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GLIDDEN TOUR ROUTE
FINALLY ANNOUNCED It Will Cover Great National H ghway From New York to Jacksonville, Touching Many Points of Historic interest. Now York, August 13.?Atter Ions deliberation the routes and dates for the Gli?dcn tour, which will cover the national highway from New York to Jacksonville. have been announced. The tour will start from this city on Saturday. October 14 and will end at Jacksonville on Wednesday, October 25. Two days will be spent In At? lanta, so that the 1.363 miles' run will consume ten days. The Glidden trophy will this year be for competition by teams, not of one make, but representing certain cities or towns. Each team shall consist of three cars, cither of touring cars or of run? abouts, or of a combination of both, to be designated by the name of the city or town from which the contes? tants enter, and the trophy will bo awarded to the team which has the least number of points penalty to its debit at the finish of the lour. If more than one team is entered from the same city or town the first team entering shall be known as "team , No. 1." An entrant has the option of electing the team on which his car shall compete, except that u resident of one State cannot be included in a team from another State. In ease any two teams have exactly the same number of points to thejr debit at the end of the tou.\ the cars of each team shall be examined by the technical committee as to the general condition of steering gear, brakes, run- i nlng gear and front and rear axles, and p.nalties applied for defective' condition thereof in accordance with a fixed penally schedule. The method of awarding the trphoy will not affect the offer of <-nsh prizes to the individual winners in the vari? ous price division, of touring cars and runabouts. For the seven divisions the total amount offered is $1.100. The lor.eest day's run of the tour will be about ISO miles, from Gettysburg to Staunt?n, and the next longest about ITS miles. That the good roads movement, al? ready most active in the South, will receive a great stimulus as a result of the tour is a certainty, and the J many Inquiries already received for j full information as to details and con- j dltlons Indicate a large and represen-j tatlve entry list of individual owners. I The national tours In the past have | extended as far .> rth as Maine. Que- j bee. Canada, and Minneapolis, Minn., ' West to Denver and Southwest to Dal- > las, Tex., and it Is now fitting that the I national tour should be run over the j national highway to the South, con? necting New i ork with Atlanta and with Jacksonville, the gateway of Florida's famous winter resorts, which are th i Mecca of so many Northern tourists who seek the land where it is always summer. The route of the national highway embraces New York. New Jersey.' Pennsylvania. Maryland, West Vir? ginia. Virginia. North Carolina. South Carolina. Georgia and Florida, and presents as varied conditions of scen? ery as any that ran be chosen. In nd I dition, it aftodrs a veritable lesson in early American history. 11 passes the battlefields of Gettysburg and Ah tietam and also the Revolutionary battlefields of Gullford Courthouse and follows the ?henandoah Valley, which Is replete with historic war-time sites and monuments. Emerging from this beautiful valle.T the route pusses directly across the famous Natural Bridge of Virginia. .South of Uounoke there Is plenty ot mountain scenery. The famous to? bacco region ? f Northern North Caro? lina is traversed, and tine macadam roads lead through this section south through the cornfields of South Caro? lina and Into the cotton fields of Southern South Carolina. Cotton mills are to be four.