OCR Interpretation

The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, June 20, 1911, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-06-20/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

?Jake Kilrain, Proves to Be a New Man of
Mystery?Booze, Said John L., Re?
sponsible for Jeffries's-Defeat by
Johnson, Just as It Helped to
Finish Him.
Jnwn Lv Sullivan, of Bawston, or
Just plain John Lv, from Boston, If you
profor. Is in Richmond. Along with
the horo of tho ring which has foui
corners came Jake Kilraln, the man
who wont the long route of seventy
fjvc rounds with tho "champion ol
champions," and probably the maji
who first lntroduoed modern ring tac?
tics. Sullivan is the most popular
pugilist that ever appeared here, and
an audience which packed Itself Into
every' available corner of the Bijou,
bnd. in the parlance of the vaudevil
lian, "hung from the ceiling." was out
to give tho hand of welcotno to Its
Jake Kilraln, In addition to accom?
panying the one and only John, has
developed a new man of mystery. The
old-time sports who remember every
ring battle from Jem Mace's tirst ap?
pearance to the mere Imitations of to?
day, are duhlous as to whether tho
boyish figure that acts as a fence tor
Sullivan's big hulk during the three
Short rounds sparred is Jake. No less
a person than Harry Tucker declared
that it was not Juke, and Walter Cal?
vin, friend of Pop Shlbe. Harry Davis,
Ty Cobb and others, says the same. |
thing Even Jack Heinz, who Is so j
familiar with Sullivan that he calls
him ".lawn," and lived next door to
him in Boston, declared that Jako was
not Jake.
Fail to llcco(nil7.e Kllrnln.
Over in Baltimore, the homo of tho
once champion, they telegraphed in
answer to a query as to where Kil?
raln was, that he was in London: Tho
New York telegraph; supposed author?
ity on sports, says that John L. can
tell. But last night, after a telephone
message to Louis Myers, manager of
the BIJou. had elicited the Informa?
tion that to the best of his knowledge
nnd belief the man was Jako Kilraln.
Jake came to this very office in person
nnd declared that lie was and is tho
only true and original .Take Kilraln.
the man who fought Sullivan seventy
five rounds. Well, If Kllrnln admits
It himself, in justice to him It must
be believed, for If Kilraln doesn't know
who he is, then obviously something
Is wrong. Anyway. It was a good
show: so who cares?
Returning to Sullivan's act at the
Bl.iou, it Is without criticism, ft takes
one hack to the days when John 1*
was just as much the popular idol ol
the day as Ty Cohn Is now. Naturally
his waist lino has Increased and his
hair Is tinged with the snow of age.
But his complexion Is clear and nla
language is much nearer that of mo
ordinary mortal than It was In tho
days after his victory over Paddy
Ryan, down in Mississippi City. Miss.,
beck In 1SS2. He tells several good
atories and he tells them well. Al?
together Sullivan Is quite an enter- !
talner and doesn't need Jake Kilraln
to enrry him through.
To hi Funuy Stories.
Sitting on the bench whlcil nearly
closes up the stage entrance door at I
the Rijou, smoking a cigar nnd sur- t
rounded by Detective Sergeant Bailey
nnd another younger member of the
force, Jack Hein?., who knew John in
the good old Boston days, and Bob
Wallt, he told a number of yarns
which wouldn't quite lit in his stage
monologue, though Just as interest?
A good many Richmond people will
remember when Sullivan appeared at
the Richmond Theatre, then occupying
the corner of Seventh and Broad
Streets. He was putting up at Mur?
phy's, the same hostelry which is now
furnl.shinn him entert inment. I. j.
M'ller. p. coloreri ma . was a waiter
in the hotel. Thai's been a number
of years ago. Sullivan was telling
a story to one of hi* friends at the
table and lie did something the negro
didn't like, and was so informed. Ho
replied In kind and ...il)er threw a .
pot of coffee over the torrlbio John's
shirt front. Then ensued a scuffle,
the result of which was that Miller
found his way to the roof and hid
there until Sullivan left town.
Sullivan'* Version of Fight.
A number of othor storlos of by?
gone days were told during ..Us ante
performance talk. On the stage John
L. told hl3 version of the Joffrles
Johnson fight. Jeffries never had a
look In, according to ..,e venorablo
tighter. "It 'wasn't a fight. It was a
farce," ho said. "Jeffries was licked
before he entered the ring. I re
marked two years before the tight
that Jeffries could never come back. !
and when I got nt the ringside I told
the newspaper men, of whom I was
one, being out there to write the
story, that if Jeffries weighed 232
pounds In the flrst round he would
weigh 300 In the second and 400 in
the third.
"My predictions came true. The
black man toyed with him. He put
him down three times In the fifteenth.
