii race?The Palatka selling
stake of $1,000. three-year-olds and up,
six furlongs?Darling (l? to 1j first.
VA)1 Red (2 to 1? second. ??Eagle Bird
(event third. Time, 1:15 1-5 Scrim?
mage. Imprint. Kont. Danlicld, ?Chero?
kee Rose. i. rap, "'Double Five and
Bertis also ran.
Fifth race?selling, four-year-olds
and up. six furlongs?Golden Pearl (13
to 20) llrst, Maclas (7 to 5) second.
Wise Mason i."? to 2) third. Time.
1:15 3-5. Inflection, Warden. Ira May,
Kemp ton Park, Jolly Woolspun, O. K.
il.crndon and My Henry ran. The
Wrestler left at the post.
Sixth race?selling, three-year-olds,
,nii!e and a sixteenth?Naughty Lad (ii
to ulrst, Oracle t? to i second. Muff
(3 to ;.) third. Time. 1:49 2-5. Tours
Bad News 11., Discontent, Todds Cot
tacc ran.
?Coupled. ?"Coupled.
Faced by Only Twenty-Eight
Batters?Trinity Defeats Wake
Forest 9 to o.
iSpeclal to The Tim?-s-l ?lspatch.1
Wake Forest N. C. March 29.?Wake
Forest was at the mercy of Bob Gantt
to-day, and aided by the heavy hitting
of Trinity and the poor fielding of
Wake Forest, Trinity won the game by
the score of 9 to 0. Gantt pitched one
i f tin finest games over soeh her?*.
Only twenty-eight men faced him. Four
men reached first base, two of these on
hits, one by n pitched ball, and on?
on an error. Two of this number were
retired on doubl- plays, one when at?
tempting t?, steal second, while the
other was left at first. Several of
Trinity's hits should have been fielded'
Smith was particularly strong at times
and had he been given proper support
the scbro would have been smaller, in
the third Inning with men on second
and third, he fanned the next three
batters. Twice with a man on third,
two batters failed to connect with his
curves. I'.undlv and Cooper featured
with the willow for Trinity, A special
train from Durham brougt about 20Q
Trinity supporters.
Score l>v Innings: n H. r-:.
Trinity . 1 1 10 50 2 0 0 0?il 12 1
Wake Forest ...0000000 0 0?0 2 .".
Summary: Batteries?Gantt and
Spruce- Smith and Riddlek. fttruck
out - By Ganti, 15': Smith. 9. Base ,.,n
balls?Smith. 2. Il't by pitched ball
Gnat l. 1. Smith. 2. Three-base hits?
Cooper and Thompson. Two-base bits ?
By Bundv and West Stolen bases?
trinity, i- Dublc plays- Trinity, 2.
?itiipires- Rbwc an.l Cod de.
The northern flight of the
wild clucks occurs every year
just as regularly as spring time
comes round.
They know it is the right thing
to do. It is the thing that Nature
tells them to do. Nature is 'he
safest guide in the world.
That is why Pabst follows |
Nature's method in growing the i
malt which goes into
^ i
The Beer of Quality
The Pabst exclusive malting
process allows the barley to
grow for eight days. 1 hus is I
Nature copied, it taking eight
days for barley to sprout and
start growing when planted in
the ground.
in this -way, Pabst makes sure
that all the rich food value of
the grain goes into Pabst Blue
Ribbon beer.
Made and Bottled Only
by Pabst at Milwaukee
Order a case. You will be de?
lighted with its smooth, pleasanl
taste and its appetizing flavor.
Pabst Brewing Company
Mad ison 386
Atlantic Christian Collegr Defeated lu
Krror'.ess Game.
[ Special to The Timea-Dispatch.]
Burlington, X. C.j March 29.?