-' in most of the towns along the line, and a prosperity un? dreamed of a few years ago Is every? where evident. WANT OLD CHURCH! FOR BOXING BOUTS : i i Trustees of Congregation Forced to Change Minds About Sell? ing Abandoned Building. New York. August 13.?Reports that the old edifice of the First Methodist j Episcopal Church. In Manhattan Ave? nue, near .lava Street. Greenpoint, was] to be leased to a sporting syndicate ) for the purpose of giving boxing ex- j blbitions brought so many protests from the old members that the trus- j tees who have the church property i In charge were forced yesterday to change their minds. The church is one of the oldest In the Greenpoint section, and was in | a prosperous condition until a few I years ago. Changes In the class of population caused the membership, to! dwindle, and after considerable aglta-l tlon the church was consolidated with! ihr Tabernacle Methodist Episcopal I Church. The united congregation Is * using the last named edifice. In Man? hattan Avenue, opposite Noble Street. Since the First Church was abandon? ed the trustees have been trying either to lease or sell the property, When the new law permitting boxing exhibitions was passed by the Legislature ind signed by Governor Dlx certain ones in the church, it is said, suggested th.it the old building could be leased at a prollt for boxing purposes. it has a gallery und n seating capneitv of 1. 000. The project was submitted to a Man? hattan sporting syndicate and an of? fer was made for the property. When, this became Ronorally known the ma-' jorlty of old church members raised objections, with the result that the i' offer has been declined by the trus? tees. The boxinpr offer would have been remunerative, but It Was rejected and no other such offer will be considered. This Week This Week Wonderful and Sensational Open Air Exhibitions of Skill and Daring by Alferetta the Renowned and Famous Woman Aerial Trapeze Artist Three Performances Daily Afternoons and Evenings Don't fail to take this chance to see Richmond's High-Class Amusement Park. No admission fees. Cars leave Seventh and Broad and Seventh and Main Streets every few minutes. Other Goes to Cincinnati, With Shutout for Clarke's Men. GASPAR PITCHES GREAT BALL Chicago Wins From St. Louis, i to o, in Pitchers' Battle. Cincinnati. O.. August 13.?Cincin? nati and Plttsburg broke even in a double-header here to-day. the local.-; winning the ":rst. 4 to 0. while the visitors took the second 7 to 2. Caspar allowed Plttsburg only three hits In the first Bailie, but the visitors hit Smith hard in the second. Clarke's sensational catch of a foul fly In the second game featured. Byrne's hlt tliiK In the second game counted large? ly in Pitt^burg's run making. The scores: FIRST CAME, llttstiurg. Cincinnati. AB II O A E AB 11 O A K Byrne, 3b.. I ; 3 2 u llcsch'r. If 4 1 3 0 0 :larke, if.. 1 '9 \ o o Butes, cf.. 3 i 3 o o. 'arey. cf... 4 0 j 0 IHob'ell, lbs 0 3 o 0, Winner, ?? 4 0 3 ; ? Mltch'll, rl I 3 .1 0 0' Miller. 8b.. 3 0 2 0 1 Down'y. as 3 1 7 2 1 i M'Kcc'e, lb 1 0 7 0 o Egun, !b.. 3 1 1 0 0. Wilson, rf. 2 0 1 1 0 Bsmo'd, 3b 3 1 '.' 0 0j Simon, c... .< 1 n 0 OM'I.can, c. 3 0 3 3 0: Catnnlts, p 2 B 0 1 OGiispar. p. 3 0 0 2 0' Philipp), p. o o o 1 n ?Campbell .1 o o o o Totals ...27 3 2? 7 1 Total? ...IS 7 27 7 1' ?Baited for Camnltz In eighth inning. Score by innings: R. j Plttsburg .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 C>?0 ' Cincinnati .0 0 0 .1 0 0 0 1 ??4 ' Summary: Runs?Bescher. Bates (J), Mitchell. Three-base hits?Bates. Euan. Sacrlcce ?ot?? lloblltzell. McLean. Stolen baits?Mitchell "21. Bates. Double play? Wagner to McKechnle. Left on bases?Pltts buig. i: Cincinnati. 4. Hits?off Camolts, In ; innings; off Phllllppl, 1 In 1 Inning. Struck uut?By Camniizc. 4. by Phllllppl, 1. First base on balls-Off CamnltS, 1. off Phll? llppl. 1: off Guspar, 3. Hit by pitcher?By Caspar. 1 (Wilson). Time of game. 1:35. empires, O'Day and Frary. SECOND GAME. PltlshuriT. Cincinnati. I AB II O A F. AB H OA E ' Byrne. 3b. .'. 3 3 4 0 Besch'r. if i 3 I 0 ? F. Clarke.if I 2 2 0 f> Bates, cf. 3 0 1 1 a Carey, cf... 4 0 1 0 0 Hob'ell, lb 2 2 S 0 0 Wagner, ss 5 2 3 I 0 Mar'ns. lb 1 0 4 0 0 Miller. 