Corbett, over In Jcffrlcs's corner had
been urging Johnson to light and ask- |
Ing him what he was doing. Johnson
'replied, 'You come In the ring after
It's over and I'll do the same to you,
Mr. Corbett.'
Drank Tun Much.
"My explanation of the cause of
.leffrles's defeat Is this: For six yeays
after his retirement from the ring
he kept a saloon In San Francisco.
Naturally he was drinking, and be
wasn't drinking water. This had Us
effect on his stomach. Instead of
getting the man's stomach right, they
worked on the outside?Just reversed
things. Had they made the Inside
right, the outside woutd have taken
care of Itself.
"When I speak of the effect of
whiskey I speak from experience. I
stacked up against It for twenty-tive
years, and 1 found that they could
make it faster than I could drink
It. About six years ago I quit and
let some of the youngsters take It
up where i left off.
"If they can come out of it In as
good condition as I have they're good
ones. I am not a prohibitionist, nor
have I anything against the man who
takes his drink and can handle It. But j
the fellow who can't handle it had
better leave It alone."
Remarkable Man.
John L Sullivan Is truly n remark?
able man. He has probably done more
titrhting than any man alive, and he
has fought tinder the old London prize
ring rules and under the later Marquis
of Qneensbnry. He fought when the
winner took all of the purse; when
the modern element of commercialism
had not crept into the same. In other ,
words, he fought when It meant all \
to a man to win and when the rtghter
entered the ring to give the best he
bad In him. and did it.
Some splendid pictures are shown,
taken at the training camp of Johnson
and Jeffries at Reno, and also several
views during the tight. Johnson is
shown skipping the rope, swinging
heavy men around while they are hold- i
ing to his neck, and also supporting
three and four men on his stomach, i
Any one looking at the pictures will:
quickly come to the conclusion that a '
man must yet ho developed who will ;
take the measure of the big. black man. !
Mnlr-Smlth ITghf.
A film of the Moir-Smith fight in
London Is also shown, in which the
gunner cleanly whip? his man. In fact,
in the opinion of John L., dinner Moir
Is the one white man who has a chance
at Johnson.
Altogether, the Sullivan act Is worth
seeing from any point of view. The
Old fellow tr-lls a good story, and tells ?
it well. He holds the attention of his I
audience, and Is seemingly as popular |
as he was twenty-nine years ago, at:er :
capturing the heavyweight honors of
the world.
Revelle in Great Form and Yields Only Two
Hits?Contest Is Eighth Straight Defeat
for Norfolk. '
Rlrbmnnd, Norfolk. 0.
t..vin'l?luirn, Pel en hll ru, 1.
. Jdmiiul.f, -J: Danville, 3.
W. Ii. I". C. Yenr
Norfolk . 31 is .(133 .V.f.i
llionnnkr . US -?i ..-,-.3 ..-,31
-tlcliinonU ... -<?? -I ??">?"?'< .r^fl)
i'fterhliisi-K ??? -'- 211 .-IOS ."iOO
Lyiiclili'iirK ??? -<? 'is .117 .:n?.'.
Danville . is Si! .rstio ,n?,*i
Richmond n< Vorfolk.
Knilliokr ill Danville.
PeitrrHlMirss ni l.ynrtiliurK.
(Special i" The Tlmcs-Disiifilch. ]
Norfolk. V.l.. .I?h? 1!'.?With Revelle
pitching in great form, and live entire
Richmond learn fighting like mad ho.-i
hind him, ih<- Norfolk Tai* went down
in their eighth straight defeat irils
The buyer v/ho knows the difference
in automobiles will own .1
J^?0c^ Jones Motor
Car Co.
Allen Avc. and Rroad Streets
dTtbrnopn at Athletic Park V>y thej
score "t 2 to 0.
?Except for three local errors, the i
game was beautifully played, and the I
score should have been 0 to 0. In the]
tilth uiiiiiiR ijobsoh tore Babh's hands.
with a liner, and reached first. Cowan '
him to second with a beautiful',
.-aniilee, and WBlstl advanced him to;
ihlr'fl with a wild heave; Itevelle!
walked, and phctun caught the first :
runner off third, and during the chase1
made a wild peg. and the first Colt '.
; run carne dyer; Baker singled to centre,
and Itevelle finished the scoring for
I,the day. .
itevelle pave up two iiits to Walsh's
1' A lt lt. II 6. A E.
I Haid.. SS. 4 0
i Kircher. cf. I a
I .Staub, cf. 3 <?
i Dodge. 8b. :t o
> Law, lb. d
Walsh, p. :: i
Touts ...27 0
A u. f:. Ii, O! A. K,
Baker. Zh. I 0 1 ft i n
Wallace, of. 4 ft l 2 0 ft ;
McCabo, rf. 4 ft ft o ft ty
1 y.uun. 2h. :t o o o i o'
I Marlin. ss.-1 0 o l 2 n
I Matlla, cf. I ? 2 S fi (i
! Dobson, lh. i i li 6 fj
I Cowan. c. a ft ft S l ft
I Rev^lje. p. 1 1 <> ft a 0
Totulf .tli 2 7 S ft
Score by Innings: It. I
Norfolk . 0 ft ft 0 ft ft ft 0 0?ft
Richmond . ft 0 ft ft 2 ft ft ft ft?2
Summary: Thrce-haso hits?Wallace.