Klon i'olloge defeated the Atlantic
Christian College this afternoon on
the home grounds. The recent rain
made the field slow. In spite of this,
the locals took In the Wilson bunch
by the score of I to 0. Brockwell scored
in the first inning on Medgepeth's sac?
rifice. Hodgepcth pitched great ball,
allowing only two bits. He "had plenty
of steam and fine control, and worked
Honeyeutt like a charm. Honeyeutt
showed pood improvement. Pearson
got the hit for the visitors. Bland
pitched excellent ball, allowing only
one hit.
Score: R. H. E.
1516h .1 l 0
Atlantic Christian College .0 2 0
Batteries: Klon, Hedgepcth and |
Honeyeutt; for A. C. <*.. Bland and'
Moore. Cm pi re; Kernodle.
TH?hoi (iimitiai stai.mons
[Special to The times-Dispatch.]
Fr?nt Royal, Va.. March 20.?Henry
of Navarre and Octagon, the two thor?
oughbred stallions presented to the
government by August Bell. out. ar?
rived here la; t night in chartrc of Cap?
tain C. II. Conrad, r. S. A. The two
horses are intended for the remount i
Station <aI this point, and will be bred |
to full-blooded mares owned bv farm-)
err- in this section, for the purpose of |
producing suitable cavalry1 mounts, i
These two horses recently arrived from I
France, where they have Keen for sev- |
oral seasons. They both won fame on '
the American ttirf :i few seasons a?o.
.tut', to -,? l f. lauyh: J. P. w on the gam* |
yesterday, i
With ail .thn rain the diamond looked '?
iutgh t ? good.
President ro^f-l was nm with his men, hut. |
(Ii ? ni'.'ii thai it ivaa a Utile too i'?ld and ?
<li> im? to plaj th?. game, i
M<- will tsjk* (h?m out <-drly to-day, j
w.miicr pe-tmiti .ig. und wake up for i??b? '
Jlhiiijh Suillvaii was as sorry at anybody.
They pla> to-day. begltininp a: t c> c!o:k.
bytichuurg failed to score again*! ih?
Ciowd that's here in eiphl?f.n Inning?.
Anybody want to bet that we don't scote Iq j
Kiemen;? Is setting rid of his <:oM rapidly i
i McCabe's chafleyh'prae 's disappearing inj
great shape, Pretty soon he will get in his'
; "Pop-' ISgan believe* thai by this time th* ;
! season ripciis he lyiil be il?tht. lie has not 1
harl .1 ball Iii his hands (or many month*,
and .* will take ? little time ior htm 10 a?i
into lilt real stride,
I -
Sullivan Will make no mistake In 'Keeping
ontti bodge arid Cowan, liuess he will until
.Itine 1.
Ilrp'-it has It thai Manager Sullivan I?
. for another inflclder. That doesn't
look as if he wasn't on to his lob.
I'lii day's rest ought to help everybody.
! The Kings busied themselves at the .letter.
? lilt? lout night anil made sonic nior?
? ?i i.? i.-. the expert manner in which they
' handle a i .e . Mrs. King shov ,| sonic real
oihli g Irr/m Kb hinond College us to
r air meet. What's matter, eomebory
. gut i old feet?
j Pity t h%i ihev can't sec It the way I do.
IIaveii'j the. slightest doubt In the world but
thai '>>?? in''.-1 uiil pin some money In the
, : r'easury out t here.
I -
|l ?nie r'.ass ??? !>a'.' play era never mind the
:?'.h? r. Tli i! ;k lh< .--.liege player. Ooacli
l.diig !???'! ??!?? Khhmond College so.uatl out
? ;.e*t< id.':- lusl .i- ,f iherc was no rain fall
: n r.
Tl.f football mm lirive al.?? been doing a
Ittlc spring work
Some talk of a pure'y militiry Indoor trad*
I n.cft between t:;* Blues, Howitzers, l ust
Regiment, and possibly the Norfolk Blues.
In view of the success of th? previous
neet .: would not I"; a bid Idea by any
in can's.
Ono tbir.^ tan be nald for the Rlues?It
Lhe; attempt to do anything they po through
'.vitli It, a:;'! it is usually a success. .Some
collegians I know could le>f*rti -.aiuabie los
F?n? in this regard by wat'-hlng the militia?