2b.. 3 2 1 I 0 MUCH, rf 3 0 2 1 .V M'Kee'e' lb3 1 IS 1 0 Dow n'y. ss 3 0 1 4 0 Wilson, rf. 4 1 10 0 Egan. 2h.. 4 (i I 4 ft Gibson, c.. 4 a 0 2 0 Esmo'd. Kb 4 3 111 Llefleld, p 4 2 1 5 0 T. Clarke.e 3 0 S 0 0 Smith, p.. 3 l 0 2 0 ? ?Scvcrnid .1 ft ft o 01 Toials ...M 18 17 10 0 Totals ...32 9 27 1 3 li ?Raited for Smith In the ninth. Score by Innings: R. i rittshiirc .0 1 0 0 1 0 4 0 1?7 , Cincinnati .0 0 1 1 0 0 0 ft ft?2 , Summary: Runs-F. Clarke (21, Carey.' Wagner. McKechnle, I.rlfleld (21. Bescher, j Esmond. Left on bases ?Plttsburg. 7: rin- J rlnnatl. ?. Two-base hits?F. Clarke. Byrne Three-base hit ?Byrne. Sacrifice hits-Bntcs. ) Clarke. Miller. McKcchnir Stolen hases ? MeKeehnir. Bescher. Double plays?Wag? ner, Miller to McKechnle. Mitchell to T. Clarke, Bates to Downey, struck out?By I Smith, 1 Bases on balls-Off I.elfleld. 2: I off Smith, 3. Hit by pitched ball?I.elrteld I t lloblltzelli. Time. 1:47. empires. O'Day ami Frary. ST. LOUIS WHITEWASHED Chicago. 111. August 13?Chicago shut out St. Eouis 1 to ft in the final came of the series. The game was a ( pitchers' battle between Richie and | Sal lee, the lone run of the afternoon resulting from B hit. an error nnd a sacrifice. The score: Chlengo. SI. Louis. AB H O A E AR 11 O A E Sheek'rd. If 2 1 2 ft o Hug ns. 2b 3 1 ft 2 1 Good. rf... 3 0 1 0 0 Ellis. If... 4 n 1 ft 0 Tinker, ss I ! i t I Bliss, c... 3 ft 3 1 a Zlm'nn. 2b 3 1 1 1 a Ken'hy. lh I ft 13 0 0: Doyle. 3b.. 4 0 0 2 0 Evans, rf. 3 ft 3 a ft. llofman. cf 4 1 2ft a Smith. 3b 3 2 1 2 ft I Saier. lh... 2 a IS 1 0 Onke?, ef. 3 1 3 ft ft, Archer, c. 3 a 3 l I Hsuiw, ss 3 a ,o s ? Richie, p.. 3 1 1 4 C sailer, p.. 3 0 0 2 01 Tm.iIs ...2J ? 27 IS 1 Toial? ,..?? 4 24 12 1 ! Score by Innings: R. | Chicago .0 0 0 a n 1 ft a ??i 1 Si. Louis.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 Summary: Run ? Zimmerman. Sacrifice | htis?Hugglns. Good. Paler. Zimmerman. ! S/telen bases?Hofm^rv Tinker. Double j Play?Doyle to Zimmerman to Saier. Left I on bases?Chicago. !; St. Louis. 4. Bases on I balls?Off Sa'.lee. off Richie. 1. Struck om-Bv Richie. 2: bv Sallee. 2. Time. 1:43.1 empires. Rlgler xr.rt Flnneran. POLITICAL UNREST IN SPAIN Recent Events Indicate Clenrly Feel log of the Populace. Madrid. August 13.? Recent events,] 1 Including the mutiny on the Spanish j I battleship N'umancla and strikes and I j republican demonstrations at Cadiz I and Barcelona. Indicate clearly the po- I i litlcal unrest In Spain and the serious 1 . difficulties met by the government in I its attempt to maintain order. Although (he present liberal mln- ! ister has done much to meet the dem- ' ; acratlc opinion of the country the agi ! tation against the ministry and the j monarchy increases. I The censorship over the press and ) telegraphic communication is more se- ! ? vere than was in force under the con I servatlve .ninistry Prosecutions of the press are made relentlessly when; i occasion demands. Public feeling is j i dlsturbd at the outlook. SOLD CITY PAIR OF SH0ES;L0SESV0TE Representative Will Introduce ? Bill to Have Citizenship Re? stored to Merchant. ' Columbus. O. August 13.?Represen? tative Smith, of Butler county, will in? troduce a bill in the House lo restore ' ful rights of citizenship to Fred C. Holbrock, a resident of Hamilton. While a member of Council, a clerk iold a few pairs of .-hoes from Mr. Kol brock's store to the city, and becaui ? of-his being an official, this constituted in offense under the law prohibiting );sn official from participating In -any public contract. Although the sum involved was tri? fling, being lets than $;>, Mr. llolbrock'a political enemies ?ot busy und had him ousted* from Office for violating a Sta'e law. Fur such an offense a person Is disqualified from ever afterward hoid itm any office of public trust. Representative Smith says that Mr Holbrock has a high sense of honor ; and that he feels keenly the einher* issmenl of his position. He has not attempted to vote since the trouble, occurred. DAY IN THE BIG LEAGUES RESULTS YESTERDAY NATIONAL LEAGUE. Plttsburg. 0; Cincinnati. 