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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, August 21, 1911, Image 6

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Entries Have Been Made by Training Ass cia
tions Throughout This Country and Canada.
Baltimore Will Be Host.
Baltimore, Md., August 20.?With tho
Kreut Middle States 1'cgutlu two weeks
vK, the local oarsmen are In a fever
ul expectation. Everything is bustle
uud activity around the boathouses.
The regatta will be the largest that
has ever beeu hold here, and will in?
clude entries from most of the big
rowing associations throughout tho
United States, as well as several from
Canada. Accordingly, both thu Ariel
and Arundel Clubs ure putting forth
? very effort to make the day a success,
uol only Horn the standpoint of South?
ern hospitality, but also, If possible,
to carry off the laurels of the duy.
With the election of the president
of the Ariel Rowing Club. R K. Lee
Williams, as the president of the Mid?
dle States Regatta Association, und
the excellent showing made by all the
local oarsmen In the regattas held In
other cities, Baltimore has gained a
place among the first cities In the
L'nlcn which foster and promote row
The officers of the PatapsCO Navy
?re dally receiving Inquiries from thc
earsmen over the country, asking
about transportation and hotel accom?
Local* Are Going,
New Tork City will send a large
delegation of oarsmen, as well as Sta
ten Island, New Rechelle, Troy, N. v..
And Richmond. Philadelphia will send
a record list of entries, nearly every
rowing club on the Schuylklll river
being represented by one or more
crews. The entry list of Philadelphia
alone would make a big regatta
Two additional Cnnadlan entries
have fcien heard from this week. The
Don Rowing Club, of Toronto, Canada,
will send an entry, as will the Hrltan
nia Rowing Club, of Ottawa, Canada.
These, with the Argonauts, of Toronto,
Canada, will give the regatta an in?
ternational flavor.
The local boat clubs will not be be?
hind in the entry list, as the Ariel
Rowing Club will have nine or ten en?
tries, while the Arundel liout Club will
have six. The Ariels have two Inter?
mediate gig crews competing between
themselves for the opportunity of row?
ing In this race These crews arc
both first rate, although one has had
somewhat more experience than the
other, having won its junior race last
year. This same crew came in sec?
ond In the four-oared shell race nt
the National Regatta at Saratoga
Lake last month. It Is composed of|
G. \V. Wilson, bow; A. Hlldebrant. No.
2; R. McCabe. No. 3, and Al. Smith,
st rokc.
Tho other Intermediate gin crew,
which won its honors July 4. in Phil?
adelphia, in the People' Regatta,', is
made up of Mcl'ur'.land. bow; J. P.
Wright, No. 2. A. Schultz, No. 3. and
F. Lambert, stroke. J. P. Stocket t,
the Ariels' veteran coxswain, will di?
rect whichever crew Is entered.
The other entries of the Ariels will
be the Intermediate eight, which ,s
also in the senior event, and Is made
up as follows: A. Schultz, bow; J. P,
Wright, No. 2; N. Mcl'artland. No. 3;
F. Lambert, No. 4; W. Wilson. No 5;
A. llildebrant, No. 6, It. McCabe, No.
7. AI. Smith, stroke, and J. P. Stock
oil, coxswain.
The junior elght-oared shell is made
up of the following men: Shipley, bow;
Adrian, No. 2; Thomas. N. 3; Prichard.
No. 4: Pickering. No. .">; P. Amman, No.
G; Tall, No. 7; Hlldebrant, stroke, and
Joseph McLaughlin, coxswain.
The Junior gig Is as follows:
Schwarte, bow; Gove, No. 2; Mathews.
No. 3; Martin, stroke, and El. S. White,
coxswain. Cassldy will be substitute
for either of the junior crews
Resides these entries in tho sweep
oar events, there will he others In the
single and double shells. George
Lewis will row li* the Intermediate and
asslcatlon singles. .lue Collinsori Is
expected tu pass over a surprise In the
Junior singles, while Howard and
Kronbergor arc looked upon to win the
senior doubles.
Has Six Entries.
The Arundel Boat Club will make six i
entries In all, and in the majority of!
the events will cross oars with thej
Ariels. They will row their senior!
four crew in the senior four-oared
event, and with Klipper, No. 4; Wim-,
mcr, No. S; Dai r. N?. 2, and Rudolph!,
bow, will row In the senior eight-oared j
sh-11 race. They will enter a junior |
gig crew, which will he composed of
parr, bow; Rudolph!. No. 2; Klipper.!