Looks a>< If the Engravers ? f r> *o:ng tu
win the trophy cup In the race of the Rich?
mond Bowling Association,
I nominate Car! Morris for Governor of
Racine' at Norfolk begins next Wednesday,
what will th< Governor do?
Howard Holland has signed wp.h EiiftA.ltt
In ihu Tidewater League.
I know a ball/player who worked two
months for a uniform.
The Luve- who knows the dificxene:
n autoinutilra will own .1
Jones Motor
Car Co.
Auen Avc. and Broad Strest.
Kor 10 'i . ir:i i tin Ifou*? of C/uallty
Straus, Gunst & Co.,
DIstlRers and Blender? ot
Floe Whlaklea.
Drink Old Henry
Its l...!.??' Record 1'ruvoii Its -Me:.;
TonrlriR Car. f 700 ?noadnter. 1*00,
1627-29 W. BROAD ST.
Defi of Virginia Boat Club Met Under Certain
Conditions?Annual Meeting of Club Shows
It to Be in Excellent Condition?New
Members Elected.
j The Virginia Boat Club held its an?
nual spring meeting Tuesday night at]
tlie Hermitage Golf Club. The mcet
j lug was very well attended, there ba?
ling about sixty or uiuiv members ut ;
j the club present.
i In the absence of Judge Beverly T.
j Crump, tin- president of the club, .1. L. j
i lllll presided.
The nitnuten of tlx list meeting j
j were read ami approved, alloc w hich
? the rensurer'8 report was read, show
1 ihg a balance of ?.'I2.?.'."> In the treasury
j on March 1, 1911, after paying all tins
] rxpeiiooy of the club and depositing the
l usual 1"? per cent to the credit uf the
j sinking fund. The sinking fund has
i now deposited' to its credit In a local j
j hank a total amount of $11,005.71. This
! fuiifj is added to each year by putting
j aside 15 per cent, of tin- kt'oss rc
I ccipts of the club for the year.
The following wore elected members
j of the club: Arthur P. Upshur, A. K.
Parker. T. I?. AdahTSbn, Tlioron il.
, Brown. Jr.. U NY. Hurt well, \\\ V. Met- 1
calf, Yi. Ta Image DonnSh and.C. D.
' Brown.
t'aptain Crawford rendered a very]
able and complete report on the equip- <
ment of the club and other i|u?*siw>ns:
<>f importance tu the members. He
recommended the purchase of two ad- i
riitional canoes of the character known !
as war canoes, ami his recommehda
tion wus put in the form of a motion ,
and seconded and carried. These ea- .
noes will be about twenty-live Iftetl
long and will hold ton people each. I
The club also left it to the judgment
of the board of directors as to the ad?
visability of purchasing two addi?
tional small canoes of the same char?
acter as those a: present owned by i
the club. I
Captain Crawford also reported that
[ Washington ami Lee University had
accepted the challenge of tho Boat
?Muh lor a race in clght-oareil shells,
under certain conditions, tho muth one
heing Unit the Boat Club should pay
the expenses of the Washington and
lice eiew. This matter was ret'erred
to the board of directors, it being the
sense of tin- meeting that the hoard
should ai t as it saw tit in thu matter.
II li is dc< hied to hold I he race it
will take place hei? some lime early
in .lutic.
Captain Crawford announced the ap?
pointment of the following as his
mutes for the coining season: First
Male. W. I, ?Milium; Sciond Male. (V.
M. Thomas; Third Mate. }3. B. MeaUc.
These men vv?I act for Hie captain in
hl? ubseiice, and render whatever oilier
assistance may lie required of them.
Dnmngc of Freshet It* paired.
The captain also reported that In
the freshets in Hie river during tho
pas/t winter, tin- lloats and the .sail?
boat of the eiub were torn from their
anchors and washed down tue river.