4 (first game). Plttsburgr, 7; Cincinnati. 2 (second game). St. Louis, 0; Chicago, 1. AMERICAN LEAGUE. St. Louis. 7; Cleveland, 1 (first game). Cleveland. 7; S-t. Louis, 1 (second game). Detroit, 0; Chicago, 1. STANDING OF THE CLUBS XV. L P.C. Last Year Chicago . 62 r.T .020 .007 Pittsburg . 64 (0 .616 .612 New York . 53 II .590 .593 Philadelphia _ 5S 14 .509 .500 St Louis . 56 10 .549 .402 Cincinnati . 46 56 .451 .490 Brooklyn . 39 63 .3S2 .4 10 Boston . 24 SO .231 .343 W. Philadelphia . 69 Detroit .'... 67 New York . 56 Boston . 55 Cleveland . 54 Chicago . 52 Washington . 44 St. Louis . 33 P.C. .651 .627 .523 .509 .495 .491 .407 ,30S WHERE THEY PLAY TO-DAY Brooklyn at Boston. St. Louis at Pitt.-burg. Philadelphia at New York. Cleveland at St. Louis. Detroit at Chicago. New York at Washington. Boston at Philadelphia. KEATING IS LATEST ARRIVAL AT PIMLICO Baltimore, Md., August 13.?William Keating, of New York, with .lolly und four others, is the latest arrival at Pimllco. The old Hilltop course this morning presented a lively appearance, nearly all the owners and tralnera being out with those on whom they | will depend at the fall meetings of the ; United Hunts and Maryland Jockey 1 Club. While the weather was too '? warm for fast workouts, many of the j thoroughbreds that have shown the best condition were breezed at good I pace for short distances. The arrival of "Billy" Keating, who j came into note when he sold the con- | tract of Jockey Gordon to Sam Mil- I <ireth. awakens Interest in local racing | circles, especially as Keating brliiRM' word from the North that other own- J ers and trainers are looking to the. | South, and will be along within thai next few weeks. KcatluK was much; surprised at the Improvements that I have been made this far ahead of time, complimenting especially the three quarter of a mile straightaway chute, which he believes will mean the break? ing of many Hlmllco records this fall. The ann-uncemont that Takahira. | David Dunlop's good one, Is return- i lug to form Is of especial interest. | Takahira is well known In racing clr- | cles, and It was believed two montha'. ago that he would never be able to| race again. While Takahira may not return to form In time for the Mary? land United Hunts meeting, Mr. E.'ngel king. who has charge of Mr. Punlop's horses, says he will be flt and ready for the Maryland Jockey Club events. The Dunlop horses, now stabled ao Pliulico. include Touch Me, the Jumper Touchword and three two-year-olds. Mr. Coles, trainer for Mr. .Smlthson, huld Judite Waltzer. a two-year-old; Ada B.. half-sister of Round the World, and all others out. but would nob work them. Ned Beal, trainer for Mr. Garrett, the Baltimore owner, had El Oro and others out. while Anthony Allen, who looks after tho horses owned by Mr McMurtrle, the Penn? sylvania millionaire, worked Alglo, J. W. Fryc. Tolfair und three others a slow mile. Bob Bites had out Black Bridge. Tom Cat and ? ..ppolle. Doodle Dandy Was worked a good half-mile under the watchful eye of Johnny Pangle. covering the distance in :?1 2-5. Doodle Dandy, with War? path, his stable mate. Is said to be In the best condition of any of the horses owned at the trncK. Mr. Jennings, son of Willlum Jennings, who has been known to the racing world fo.- almost half a century, worked three two year-olds Harry Rites claims the longest siring of any of the early arrivals. Ho has fourteen in charge, mostly all two-year-olds. Including a Hamburg colt, for which he paid $2,500. .Mr. Riles ha> Jockey Fairbrother under, contract, and has also taken a con? tract on Scrap, a sixty-five-pound boy. who liver, ? ear the course. Bites says his rtnd has all the earmarks of a coming Jockey of note. Indiana Tustice of Peace Offers I J I to Perform Ceremony Without Fee. Logansport. Ind., August IS,?"Mohn. Jacob Astor need not worry one bit about fretting married, [.et him come 1 to Logansport and I will marry him! nnd his elghteen-year-6ld fiancee." Justice James Reld made this state? ment to-day. R?