No. .": Wimmer, fttroke, and Kuple, cox?
swain. Douls Stoll will row in the
association single event, while Black?
aller will be seen In the Junior single, j
They will also enter a Junior eight- :
oarel crew, composed of the following;
men: Wallop, bow; Johnson. No. 2; !
Hudgina, No. 3: Messerschmidt. No. 4;'
Baugher, No. 5; Wagner, No. C; Schon-I
lein. No. 7; Blackaller, stroke, and
Ruple, coxswain
As Humble American Citizen, He :
Watches Billy Papke's ;
Training Stunts.
New York, August CO.?The Marquis
ot wucensberry, attired in a humble
citizen of the United States. Journeyed
down to Buth beach yesterday after?
noon to see Billy Papke preparing
for his coming fray with Sailor Burke.
It may seem strange thai the Marquis
should descend to such lowly tilings
ifj prizefighting, a pastime ot the com?
mon people, but this member of Eng?
lish royalty comes from a family that
was bred and inbred with sporting
blood and is world-famous as authori?
ty on almost every branch ol sport.
it was the presant Marquis's father
who framed the rules of the ring
which are so well thought of that
they govern contests all the world
The Marquis entered Papke'? quar- j
tors on the Captain'a Pier while Papke (
was box in 8 with Hilly Rodenbach.
Walking over to the middleweight
champion, lit put out his hund and
quietly said: "'Ow are you, Papke?"
The filfhtcr was surprised for a scc
omi, but quickly remembered his guest
and replied*. ''?Majt/iuls, l am delighted
to see ytrti.'V* ?
The sound of ??Marquis" started some
hustling among the trainers, and a
chair of honor was placed In the cen?
tre of the Improvised ring for Queens
berry. Papke then continued boxing;
end when he had finished asked the
Marquis how he appeared in action.
? "Why, i'apke, you are as good to?
day as the night you whipped Sulli?
van, our champion. And if this man
Burke is not a marvel you should have
no difficulty In winning"
Papke then Indulged In some other |
training stunts, and when he had fin?
ished the Marquis shook hands and
then hustled for the elevated railroad
Nothing "fawncy" a!>e>ut this Marquis.
The buyer who knows the difference
n automobiles will own a
Ford Motor Cars
Canont be beaten for general use.
"Ask your dortr>r
162fi West Broad St
Two Cycle
4 Cylinders
Guaranteed Engine Service.
Prlcr, ?1,-00 t<i J2J".00.
Imperial Motor Car Co., DlstrlknSen
I?ai W. Broad St. Phou,. Men. 121?.
"Guaranteed for Life."
Hi VVeatMaJn.
Newark. N. J., August 20.?Frank
Kramer, of East Orange, won the mile
national championship bicycle race
here to-day In a wheel-to-wheel tlnish,
which found Fred Hill, of Boston, sec?
ond, and Joe Fogler, of Brooklyn, third J
The time was three minutes and thir?
teen seconds. The event gives liram
er a total of fifty points for the all
around championship.
The two-mile invitation professional
event went to Walter Demara, of
Cleveland, with Eddie Boot, of Boston,
second. Time, 1:17 3-5.
Allied Goulett, of Australia, cap?
tured the live-mile handicap profes?
sional race in 10:1$. lie was a twen?
ty-yard man. Joe Fogler, of Biuuklyn
(thirty-five yards), was second.
New York. August 20.?A complete
record of the work and qualifications
?f professionale and greenskeepcrs is
to be kept In the future by the United ?
States Golf Association for the bone- :
tit of the clubs which are members ol
the association, and Robert C. Watson, |
the .secretary, has sent out pamphlets
to as many clubs ns possible In this
country which employ professionals,
which are to bo rilled out anil return?
ed to him.
If properly tilled out these pamph?
lets will give detailed Information
about the ability and other quullfica
t ions of the various professionals and
greenskeepcrs in all parts of the
country, and any club desiring to en?
gage one may apply to the association
and receive information about the dif?
ferent men who nre engaged In such
work. Professionals looking for a po?
sition will also he helped by the as?
sociation, as the records will give an
indication of the needs of the various j
In addition to sending the pamphlets
to the clubs in this country, they will
also be sent abroad, so that profes?
sionals intending to come to America
will have their records on file with
the United States Golf Association be?
fore they arrive, and the clubs In this
country will not have to take them
on mere faith, as has often been the
ease In the past. The plan Is to keep
the list up to date by sending out the
pamphlets yearly, and If the clubs re?
spond as they nre expocted to, the
United States Golf Association will be.
come a clearing house for the pro
tonal and greenskeepor market,
with knowledge of the whereabouts
and ability of practically every pro
fcsslonn) in the country and of many
of those on the other side of the At
| lanllc.