They were afterwards found, however,
by some rlverinch, ami havi been
brought back up to tin clubhouse. Tho
sailboat was considerably daihtiger,
perhaps beyontl repair, but the floats
were practically Intact, tbough it ne?
cessitated t|ultc an expense to have
them brought back up tht river, thu
services of a tug being required.
Several other matters were discussed
during the meeting, and after a ses?
sion of about an hour atid a half, the
meeting adjourned for refreshments.
The dug is now open for the use
of the members, and the river will bo
live with boats from now until early
Amateurs Take to Organized Baseball Like a
Duck to Water?All Leagues in City Eligi?
ble to Representation on Amateur Com?
mission?Sullivan to Strengthen
Weak Places.
A few days ago 1 briefly mentioned
the fact that the Danville club dis?
avowed any Intention of taking un?
fair advantage of the players* to whom
contracts were sent, but who were re?
quested to pay their own transporta?
tion if they desired to report I further
stated that the Danville management
felt that the question of paying ex?
penses was optional with the players, j
and that a refusal to pay expenses
would be construed on the part of)
those in authority as a declaration that!
the player was thereafter a free agent. I
Since that time I have been Informed1
that the good people on the Dan are
of the opinion tiiat their statement
has not been given sufficient publicity.
In view of the prominence given to the
story which First Baseman Clancy
gave out in Baltimore.
John YV. Carter, secretary of the
Danville Baseball Club, and a very
good friend of mine, wrote mc a letter
explaining the position of his club. It
is not necessary to print all of that let?
ter, but In justice to him and the rest
of Hie people i:> that city, I am going
to print part ct' It. Here are some ex?
cerpts, with?tii comment, just as was
printed the Baltimore story:
"Tbe facts in the Clancy case are
simple enough. When w'e started out
to sign a team this season we realized
that to get under a $1,200 salary limit
an Invasion must be made Into the
ranks of the semi-pros. In getting to?
gether a team from such a source we
found it necessary to Eign a large;
number of players and then wecel out.
When'these tuen were signed a num?
ber expressed the desire to report,
even if they had to pay their own eix
penses. After the weeding process be?
gan. In order to allow such of these
men that wanted to come at their own
expense to do so, I wrote to them and
told thf-m that we could not bring
them to Danville, but that they might
coine for a tryout if they wantou to,
they to bear all expenses.
"Of course, this acted as a release
to such of the men that did not desire
to go to that expense, anel I have had
no idea that I could hold them further.
"We have ynnt transportation to
about twenty men, these twenty being
selected from our signed men. and half
of these- men ;:re now on the ground.
? What we I nve done is simply to
n eed out o ir li?=t of prospect!ves,
brought the best here, and allowed the
rest to erime if they wanted to. and If
they do not ..are to come, of course,
tiiiey are free agents.
'?So far us the National Commission
Is concerned let me say that during
bur experience in baseball we have bad
probably lift- rases before, that body
and have never le?st a case."
i ft must bo gratifying to many, as it
? surely Is to nie, to note tlie great w?v
in which the amateurs of Richmond
? have rallied round the Amatur Base- j
? ball Commission. There is nothing
which will licit) the game of baseball,
from the amateur's standpoint, so much
as having tlx game organized. This Is
i best proved by the horribly tangled
iand unsatisfactory condition of the
i game before the organization of the
National Commission and the National
Association among the pros.
The statu?, of baseball In those days
was such an to make it a most hazard?
ous business venture for any man. and
the sport Was at Its lowest ebb. Note
? thf change With the formation of the.
two organizations noted, players and
magnates were r.rotected. From a het
erogcnons mass the several leagues
I were welded into a manageable whole
[Players began to have confidence in
the men behind the game, and a bet
; tei calibre of men was secured. If you
dbn'i believe thin simply look over the
personnel of the fellows now playing
1 baseball
i All of this Is oqually true of amateur
baseball In all of the larger cities
; of the country there Is In existence an
a mateui baseball commlHKlon which
hi, entire charge of the several
leugnen t r? I he city in question. This:
I commission In usually made, up of rep
I rcHent.alive men, who arc Impartial and
I to who inall dispute.* are carried, Thja
? . i n i, poKO In suggesting the for
I rnht I on ?.f an amateur Commission for
! Richmond and with the ?real help and
fihsintanc* both, of my fellow-news
pa per men, who have boosted Um* nrop
I osltion, .nid rnen such an Or, William
Ii. Parker Waltor Calvin, .lohn Dunn.