-id has married 237 pairs, and says he would enjoy marry? ing Astor and Miss Madeline Force. j "It wouldn't cost him a cent." con- I tinned the justice. "All I would demand is to kls.; the bride, an^ I don't think she would ob.'ect. John Jacob has nothing on j me for looks, and he Isn't a spring; chicken hy any means." JEWISH COLONY FOR UTAH Philadelphia Families to n(. Pinrrd in | n Mormon Community. Salt Lake. Utah. August 13.?Out of | the tenement district of Philadelphia 200 Jewish families are soon to come ; into the high altitude of Utah and be- j come farmers Arrangements have 1 been completed for the. purchase of a' iract of 8.000 acres In the Sevier Val- j ley. on which they win build a town. Benjamin Brown, president of the j fewlsh Association of Philadelphia, learned recently that a large tract of land was to be sold by the State au? thorities. It had heretofore been part of a rather barren valley, but a great irrigation canal has been constructed and a reservoir built to store water In the mountains above, and It Is believed ! that the valley Will become as fertile as the others of Utah that have been reclaimed In the same way. Such op portunlries for colonization are noti often found, and M". Brown Imme- 1 diately came to this city to negotiate for a large part of the tract. He found that he could not arrange for a private sale, and had to put in his bid with the others at a public sale. His figure for the 5,000 acres, said to have been between $:t". and $40, was suffi j clently high to buy what he sought. I Mr. Brown explained that it was the plan to bring the colonists here from i Philadelphia as soon as arrangement? I could be made. Each family will prob ' Ably get an allotment of forty acres. I and arrangement* will be made where? by they can purchase their homes on easy payments, running over about ten year.'. They will have their own town government, as it will not be difficult to get a charter as soon as they are firmly established. The colony will find Itself In the i midst of a community that Is over I whelmlngly Mormon There are some ! mines In the vicinity, and those have ' attracted Oentlles, hut thj farms have been taken by the follow/t-r- of Joseph ' Smith. The Jews will he under Mor I nion officials, so far as Jfhe county ;?o\ j ernment is concerned, fin nr. other :n 1 stance ha\> people oft any other faith I followed the Mormonf own methods I of colonization among them, but it Is I not believed that there will be any 1 trouble, as the Mormons ?.-e tolerant I of other beliefs. The Slate is carrying on an ictlve ' campaign for reclamation. The land I board Is preparing to make loans to i >cttlers to enable them to carry through Irrigation projects, which in many cases demand too jtreat an out? lay of money to he financed by the farmers. The mountains offer oppor? tunities for tiic building of haue reser? voirs at many places, and the soil In [ the valleys ha*, been shown to he rich. ON TRIAL FOR DEALING CARDS WITH HIS FEET _ > Ictlnt of finmp Siijh Thnl Duron Hndxlch I'scd on Ingenious. A ppnretua. Oaklu-nd. Cal.. August 13.?Ducan Hadzich is on trial for mulcting John j PatrovlOh of $330 In a card game by i the use of a machine, which was found In his possession after he was appro-J hended by the police, and which is1 most clever in its design. It |S attached t<> the shirt sleeve! with clasps, and a long cord passes from |t up the arm under the coat and down 10 the foot under the outer j clothes It can hold a whole deck of cards, and by pulling on the string with the foot a dealer at cards can p.