Double plays?Dohson. unassisted Baile
on halls?(iff Walsh, I; off Re voile, 1.
I.efi on bases?Norfolk. 2: Richmond
r>. Hit by Ditcher! bulls?Waith f Ito- j
I veile. Kagnhj: Hits- Off ReveUei 2;
Off Walsh, Struck out?flovoltc, r.;
I Walsh, fi. Passed balin?IMii.'lim Wild!
I pitch?Walsh. Time of frame?2 hours I
Umpires?Crowley uud Henderson.
In Fast Game, Pittsburg Defeats
Brooklyn by Score of.
3 to o.
Seventh, When All Runs Arc
Scored, Is Fatal Inning
for Visitors.
Plttsburg, Juno 19?T?i ono of th?
quickest played games at Fbrbgs Flela
ibis year, Plttsburg defeated Brook?
lyn 3 to 0. IJuth pitchers we-e effec?
tive, except In the seventh Inning,
when Plttsburg got nearly half Its
hits and all Its runs. The playing of
the centre holder of each side was the
Holding feature. Score:
Plttaburg. Brooklyn
AB 11 O A F. AU 11 O A B
Cnroy, cf... 4 2 t 0 0 Dav'son. of -I 0 4 0 P
Clarke. If.. 3 1 2 0 0 Daub't lb. 4 1 7 0 0
Byrne. 3b.. 4 0 1 : 0 Wheat. If.. 4 0 2 0
Wagner, nil!! 0 ltum'cl.N 2b 4 110
Miller, 2b.. ?2011 Stark, ss.. 3 0 2 1
Flynn, ll>... 3 l a l OCoulsoh. i f 3 l l l
Wilson, rt. 4 0 4 0 0 Zlru'an. 3b. 2 0 3 3
tilbtion, c. 3 0 1 0 0 Bergen, o. 3 0 4 2
l.elfleld, p.. 2 2 1 ? 0 Schardt, p 3 0 0 2
Totals ...31 0 27 13 1 Totals ...SO 3 21 5
Score tiy Innings : It.
Plttsburg .0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 ??3
Brooklyn .'.0 0 0 o 0 rt 0 o 0?o
Summary: Runs?Miller,' Gllxon, LoWeM.
Two-base hits?Miller. Coulsoil. Sacrifice
hits?Clarke. Flynn, Zimmerman. Stolen base
?"-Wagner. Double plays?l.elfl.-M to Wagner
to Flynn: Bergen to Stnrk. Left on bases?
Plttsburg, 7; Brooklyn. I. First bnse on er?
ror?Pittshurc, 1; Brooklyn. 1. First base on
halls?Ort Scharitt. 1. Siruck out?By Lol
fleld; 1; by Schardt, 3. Time of game. 1:33.
Umpires, Brcnnnn and O'Day.
Walks Batsman, With Bases Full,]
and Danville Takes Game
From Roanoke.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Panvlllc. Vn.. .Hine IS.? v. .th the
bases crowded In the ninth, after Dra- !
per had walked two men, Mall was
sent Into the box and ho walked un
batter, forcing the winning run across
This gave Danville the first game ovei
Roanoke :i to 2. It was a greut game,
and one that was enjoyed hy the fans
Roanoke's two runs were the results
of bases on balls, which later blos?
somed into runs, while Danville scored
first in the third, when Hanks tripled
to right and scored on Morgan's hit.
The visitors added one in the same
Roanoke took the lead In the sixth,
when a base on balls later developed!
into a run. Laughlin hit one over thti
fence in the eighth, tying the score,
and In the ninth Cooper singled. Grll-|
tin beat out a bunt, but Cooper was
caught at second. Hanks walked, and
Morgan also was given a pass to tlrst, |
tilling the sacks. Baughlin came to|
bat,and after three balls Shaughnossy
sent Hall Ir- the mound to replace
Draper, and the first ball thrown over
was a ball, forcing in the winning
run after tw,o were down. With the
exception of the bases on balls, Hanks'
Pitched a beautiful game, and in the
eighth struck out three men In suc?
cession. Draper also twirled nicely
until the ninth, when ho weakened.
The game was marked by beautiful
rieldinc, on both . .des. Tho score:
AU. H. U. A.