President Katon, of the ^ommlssloti.
land man. others, everything is now
going nmoothl v and amateur baaehall
if, golhtf to have a real show In Rich*
n?ond thin year, and, I trust, for man v
iearn to dome.
Kor lib pur pone of thoxe who may
" .Ii,:., tii know, and who arc a Hille
In do>;l,t. lft me May that the COmmlM
?loii hi* gone on record US Invllltir.
ail organized ieaguen in Richmond to
hit <? ? ? ! i ? it\i i,< ;?. i top ?n ihn cbmmlHfllon,
j flrov fried inch lejltftftMi nrc tvllllng to
?ihi-tr .,, I ho luv.? adopicd tor the
ooftdUCl Ol ?loatfur ha;-..'ball In Rieh'
ihonrl 'I ? < more thfi merrier, la lh?
Opinion -.f tin rnambeni of lho com
bilxHlon o. if von are a member of a
ItUSUit, lake It no with your fellow-,
members, think it over, and If you
have an Interest in furthering the in?
terests of amateur baseball and ama?
teur sports, make application for repre?
sentation on the commission.
The fact that you have become af?
filiated with the amateur governing
board will not affect your own organi?
zation. You will still continue to have
your own president and other bffli < :??
as before. You will conduct your own
affairs. With them tho commission
has nothing whatever to do, .so long
las you do not break any of the laws
of the commission. Remember this fact
i iv ben considering what you are-: going
to do.
Just about three weeks remain be?
fore the beginning of the league sea
j son. There are a number of exhi?
bition games yet to be played; and
' each of the-s? games will civo Manager
i Sjuliivan a chance to tind out tne weak
? Places, in his organization, and he will
I find them if anybody does Don't for
I get that he wants n winner, and if T
know .llmmtc Sullivan ae is nedng to
j come nrettv near having one.
I I iust want to remind the- pessimists
and the hammer-carriers that it is n
little too early to he crying "wolf."
The wolf Is a, long way oflj. That the
I t< am is not perfection goes without
1 saying, but that It will be improved
land strengthened In the weak snots
also goes without saying. Just have a
[little patience, sit ejuletlv In the bo3t.
land you will have many elays In which
I to be glad that you adopted such a
i policy.
Railroad Y.M. CA. Bowling.
The Wade-Deasy and the Oentry
' Wilsox two-man teams of the Railroad
I Y. M. C. A. Spring Rowling T.eague met
I on the association alleys last night.
Wad* anel Deaisy took fotir out of five.
Fallowing is the score:
1 2 3 4 ' Totals
Wilcox. 112 1"S 111 107 114 R52
("'.entry. 12! 122 100 126 l'.o 038
233 24 0 220 '.'33 204 1.100
1 2 3 4 5 Totals
iWade .. 11? 130 164 177 1 41 724
Deasy. 1R2 138 155 146 1 17 70S
274 26S P. 19 313 2aS 1.432
Umpire, Allen.