-iss a card unseen into the palm of his hand. Hadzich accused two other men of! using thi machine, although it was discovered in his possession. He en- ] ticed Patrovich into a poker game by, promises of "easy money." was the evidence, and after two hours' play,! during which Patrovich was given several drinks to withdraw h's atten- 1 tion from too close an inspection of the accused man's bands, he was I fleeced of the round sum of }3.".n, the, full extent of his worldly possessions. ' Victory for Cnrtersvlllr. (Special to The Times-Dispatch.] Cartersville. Va.. August 13.?In a game marked by fast fielding on both i sides. Cartersville won from Fork Union 6 to 5 on the latter's ground Saturday. This is the second defeat Fork Union has suffered from the hard hitting Cartersville team. "The Mighty"! Moon, for Cart'.rav.lie. was at all times master of the situation, having I fourteen strikeouts to his crerllt. Trv. lng did excellent work behind the bat. I Bills Sncad, for Fork Union, did will 1 at the bat. securing two three-base j hits out of four times up. Ft 3n v?rs ihn Hotis? of Quality Straus, Gunst & Co., Distillers und Hlcndert ot Fine WfaUtctes. Drink Old Henry lt> Long KccorU Proves '.tu Merit. The buyer who knows the difference n automobiles will own a Jones Motor Car Co. Allen Avc. and Broad Streets. lilt to Serve Highest Price and Best. W. C. SMITH & CO. 313 .North Fourth. 314 North Fifth. "Guaranteed for Life." RICHMOND MOTOR CO.. Inc 313 WcstMaln. Two Cycle 4 Cylinders TIIK CAR THAT HAS NO VALVES ..unrnnteed ICnglnu Service Price! 91.-00 to ?"..VH>. Imperial Motor Cnr < <>., 1 > ln< rl btj . er . M31 W. Urond ?t. Phone Moo. 1213. LOOSE FIELDING DONE BY CHICAGO That and Heavy Hitting of De? troit Win Game for Timers. MULLIN ALL TO THE GOOD Three Sox Flingers Are Used in Effort to Stop j Onslaught. Chicago, 111., August 18.?Chicago's loose fielding, linked with the heavy hitting by the Tigers and the work of Mullln, resulted In a victory for De? troit here to-day. Tho dual score was U to 1. the locals escaping a shutout on a pass and a double. Mullln al- j lowed but four hits, while three Chi cago (lingers were uEod In an effort, to check Detroit. The score: Chicago. Detroit. AB H O A B AB H O A F. M'lnt're. rf S 2 3 0 O Jone?. If.. 6 2 0 0 0 Lord. 3b... 4 0 2 2 0 Buili. IS.. 4 2 0 4 0 Cal'han. If. 4 0 1 0 0 Drake, cf. 6 110 0 Bodle. cf.. 4 0 1 0 0 Cr'wf'd. rf f. 2 3 0 0 M'Conll. Ibl 0 I 1 2Delc'ty. lb 4 Oil 0 ? Collins, lb. 4 0 5 0 I Srha'er, lb 1 0 i 0 0 Corhan. u. ! 1 I I lO'Lea'y. 3b 6 2 0 3 0 Sullivan, o. 2 0 2 1 1 Bau'nn. 2b 4 1 2 3 0 Kreitz, c... 1 0 3 0 0 Stanase, c 4 1 7 1 0! White, p... 0 0 0 1 0 Mullln, p. 3 1 0 1 0' Hovllk. p.. 1 0 1 3 0 Young, p- ? 0 0 0 0 t ?Metsenger .1 0 0 0 0 ?Lange _ 110 0 0 Total? ...32 4 27 1? 6 Total? ...40 12 27 12 Ol ?Batted for Sullivan. tRatted for Hovllk In seventh. Score by Inning?: Chicago .0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0?1 Detroit .2 3010300 0?J Summary: Buns? Hovllk. Jone? (3). Bush. Drake, Crawford. Baumann, Stanuge. Mul? lln. Two-bnse, hit?Jone?. Mclntyre, Bau? mann. Biith. Lange. Thre?-ba?e hit?Craw? ford. Sacrifice hit?Bu?h. Stolen ba?e?? Jones. Crawford. Doubl? play?Corhan to MeCenaell to Coltin?. Deft on baie??Chica? go. 7; Detroit. 7. Hits?Off Young, t In 1 Inning, off White. 4 In 2-3 Inning: off Hov? llk. % in 7 1-3 Innings. First base on balls? Off Hovllk. 1. lilt by pitcher?By Mullln. 1 (Mi-ConnelD. Struck out ?By Mullln, 7; by' Hovllk, 3; by Young. 1. Time of game. 2 hours. Umpire. Connolly and Parker. HONORS SPLIT EVEN .St. Louis, Mo., August 13.?Clove- I land and St. Louis divided a double- | header here this afternoon. St. Louis binched hits, with errors In the third Inning, and scored four runs. They, drove Falkenberg off the mound In the fifth, and scored three more, winning the first garoc- 7 to 1. Laporte'a bat- j ling featured. Cleveland hit the ball j at will and took advantage of errors, and got the second game 7 to 1. The | scores: FIRST OA MX. fit. Loul*. Cleveland. AB H O A ? AB H OAK Shotten. (Mill OOraney, If 5 1 101, Austin. 3b. 4 2 1 2 0 Stove!!, lb S 2 4 I 1 Sch'tzer. pll 1 ! 1 1 J?ck?'n. rf 4 0 1 0 0 Lanorte. 2h 4 3 2 0 0 Lajole. 2b. ? 1 2 2 0 Hogan. If.. 5 110 0 Ball. Sb... 4 1 1 2 l| Clarke, c. 4 2 5 0 1 Blr'am. cf 3 2 4 0 1 Black, lb . 4 ! S 0 0 Turner. ?? 1 2 4 2 1! Wallace. ?? 3 2 2 6 0 Fisher, c.. 4 6 7 I 0 Powell, p.. 2 0 0 2 0 Fa'.'b'g. p. 2 0 0 J 0 K?!er, p... 1 0 0 0 0, ?East'ly .1 1 0 0 Oi Totals ,..? 