Shnughnessy. rf. 1 0 2 0
Pressly, lb. 3 0 S 1
Holland. If. 4 14 0
Gardln, cf. 2 o ? o
Ktlrd. ct.:. '-' U 1 0
Shields, 2b. 3 0 n l
Connor, 3b. I 0 o 3
Mabry, c. 1 U 'i l
Cefalu, ss. 3 l 2 o iij
Draper, p. 2 u 2 4 0 j
Hal), p. 0 U 0 u u ,
Totals .2S 2*2ii 111 2 1
AB. H. 6. A. h.. :
Morgan. s.?. 4 13 1 it
Latiphltn. If.....2 1 n 0 U
Schr?der, lb..-. 4 0 11 2 0
Jackson. 2b. 4 1 t> 1 l
Kaufman, cf. 4 1 1 l> U
Cooper, 3h. 3 1 0 ft o
Griflin. rf. 4 0 0 U t):
Smith, c. 3 U 5 1 0
Hank/, p. 3 2 14 0
Totals .31 I 21 11 1
"Two out when winning run scored.
Score hy innings: R.
Danville .0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 l?2
Roanoke .on 1 0 o 1 o U it?:?"
Summary: Runs?Prcssly; Ceraiu,
BaUghTTn; Orillin. Hanks Sacrifice hits
? l/jtifihlin (2>. Cooper. Two-base
hit?Holland. Three-base nit?Hanks
Home run?Laughlln. Double plays?
Cooper to Jackson to Schr?der. Lelt
on bases?Danville, 9; Roanoke, 4
B.ise on bails?by Hanks. 8; by Dra?
per, 3; by Draper and Hall, l. Struck
out?by Hanks. Hit by pitched ball
? by Hanks (Shield). first base oo
errors ? Roanoke. 2: Danville, 2. Pass?
ed bail?Mabry. Time. 1:50. empires,
Kikman and i-'lynn. Attendance, ($1)0.
? i
London, June If'. ?AI Ihn fourth '
jumping compeltjoh nl the Interna?
tional Horse Show at Olyrnpla to-duy,
I,li Itenaril B. M. Graham, Tenth
Cavalry, United States Army. on
Quandary, made by far the host, show
Ins of any American thus for. Me
? ovi rod the course with a .single fault.
In the class for pairs, exceeding
slxieet hands, Judge Moore won first
with it'll,in Hood nnd Wsllcn
i.oudwaier gold cup for four
hands, driven hy a woman, was won
r<y Judge Moore's hays, driven hy Mrs.
Judge Moore look first with Lord
' Moa in the class for h?r'es over j
is l ands, and not exceeding 15.2 :
hands, and third, with Rnrgomasler
and On I; wood in the class for pairs, I
over lf,,2 hands and under 16 hands.
Lieutenant F. n. Barrett, of New
? oik. was third, with .ullllcry In Die |
for horses river 15.1 hands, capable
pi carrying lift pouiiiin. In the name
the Unllcd States government
was font Hi with ? blswell.
Cool breezes and perfect rest only
a few hours away.
Camping, hunting in season, fish?
ing, boating, mountain climbing,
perfect golf or tennis, dancing and
refined entertainments at a hundred
hotels of all sizes and prices in the
Thero are Through Cars
from New York
to the Adirondack andCatsktll Moun?
tains, Thousand Islands, Saratoga
Springs, Lake George aad Ureon
Mountains. Your local agent will
give you complete information.
Let Us Plan Your Vacation
Tell us In a general way what you re?
quire, the number in your party, the amount of
money you wish to spend and wo will proposo oao
or two trips for your
consideration with com?
plete information. Ad
New York Cann-sl Lines
Travel Bureau
Roor* 2?7I . Grand Cen?
tral Terminal, New York
Brooklyn", 0; Pittsburg. 3.
(Other games not scheduled.)
Washington, 2; Philadelphia,
Boston, G; New York, 3.
Chicago, 5; Detroit, S.
(Oiher game not scheduled.)
W. L. P.C. Year
Chicago ._ 35 19 .fi4S .667
Now York. 31 21 .61S .592
Pittsburg . 31 23 .574 .511
Philadelphia . 32 24 .571 .435
St. Louis . 29 25 .537 .ISO
Cincinnati . 25 3" .455 .521
Brooklyn . 20 35 .364 .449
Boston . 13 42 ,236 .3*9
W. L. P. C.
Detroit . 39 IS .684
Philadelphia . 34 IS .654
New York . 2S 23 .549
Boston . 29 25 .537
Chicago . 25 24 .510
Cleveland . 24 34 .11 4
Washington . 20 34 .370
St. Louis . 10 39 .291
Plttsburg at Chicago.
New York at Boston.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
(Other game not scheduled.)
Washington at Philadelphia.
Boston at New York.