>vcre served,
successfully maintained our su?
premacy in the adjustment of TLye
Classes and Spectacles for a quar?
ter of a century past, and our un
equaled facilities for rendering the ?
best optical service obtainable keep
pcf.e with modern and advanced
I Prescription Work our Specialty
Optical Co,
The Richmond Iron Works Corpora
lion ivS now delivering the
Team Loses to New York
Americans, but Make Good
[Special to The Times- Dispatch. I
Petersburg. Va., March 20.?The fans
of the city are morn than pleased at
the showing made by Petersburg in
the game with the New York Ameri?
can I'aunigahs played here this after?
noon. The visitors won by the score
of s to .1. The weather was cold and
disagreeable, rain falling throughout l
the game, but this did not deter the I
fans to a great extent, and when '"play |
ball-* was called by tin: umpire 1,000 t
spectators were present to cheer and
witness the first game played by the
Goobers on their new diamond. The
line-up of the teams were as fOf?oWB:
Americans?Jube, centre Held, Lechle,
third hose; Crec, shortstop; Kauif, left
held; P. Williams, right Held; Koach.
first base; Gardner, second base; Walsh,
catcher; McGarner. pitcher ami lett
Petersburg?Franks, left field; Di?
vers, centre Held; Keating, third base;
K cither, llrst base; Spencer, right
held; Dusch, shortstop; Martin, short?
stop, udeason, second base; Mace,
catcher; Frost, pitcher; Bruckrnlller,
CliarhbllBS, pitcher.
The game wub marked by the hit?
ting of both teums, the Americans
making three three-baggers, one two
bagger and ten singles. Petersburg
made two three-baggers, one two-bag
r and seven singles. Manager B?sch
used three pitchers, all of them show?
ing up well. Only four errors were
made, two a piece by each team. Man
uger Busch made the longest hit of the
game, a drive to deep centre, but was
thrown out at home plate In his at?
tempt to make a home run out of the
Score by Innings: n. E'.
Americans .2 2 0 10 0 10 "?S 14
Petersburg ....0 0 1 2 0 00 0 0?i 10
Summary: Earned runs?Americans.
2. Two-base hits?Mace, Lechle. Threg
bniic hits?Keating, Busch. Crec, Kauff,
Williams. Bases on balls.? Frist, Br licit
miller. Chambllss (2), Kauft (3h Struck
out ?by Frost, l; Bruckmiller, i; Mc?
Garner, 5; Kauff..'!. Stolen bases ? Keat?
ing. Williams. Left on bases?Ameri?
cans, I; Petersburg, 3. First P?se on
t t rot s?Americans, '.'. Petersburg, 'j.
Hit by pitcher?-.lube, Franks; Time
of game, 2 hour.-. Umpire, Sidney
Speed Carnival on Atlantic-Pablo
Beach Course Attracts
10,000 Spectators.
Jacksonville, Fla , March 2."t ?More
than i0,000 spectators lined the Atlan?
tic-Pablo beach course to-day to wit?
ness the second day's automobile speed
carnival Close und exciting nntshca
characterized the events, especially
the ten-mile free for all handicap, in
which the leaders crossed the wire well
bunched, with only a few seconds se?
parating them.
In the five-mile open National Beach
championship. Tower and Kvans, In
Warren-Dct roi t s. captured first and
seccuid places, respectively. In the ten
mile open, class P., Herbert Wilson, of
Jacksonville, driving u t'olr. defeated
liughie Hughes in his Mercer.
fn the tcn-mlld open race for cars
of 301-450 cubic Inches. Merse and Wll
i ox, In Nationals, fought It out for llrst
honors, and Merse won by four seconds.
Tho ten-mile open free for all fur?
nished keen excitement. Although
Barman, in a Bulck Hug. suffered ( Patch
trouble, after making the turn at
the five-mile post when leading, he
managed to finihli second to Wllcox,
with a National, nine seconds ahead of
blsbrbw's Pbpe-Hsirtfprd. .
In the two ten-mile free for all han?
dicaps, nine cars stratcd. Hughes In his
Mercer, won the first event, while. Wll
cb.y, in a National, fighting it out des?
perately with Disbrow, in a Pope-Hart?
ford, crossed the wire a fraction of n
second ahead of hihi in the second
event. '
The last, event on the card was the
record trials for one. kilometer. Rur
nian. in the Bulck Bug, made the llrst
trial, but the timing apparatus failed
to work. He did not run It over.
Burnian, In the Blitzen Bens, cover?
ed the distance in 19:26 seconds. Old
field holds the world's kilometer re?
cord, 17:(", seconds, made on March 23.