?KTKHSiM in. l'i.w rcns
! Bpeclal to The "rimes-Dispatch. 1
Petersburg, Va., August ?O?The
Petersburg baseball management to
day confirmed the sale of First Base?
man Mlclty Kellner anil Outfielder Ev?
erett itooe to the Plttsburg National
League el-it. Kellher was purchased
outright, the price paid being $2,000,
Booe was purchased for $1,500 with
the reservation of being returned to
Petersburg if they could not use him.
Club?. Won. I.o.m. P.C Year.
Petersburg . . ?'?i> II .r.Tlt .tit
Norfolk .... ?">'! ??*> ,538 .4M
lloabukc .Mi 53 .r.or. ,!Wta
l.ynclilturg .... 52 53 .40*1 .455
lllehinond .... 48 Ml .4(12 .tilt
Danville . . 44 511 .rjr ,008
itlrliroond m Norfolk.
Boauoke nt Lynchhurg.
Petersburg at Danville,
No games scheduled.
Clubs. Won.
Chicago. 64
New York. 65
rittsburg. 66
Philadelphia .. ?o
St. Louis. ?3
Cincinnati .... 47
Brooklyn . 40
Boston. 27
Philadelphia, 6; St. Lou la, 1.
New York, 5; Detroit, S.
Boston, 9; Cleveland, 5.
Chicago, 11; "Washington. 0.
Clubs. Won.
Philadelphia . . 73
Detroit . C9
Boston. 89
New York. 58
.3S6 j Cleveland. 57
.486 Chicago. 66
.400 Washington .. . 48
.366 St. Louis. 33
Louis at Brooklyn.
Cincinnati at Boston.
Pittsburg ul Philadelphia.
Chicago at New York.
Washington at Chicago.
Boston at Cleveland.
New York nt Detroit.
Philadelphia at St.
I The following are the official records of the Virginia League players up to
and Including the games of August 16, 1911:
Q. A.B. It. H. S.B. Sil. TIL Ave.
Hogue. Richmond. 6 16 3 7 o l s .437
Vance. Petersburg. 5 16 i 7 0 1 s .437
Hooker, Lynchburg. 12 43 4 17 3 o 29 .3?:.
Block. Norfolk. 92 328 50 115 12 7 151 .351
Ginn, Roanoke ... %. 26 lis 22 39 2 3 81 .336
I Boync. Danville ... 6 iv 1 6 o 3 C .333
I Shaughnessy, Roanoke _103 409 so 136 53 n 195 .333
iTitman. Roanoke . 2S 107 16 36 4 3 42 .327
Prtssly. Roanoke . 9S 3<S 6? 124 1? 24 176 .322
Priest, Richmond.12 137 2G 44 is : 60 .321
Schr?der. Danville . 92 356 46 114 26 23 161 .320
Kellher, Petersburg .100 372 51 US IS 9 1S7 .317
Mauls. Richmond .105 386 SS 122 19 10 185 .317
Wallace. Richmond . 99 380 75 120 17 16 165 .316
Hooe, Petersburg .100 375 60 118 37 22 160 .315
Martin, Richmond .101 369 69 1 16 45 9 148 .31 1
Cooper. Danville . 81 29.i 33 93 " 13 13 113 .311
S. Griffin. Danville. 18 58 10 18 1 1 26 .310
Busch. Petersburg . 97 355 58 108 29 13 156 .?04
Zanellt. Lynchburg . 54 1SS 33 57 13 8 " 79 .303
Walsh. Norfolk . 64 202 22 61 3 3 SS .302
Staub. Norfolk .103 366 66 110 27 IB 160 .301
Krebs. Lyiichburg . 68 254 35 76 19 3 110 .299
Laughlln, Dun. and P'sburg. 93 335 47 100 II 2S 14S .299
McCabe, Richmond . 94 375 63 111 14 13 154 .296
Babb. Norfolk .10ft 39S 70 117 24 8 161 .291
Slocksdalc. Lynchburg . 63 211 27 62 9 5 72 .294
Simmons. Petersburg . 19 70 11 2n 5 0 27 .2S6
Spencer. Petersburg . 31 295 35 S4 7 8 124 .2S5
Kaufman, Danville . 93 361 59 103 14 11 140 .283
Iludglns, Danville . 7 25 0 7 0 2 7 2S0
Draper. Roanoke . 60 171 20 46 2 6 60 .269
McDonnell. Lynchburg . if- 337 30 89 9 6 106 .264
Cooper. Roanoke . 67 262 38 69 .5 9 S7 .263
Revelle. Richmond . 26 SO 11 21 0 0 24 .263 1
Woolums, Lynchhurg . 93 343 65 90 22 21 124 .262 I
Eowen. Pe:. and Dan. 61 244 39 63 17 9 83 .258
Klrcher. Norfolk . 105 414 69 107 42 11 131 .288
Prltchard. Petersburg . 38 97 11 25 1 5 39 .258!