Cleveland at Detroit.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Takes Feature Event From
Housemaid in Driving
Latonln, Ky.. .1 unr- in.?Round the I
World, well ridden hy Glass, won the
fourth race, the feature event on the]
card at I*-uonia to-day, In a driving''
finish from Housemaid. Kins Olympian
was third, three lengths hack, whilo
Stinger, the heavily played second
choice, was a distant Inst. The fifth
race was declared off on account of
numerous scratches, and another rac?
substituted. Old Chum In the opening
race won his first start at long odds.
The summaries:
First race?$500; for two-year-olds;
selling: five furlongs?Old Chum
O^HE "Chalmerses n
high-loxu shape. It unites the
fashionable air of a hit(h collar
with the free comfort of a low one.
Band-Made and Four-Fly.
15c. Two for 25c.
Frisbie. Coon & Co , Makers, Troy. N. V
For S?le by S. E. BISHOP
30 North Seventh Street.
"ouu/nnttcu for Life."
313 WestMnln
Reo Motor Gars
With the throe factors?Quality.
Price and Service?taken care of,
shouldn't we be nblo to gat togothor?
Slnte Agentn,
Ron ?Ii ritmloii. - - Virginia.
Iwo Cycle
S7 4 Cylinders
t:.u ontced Engine Sorvlco.
Price, ?1,~U0 to $l',r>00.
Imperil,! .Motor Car Co., Distributer?
1U3I W. Iiroml St. Phone Moo. 1213.
Tourlns Car. ?700? Roadster. J600.
1627-29 W. BROAD ST.
($5S.30). first; Judge Sals ($3.50), BCC
nnd; Robert ($4). third. Time, 1:01 IrSi I
Eagle Eye, Do Nothing. B'Airy. Piping j
Rock Rudolfo and Sleeth also ran.
Second race?purse, $500; for two-I
year-olds; five furlongs?Buckhorn [
($3.50). first; Working Lad ($3.60),
second; Dilatory ($2.60). third. Time,!
1:01. Cynosure and Dalngerflcld also j
Third race?purse, $500; for throe
year-olds; selling: one mile?Hod Win
($6.30), first: Mockler ($1.20), second:
Mellon Street ($3.30). third. Time.
1:41. Ben Prior, The Royal Prince,
Charley Straus. Gold Oak. Discontent
and Dutch Rock also ran.
Fourth race?purse, $500; for three- j
year-olds and up; six furlongs?Round ?
the World ($6.60), first; Housemaid'
($2.90), sccoifd; King Olympian (no)
show betting), third. Time, 1:14.
Stinger also ran.
Fifth race?purse, $500; three-year
olds and up; selling; six furlongs.?
Light Blue ($5). first; Barn Dance.
($10.70), second: Startler ($1.90). third.
I Time. 1:15 3*5. Shot Mlnta, Inclement.
I Austin Stiirtcvant, Dune Camphell,
I Doncaster, Tim Judge and Alice George
I ran.'
I Sixth race?purse. $500: four-year.
I olds and up; mile and a sixteenth?Set?
back ($8.40)!. first: Silver Knight
I ($13 30). second; Wing Ting ($4.50).
I third. Time. 1:47 4-5. Judge Walton.
Harvey F., Earl of Richmond. Font;
and Beau Brummer ran.
Clubs. Won. Lost.
Elizabeth City .>. ...34 19
Portsmouth .31 19
Norfolk .31 21
Suffolk .'.26 2S
Newport News .21 27
Old Point.11 10
Norfolk at Suffolk.
Newport News at Portsmouth
Old Point at Elizabeth City
Victory for Pirate*.
Portsmouth, Vf.? June 19.?In a
featureless game, the Pirates defeated
the Shipbuilders at Southslde Park, r,
to 0. Jobson was very effective.
Score by Innings: R. IT. E.
Newport News .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 5 0
Portsmouth _1 0 0 0 2 3 0 0 *?6 10 0
Batteries: Murphy and Bryan; Job
son and Appleby. Umpire, Mace.
Old Point Loses Agntn.
[Special to The Tlmcs-Dlspatch.l
Elizabeth City. N. C, June 19.?
Score by innings: R. H. E.
Elisabeth City .2 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0?4 11 2
Old Point .1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0?2 3 1
Batteries: Stafford and Cleveland;
White, Murphy and Slcsnlck. Umpire,
Hudglns. Time. 1:45.
Plloher High Effective.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.]
Suffolk, Va., June 19.?The effective?
ness of Pitcher High, who recently re?
turned to the Tidewater from the
Washington Americans, caused Suffolk
to draw a blank to-day. while Nor?
folk scored four, two of them home
runs. High was wild, giving four free
passes and hilling a batter, but was
strong with men on bases.
Score by Innings: R. H. E.
Norfolk .0 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 ?I 7 0
Suffolk .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 5 2
Batteries; High and Lucia; Shehan
^nnd Klock.