14 27 12 1 Tot?!? ..37 10 24 11 ?j ?Batted f.,r Kaler in ninth Store !>v Innings. R. St. Louis..0 0 I 0 3 0 0 0 ??7 Cleveland .ooooiooo ft-: Summary: Runs?Shotton. Schweitzer. La- ' ports <2i. Hogan. Clark?. Black. Turner. Two-bast hits?Lsperte <2>. Ball. Austin. Sacrifice hits?Austin, Powell, stolen base? Turn.'r. First bast on balls?Off Falkrnherg. t; off Pen-ell. I. struck out?By Powell, 3: 1 bv Kaler. I lilt*?Off Falkenberg. 11 la i'.-l innings, off Knier. 3 In 3 2-3 Innings. Left on bases?St Louis, 10; Cleveland, 10. Tim? Of game. I:t0. Umplre?. perrlne and Dlneen. SECOND GAME. St. Louis. Cleveland. AB HO A B AB 11 OAF. Shettea, cf 3 o 1 0 OOraney. if S 1 1 ft 1 Austin! ?b. 2 0 3 ; 0 Stovall. lb I 3 9 1 0: Seht zer. rf 3 1 I 0 0 .lacks n. rf S 3 3 0 9 I.aporte. lb 4 0 I 3 1 Lajole, >b M I S ? Stephens, tl 0 2 3 0 Ball. 3b... 5 0 2 3 0' Hogan. If.. 3 1 2 0 2 Blr'am. cf 6 0 1 0 0' Black, lb.. 4 1 13 0 1 Turner, ss 3 1 ? 0 t>, Wallace, ss t l : <i oFisher, .-..3 o s o ol Lake, p_ 2 0 0 0 0 Krapp, p . 3 2 0 2 Oi Him'ton. p 0 0 0 1 0 I 'f-rus . 1 1 0 0 0 iMeloan ... 1 0 0 0 0 Totals ...31 5 27 15 t Total? .. 30 13 27 11 1 'Batted for Lake in ?eventh. tn:iti?d for Hamilton In ninth Score hy Innings: R. Cleveland .2 0012000 2?7 St. Louis.1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?1 Summary: Runs?Austin. Oranry. Stovall t3>. Jackson (2). Turner. Two-base hits? Schweitzer. Stovall. Lajole. Thr?...ba?e hit ?Jackson. Sacrifice hits ?Austin. Fisher. 1 Firs: bnse on bails?Off Krapp. 5: off Lake, 1: off Hamilton, l. Struck out?By Krapp. 5; by Lake. 1; by Hamilton. L Hits?Off Lake. 10 in 7 innings. o(T Hamilton. 3 In 2 innings. Lett on bases?St. Louie. 0; Cleve? land. S. Tune of game, 1:5-5. Umpires, Di ni-en and Perrlne. SAYS PLOT HAMPERS SOCIALISTIC REGIME Mllwnukee'H Mayor Declares Cnpl- ! (nllntti LfKlnlote AKulnst II Im. Milwaukee, WIs.. August 13.?Mayor Kmil Seidel reviewed the alleged wrongs that the Federal Democratic party had suffered at the. hands of the capitalists of Milwaukee, in an ad- j dress before the first national con- ? ference of Social Democratic officials.1 which opened In Milwaukee yester- J day. The Mayor bewailed that he had been deposed as head of the police' department, charging activity of capl- , talists In obtaining State legislation ? that took the power of jurisdiction | of the police department out of his hands. He said the city government was a machine?as much so as it ever was? but explained that it is only a ma? chine to help tho worUlrig man. Ho said that when the Socialists get pos? session of the courts ti.ey would be used to define tho law in the Interests of the working class. Walter J. Mlllard. national organizer, of Columbus, O., in response to an ad? dress of welcome, said that the whole country had Iis eye on Milwaukee. He predicted a clean sweep of Ohio In a few years by the Social Dernocrats. VIRGINIA LEAGUE STAXDIXC. OF THE CLUBS. Last W. L. P.C. Yenr Norfolk . SS -13 .501 .413 Petersburg . . . 52 44 .5-12 .43?! Ronnok? . 51 47 ..120 .552 Lynchburg ... 50 40 .505 .403 Richmond .... 43 nr. .430 .102 Dnnvllle . 42 55 .4213 .013 WHEIIE THEY PLAY TO-DAY. Norfolk nt Itonnoke. I.ynchbiirn n< PeteinhiirK. Klrlimnnd nt Dnnvllle. 1 ilX&UU^J?*-? V-/ MOTO? CARS foCHMOMD. VIRGINIA L ON THE PATAPSGO Middle States Regatta Will Draw Country's Best Oars? men. Baltimore. Md.. August 13.?Tht Middle States Regatta Association ; will hold Its twenty-second annual i regatta on tho Patapsco Rlvei Sep* J tcmber 4. The Middle States Asso l elation was first composed of the i clubs situated In the Middle Atlantic I States, but tho boundaries have since ! been extended, and they now IncluCe clubs located in tho District of Colum ' bia and Virginia. The Middle States Is one of the greatest regatta associations In the country, second only to the National, 1 and, in fact, all tho active associa? tions in tho latter are connected with tlie Middle States. New York. Phil? adelphia. Baltimore and 'Washington