HMO, tn the Blitzen Renz. The break?
ing of the oil pipe connection prevent?
ed the car from equalling its record,
Burman said.
Travis, Fownes and Evans Corn
pete for Qualification Gold
Pinthurst, N. C, March 29.?With
such three players as Walter J. Travis,
thr'ee American and once British
champion. William C. Fownes. Jr., na?
tional amateur champion, ant) Charles
ISvans, Jr.. Western open champion, in
to-day's thirty-six-hole qualification
round, the eleventh annual United
Nfortli and South Golf Championship
ranks In Importance with the biggest
events of the year, and turns tho eyes
of the entire golfing world toward
Competition for the qualification gold
medal resulted In a pretty race be?
tween the three experts mentioned,
which Mr. Travis won with a card of
l ift. In the second place, Mr. Fownes
landed with 155; Evans, third, in 156.
The number one and nuihber two
courses were both brought Into use.
; the participants playing one round on
i each, and as a result the big field of
i 123 participants was handled in record
I order, even for Pinehurst. Six rllvt
I slons qualified for the match plays
I rounds, which continue through Satur?
I Special io The Times-Dispatch.]
Suffolk, Va., March 20.- Among the
players signed by the Suffolk team, of
the Tidewater League, to-day were
Pitcher '/irhle. of Washington; Pitcher
Richardson, of Raleigh, N. C; Out?
fielder Holland, of Richmond, and Third
Baseman Nagle, of Vhiludelphia.
J~hla monogram on the radlmt OJ
. stand? for all you can tt%
In a motor car
If wc knew of any better cars
than Chalmers cars at the prices
wc sou Id sell them.
Wc handle Chalmers cars because
wc know they arc built just as good
as the Chalmers Motor Company
knows how to build them. Wc
know the ideals and ambitions of
the men who compose the Chalmers
company; wc know the wonderful
facilities of the Chalmers factory.
In a word, wc know there arc no
better cars than Chalmers cars at
the price?few better at any price.
If Chalmers cars were not all
that we claim for them wc would
soon be compelled to go out of
business. The motor buying pub
lit: can't be fooled even a part of the
Chalmers "30," $1500; "Forty,"
Gordon Motor Company
Richmond, Va.
Geo.McD. Blake & Co., inc.
00 Broad Street
The new high-class up?
town store.
Asparagus Tips cans,
enough to serve four persons
Our Special Blend Coffee,
Very Old Peach Brandy.
Our Private Stock Pure
Rye Whiskey, for medicinal
use, full quarts, 90c.
& Co., inc.,
U0 Broad Street
Phone Monroe No. RI3.
The New Process
Sold only by
Jones Brothers & Co.,
UlS-1120 East Main Street.
" Lucca Olive Oil "
Mad. 4220. 500 West Main St
Electrical Shoe Shine 5c
836 E. Main Street.
Matinee To-Flay.
The New York Lyceum Tbentre Success
A <irent fnit Hontloi] by
<? blanche siiihLKY.?'
\p;XT WE13K?Tbc Season's Drama?
tic Si-nsntlon.
?? hc.vco in A It 17. on A."
Mary Garden
Tickets for the concert of the fa?
mous singer are on sale at the Cable
Piano Company. The sale Is large.
Miss Garden will sinsr. extracts from
famous operas. Concert for benefit of
Tine Camp. Tuberculosis Society.
New Vaudeville,
New Pictures,
New Amateurs,
All-Star Features.
Richmond College Glee
and Mandolin Club
Concert, Friday Evening, 8st5,
Thomas Art Hall
Richmond College.
Admission, 60c.
Seats on sale at Jefferson Hotel, Ca?
ble Piano Co., W. S. McCoy's.
Richmond vs.
Philadelphia Nationals
Wednesday and Thursday,
March 29th and 30th.
Game Colled A P. M.
Admission, 25c. - - Grandstand. 15c

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