At Birmingham: , Birmingham, 0;
Chattanooga, 9.
At Mobile: Mobile, 2; Nashv'llo, 6.
At Now Orleans: New Orleans, 1:
Memphis, 2. ' ^_
At Atlanta: Atlanta-Montgomery, no
At Greensboro: Greensboro, 5; Char?
lotte, 3.
At Rpartanburg: Anderson. 5; S.par
tanhurg, 6.
At Greenville: First game?Orecn
vlllo, 0; Winston-Salem, 10. Second
game?Greenville, 4; Wlnston-Solem, 1.
Washington Afriericans Lose to
Athletics by Score of
6 to 2.
Four Errors In Third Give Three
Runs to Philadel?
Philadelphia, Juno 19.?Washington
was dofcatod hero this afternoon 6 to
2, largely through the wretched sup?
port given Johnson by his teammates.
Tho homo team scored threo runs In
tho third inning on four oprors, with?
out making a hit or gottlng tho ball
out of the Infield. Bcndor was benched
In the ninth Inning for kicking on a
derision. Scoro:
WiulilRKliin. I'htladclphla.
Ali It O A 13 AB BOA H
Mlltin, cf... 3 0 3 0 0 Lord, If.... 3 0 2 0 0
Schu'fer, lb 3 1 12 0 0 Strunk, cf 3 0 3 0 0
Walker, If. 3 0 1 1 0 Colling, 2b, 4 0 3 2 0
Elber'ld. 2b 3 0 1 3 2 Baker, 2b. 4 3 14 0
GoKSler, rf. 4 0 1 0 0 M'lnnls. lb 4 0 11 1 0
.\rUrldo. ??3114 1 Murphy, rf 3 0100
Conroy, 3b. 4 3 0 4 1 Barry, as.. 4 10 8 0
Street, c... 3 0 5 1 a Thomas, c 3 0 4 3 0
Johnson, p 3 1 0 S 1 Bender, p. 3 1 3 2 0
I.cllvelt* .. 0 0 0 0 0 Krause, p. 0 0 0 0 0
Alnsmllht.. 110 0 0
Totali ...30 6 24 16 7 Totals ...30 6 27 14 0
?Hatted for Blreet In ninth.
tllattcd for Johnson In ninth.
.Scoro by Innings: R,
Washington .0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1?3
Philadelphia .0 0 3 0 2 0 0 1 ??6
Summary: Runs?McBrldo. Johnson, Lord,
?trunk. Collins (2). Baker, Bender. Sacri?
fice hits?Milan, Lord, Strunk. Sacrifice fly?
Walkur. Stolen bases?Conroy, Bord, Strunk,
Collins, Baker. Double play?Johnson to
Elberfeld to Schacfer. I,oft on buses?Wash?
ington, Si Philadelphia, 4. First base on er?
rors?Philadelphia, 6. Hits?Off Bender, 6 In
S 2-3 innings; oft Krause, 0 In 1-3 Inning.
First base on balls?Oft Bcndor, 1. Struck
out?By Johnson, t; by Bender. 1. Bit by
pitcher?By Johnson. I (Murphy). Wild
pitches?Johnson. Bcndor. Tlmo of gams,
1:4S. Umpires, Egon and Sheridan.
Detroit, June ID.?Detroit took the
lead In the second Inning to-day, never
relinquishing it, and defeated Chicago
S to 5. Bush'B spectacular fielding anil
Block's homer Into tho left field atand
featured. Score:
Clilrngo. Detroit.
.... ,. A.U H O A E AB II OA E
M Intro, rt o : l o 1 Drake, If..; 10 0 0
Lord. 3b.... 4 ! 1 J 0 Jones. If.. 2 0 0 0 0
rminhan*.. r, 3 2 1 0 Rush. 3 1 2 S 0
Kodlct . J I 1 2 OCobh. cf... ?2100
Collln?, lb. 5 0 0 0 OCrawd rf. 3 0 2 1 0
Tan'hlll. as 6 2 2 5 0 Deie'ty, lb 3 2 13 0 0
ChouTd. 2b 2 0 1 0 1 Mor'tty, in 4 2 1 2 0
Doug'ty. If. l l l o OOXe'ry, 2b I o 4 3 o
Block, c... 4 2 6 0 Ostanatje, n 4 0 4 1 0
Young, P... 1 0 0 l iWillttt, p. 4 2 0 2 G
Lang?, p... l o o o i
Payne: . 0 0 0 0 0
U.ikgr, p... 1 0 0 0 0
Total? ...37 12 24 12 3 Total? ...33 10 7J 17 "<i
"Callahan, Infi field and centra field.
tBodle, centre Held and looond hu6i.
:Bati-d for Lange in seventh.
Score by Innings: n..