are the most active rowing centres in this country. In 1903 tho regatta was awarded to Washington. Since then It has boen held In Philadelphia and New York, und Washington In alternute years. This Is the tirst time this regatta has ever been held In this city, and by parallel reports it will not only bo the biggest Middle State:) regatta, but one of the biggest row? ing events ever held In this country. Since the Ariels captured tho re? gatta by winning three firsts ana two seconds In the home waters of tho New Yorkers, the Gothamitcs have thirsted for revenge, and they' are coming down In sufficient numbers and skilled oarsmen to capture he event and thus wipe out the defeat of 1909 Then, again, tho New Yorkers are suffering under the defeats which they encountered at the National, and are looking to the Middle States to 1 retrieve their fortunes. The New York Athletic Club's four Is anxious again to cross oars with the city and even up the score for the defeat at Saratoga The number of oarsmen from New York will bo' the largest ever sent out by that city In Its history. Philadelphia, with its twelve clubs, will send a list of entries which would in itself make n big regatta. It Is predicted that nearly every club on the Sehuylkill will have an entry. Washington also owes It to Balti? more to make a number of entries as the locals always have responded to the call of the Washingtoninn? whenever they held a regstta, and the Potomacs and Ana los tans will be well represented. The local oarsmen have the prom? ises of the Argonauts of Toronto, Canada, that they will make entries, and Boston wll! sen,! several e;.t: :. . With this list of entries from cllfba Of known reputation. Baltlmoreami will witness one of the greifest row? ing carnivals ever held in the United States, and every style of rowing boat will be in use and every class repre? sented. There will be sixteen events beginning at 10 o'clock in the morn? ing, with an Intermission of one and one-half hours. There will be slncle-. and doubles, eights and fours, quad? ruples and octuple sculls, which win make a program as varied and as in? teresting as one could wish In the matter of entries the local oarsmen will not be behind the others, for tht Ariels will make entries In the Junior and Intermediate singles, intermediate und senior doubles. Junior and Intermediate g?gs. Jun'or. inter? mediate and senior eight-oar shells and senior four-oar shells. The Arundels will ont >r In the as? sociation single*. senior double?, senior four-oar shell, junior gigs and lunlor eights. This list w?H make Baltimore's contribution to the regatta sixteen entries, and it is expected they will keep n large proportion of the trophies ir. Baltimore. good PROSPECTS for nonsi; show tSpecl--,! to The Times-Dispatch.] Front Royal. Va.. August 13.?Tho Front Royal horse show, which takes place Tuesday and Wednesday, bid:! fair to be the largest and best ever; held here. While some of the classes. Just a few. do not show quite as large a number of entries, the class of horses to be shown Is far superior to those of former years. A new exhibitor to the showrlng of this section of the country is Miss Amy Du I ^nt. of Wilmington. Del. One of the features of the show of both days will b- an attempt by Sir Dixon to break the record of the high Jump of the Virginia shows. The stee? plechase course has been improved, and a number of horses are entered for this event. SOUTHERN LEAGUE At Mobile: Mobile. 6: Atlanta. 2 (llrt ::ame). Mobile, 4. Atlanta. 3 fseconA game). At New Orleans: New Orleans-Nash? ville; double-header; postponed: rain. At Memphis: Memphis, .i; Montgom B?KER ELECTRICS The only electric with the famous Bevel Gear Shaft Drive. Silent, luxurious, stately; no chain rattles and no mechan? ical troubles. Phone Madison 7060. WORTH ELECTRIC VEHICLE CO., Inc., Main and Belvidere. OUNCES OF QUALITY IN EVERY POUND. ne Motor Car Touring Car. ?"00?Roadster. I?00. 1627-29 W. 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