Chicago.0 0 1 0 0 2 0 I 1-5
Detroit .0 2 4 0 0 2 0 0 ?-S
Summary: Runs?ilclniyre. Cailahun (3i,
Dougherty, Block. Bush iS>, Cohb. Crawford
Delchanty (2i. OLetry, Wlllett. Two.bas?
hu.?.? Delchanty. Lord. Thren-bai* hits?
Delehanty. Bodlo. Home run?Block. Stolen '<
bases?Cohb, O'Leiry. Double play?Bortie to1
Tannohlll to Collins, Left on bases?Ohlengo, |
S; Detroit, 1. Hits?Oft Young, 7 in 2 1-3
lanlngs; off Lange. 2 In 3 2-3 Innings: off \
Baker. 1 !n 2 Innings. Struck out?By Baker.
1; by Longe. 2: by young, 2. by Wljlctt, 3.
First base on balls?Off Young. 1; off Lange.
2; off Biker, 1; otf Willen, 4. Hit by pitch?
er? Hy Wlllett, I (Paynei. Wild pitches?
Lange, Wlllett. Pasted ball?Block. Time of
game, 1:51. Umpires. Dlneen and Perrine.
New York. June 19.?Heavy hilling
by tho,Bostons, mixed with an error,
a base on balls and a neatly turned
squeeze play, and the Inability of the
Yankees to hit when hits would have
meant runs, led to the defeat of the
locais to-day by a score of 6 to 3.
Boston. New York.
Hooper, rf . 3 1 2 0 0 Danlnls. cf 4 1 I I 0
L. Gardner* 3 0 2 6 0 Wolter, rf. 4 l l 0 o
Speaker, cf 3 1 1 0 0 Hart'll. 3b. 3 1 0 2 0
Lewis. If... 3 0 2 0 Ocrce, if.... 4 12 0 0
Yerkes. ss. 3 0 1 2 0 Knight, ss 4 1 2 2 1
Wngner, ss 3 1 I 2 1 Chase, lb . 4 10 10
Baker. 3b.. 0 0 4 0 0 E. Gard'rt. 3 0 3 2 0
Kngle. lb... 3 1 9 0 0 Sweeney, c 3 1 4 3 0
Nun'ker, c. 3 3 4 2 ocald'ell. pi 0 0 2 0
Wood. p.... 3 10 3 0 Qulnn, p... 2 0 14 0
Totals ...27 7 27 15 1 ~Tolal? ...31 S 17
*L. Gardner, second base.
tE. Gardner, second base.
IWagncr out. hit by batted ball.
Score by Innings:
Boston .1 3 0 1 0 0 0 0 1?S I
New York.0 0300000 0?3 J
Summary: Runs?Hooper, L. Gardner,
Yerkes, Wngner, Nnnamaker, Wood, Daniels,
Sweeney. Caldwell, Two-base hits?Wood,
Daniels. Thrce-baso hits?Wagner. Nnna?
maker. Home run?Hooper. Sacrifice hits?
I.. Gardner, Baker. Nunamaker. Sacrifice
fly?Wolter. Stolen bases?L. Gardner and
Chase. Double piny?L. Gardner to Kngle. j
Left on bases?Boston, 2: New York. 3. First |
bate on error?Boston, 1.' Hits?Off Caldwell,
? in 4 1-3 Innings: off Qtilnn, 2 In I 2-3 'In?
nings. FLrst base on balls?Off Wood. 1; off
Caldwell, 4: off Qulnn, 1. Struck out?By
Wood. 4; hy Qulnn. 3. Wild pitch?Caldwell.
Time of gamo. 2 hours. Umpires, Connolly
and O'l.oughlin.
Detroit Sign? College Men.
Detroit. June 19.?Four more college men
have been signed by the Detroit Bnsehait
Club. They are Catcher George F. Wilson,
of Bowdoin; Pitcher H. J. Wood, another
Eastorn collegian: Third Baseman Lund
strom. of the University of Idaho, and Out?
fielder J. F. McDonald, of Vermont Univer?
sity. Harold Kling, a brother of Catcher
John Kltng, of the Boston Nntlonals, recent?
ly signed, will bo turned over ?o Buffalo.
Leads League
In Many Ways
Chicago, June IP.?Tyruss Cobb, of
the Detroit American League club,
Is the flrxt mnior lengue player to
drive out 100 hits In the 1011 ncn
sou. His century hit cmne in tho
eighth Inning of yesterday'* game
with Chicago In Detroit. Xot tsat
Isflcd with gaining this dim I notion
for the dny, he mined hl? total to
101 with another safe one 111 title
Hutting la not the only division
where Cobb leads. His twenty dou?
bles, tweuly triple* and eight home
runs make him the chief of the
sluggcm; IiIn thirty steal* put him
nl the head of the base ?fenler?, nnd
IiIn record of flfiy-nlue.runs In ftfly
ilvc games tinK bin opponents benlen
l?y n, wide mnrgln. The following
table shown Cnhh's work no fnr tliln
Games, r,."?; A It,, 21!S| n? ,M>i 1111.,
lOlj - BH? 20; 3 nil., "Or. Iin., S;
Sn., 30| SIL, f>; TB., 1.11. Average,
Haxnilton Steady in Pinches, and
Lynchburg Loses by Score
of 4 to 2.
(Special to Tho TimcB-Dlspatch.]
Lynohburg, Va., June 13.?Hamilton
was ateadlor In the critical stages to?
day, and Petorsburg took the Initial
game of the serlos 4. to 2.
Mllcy. a Western Maryland lad, pitched
woll for tho locals, but tho visitors
managed to slip In a hit In oach of
throe Innings, when they meant runs. .
In tho third Potorsburg nilod tho I
bases with no outs, but did not tally. I
Umplro Connolly, who retlr-od In tho 1
eighth because of ulcltnctrs, did poor
work. The ucoro:
Keating. 3b. 3
Wool urns, lb...........
Morrison, If.
McDonnell, 2b.
Stockdnle, rf..,
Krebs, cf.<
Zanelll, sb.
McCormac, c.
Mllcy. p.
Totals .32 8 37 17 <l\
AB. II. O. A. *J,
Bowen. 2b.... 4
Booo, If. 3
Busch, ss. 3
Kollhor, lb. *
Maco. c. *
Benbow, 3b. 2
Stein, cf.y^...... 3
Prltchard. rf.". . 1
Hanniran, rf. 3
Hamilton, p. 3
1 2
1 11
1 0?
0 0;
?i 0 ?
a o
u i)
Totals .80 8 27 l? 1
Score by innings: K, '
Lynchburg .0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0?3
Petersburg .0 0110020 0?4
Summary: Buns?Krbs, Mllcy. Bowen.
Booe. Benbow, Hnnnlfan. Two-base
hits?Krebs, Maco and Hannltan.
Three-haso hit?Keating. Sacrinco
hits?Booe, Benbow and Hamilton.
Stolen hasos?Kanollt, Busch (2), Booe
(2), Benbow. Left on hasos?Lyncn
burg. 7: Petersburg. 5. Double plays
?Mllcy, McCormac. Woolums, Kell
her (unassisted). ? Struck out?by Ml?
lcy. R: by Hamilton, 4. Base on balls
?off Mlley. 2; off Hamilton, 4. Time,
1:4S. Umpire, Connolly.
At Savannah: Savnnnnh. 3; Charles?
ton. 0.
At Columbus: Columbus, 2: Jackson
[ vllle, l.
Ai Albany: Albany. 3: Maoon, *
At Augusta: Columbla-AtiEunta, rain
At Milwaukee: Columbus. 9: Mil?
waukee, t.
At St. Paul: Indianapolis. 7; Kt. Paul.
At Baltimore: Buffalo. <; Baltimore,
At Providence: Montreal, 11; Provi?
dence. 12.
At Jersey City: Toronto. 2; Jersey
City. 3 (eleven innings).
313 .Vorth Fourth. 311 North Fifth.
Fr.r SO Yi'nr.i the HoUan of Quality.
Straus, Gunst & Co.,
DlMllltfra nml Blender? ot
Flnr Whiskies.
Drink Old Henry
Its Book Record i'rovo? Ii? Merit..
The Driving. Transmission of a mo
tor car is the measure of its efficiency.
Batteries and tires are mere accessories,
and can be put in a mighty poor machine.
It is the power system which counts?
motor, controller, transmission. Con?
sider these facts well and investigate the
BAKER. Telephone Madison 7060.
Worth electric vehicle co.,
Inc.. Main and Belvldere Streets.
Christian Sunday Schools of Richmond,
'Wednesday, June 21, mil,
Trains leave Main Street C. & O.
Depot 7:30 and 8 A. M. Returning,
leave Buckroo at 7 P. M.
Tickets: Round trip, Adutts, $1.00;
children under twelve yoars, 60c.
Sunday School Union
Basket Picnic
tlnckrnc Bench,
THURSDAY, JUXK 22, 1011.
Tickets: Adults, $1.00. Children
botween. 5 and 12, 50c. Nurses, 50c.
We cordially and earnestly Invito
all of our friends to join us on this
day and havo a good time.
Train leaves Main Street Station
7:30 A. M. Returning, loaves Buck
ro0 Bench f,:30 P. M.
ACADEMY?-This Week
MutluecH Wedncsflny ond Saturday.
Clyde Filche's
Sparkling Comedy
The Schiller
Thermometer never above 70; coole.\t
spot In Richmond. Exclusive vaude?
ville and picture features. Completo1
chango Monday and Thursday.

xml | txt