Morrison. Lynchburg . 97 36" 37 92 23 12 12S .256 |
Anthony. Petersburg . 27 103 11 26 3 3 39 .252 ,
Shields. Roanoke . 9S 33S 43 S5 15 22 114 .252 j
Gardin. Roanoke . 68 215 23 54 4 10 82 .251
Hannlfan. Petersburg . 56 124 13 31 0 3 46 .250]
McCauley, Roanoke. 23 92 13 23 1 1 33 .250]
Jackson, Danville . 67 250 23 62 9 9 S2 .248!
Mayberry, Danville . 25 SB 11 21 0 4 31 .247
II. Griffin. Danville. 49 1*3 16 40 0 4 5S .245
Cowan. Richmond .100 329 40 79 13 10 101 .240
Curtis. Norfolk . 33 122 10 29 1 2 3S .238
Howedell, Lynch, and Pet.. 16 172 21 41 10 4 59 .238
Dodge. Norfolk .105 399 61 91 19 2T 126 .236
Ccfalu. Roanoke . 90 275 32 61 12 15 75 .233
Urooks. Lynchburg . 3? 37 10 22 1 1 27 .227
Kinnoran. Norfolk . II lio S 25 2 S 31 .227
Keating, Lynchhurg. 100 370 69 SI 45 12 102 .227
Baker, Richmond . 92 35R 60 SI 21 23 91 .226
Selvage. Petersburg . 51 153 14 34 3 ft 37 .222
Charles, Richmond . 13 55 6 12 2 0 is .2 IS
Hanks. iDanvtlle and Rich.. 42 102 10 22 2 2 2S .216
Etird. Roanoke . 49 131 10 28 1 1 41 .213
Hamilton. Petersburg . 35 S9 8 19 1 3 23 .213
Gulheen, Petersburg . 1? 33 3 7 1 1 7 .212
Bruck. Lynchburg. 06 175 19 37 2 6 50 .211
Dobson. Richmond . 89 249 30 50 25 12 61 .201
Vail, Norfolk . 4 10 0 2 0 0 2 .200
Blen. Lynchburg . 4S 153 7 29 3 7 34 .190
Mace. Petersburg and Dan. . 03 285 19 53 8 9 78 .186
Hall, Roanoke . 20 64 3 10 0 3 11 .185
Lucia. Richmond . 7 22 2 4 0 1 4 .182
Phelan. Norfolk and Lyn. 69 215 IS 37 7 6 64 .172
Stark. Norfolk and Lynch.. .?0 76 5 13 0 0 13 .171
Yerbout. Richmond. 26 77 8 13 1 2 19 .169
Polles. Norfolk .I.. 9 24 1 4 1 2 4 .167]
Peck. Norfolk . 2 6 0 1 0 1 1 .167 I
Green. Norfolk . IS 55 5 9 1 2 14 .164
Pool,-, Norfolk . II 122 12 19 1 2 21 .165
Jobson, Rich, and Roanoke. f. SI 110 1 .125
Bruckmiller, Petersburg ... 35 92 6 11 0 3 12 .119
Perry man, Danville . 18 45 4 5 0 4 5 .111
Subscriptions Count More Than Usual and Con
testants Have an Exceptional Opportunity
to Pile Up a Large Vote by
Securing Them. '
With two weeks of the pony contest
now history, Interest is Increasing on
?very side. Many contestants who
have sii far done practically nothing
are realizing what a real opportunity
Is theirs, and are starting to work.
Others who have l.een working from
the st.ift are strengthening their
standings and preparing for a lively
Ugh I that is sure to he on.
This week ?".l; !>e .1 busy one among
the conteil workers. The special bonui
vote offer announced In The Tlmes
Dlspatch yesterday |B a gulden op?
portunity. The regular schedule of
votes allowed on subscriptions Is a
liberal one, and a few subscriptions 1
have been the means of several con?
testants making .1 very creditable
showing. Uul this week a special
offer Is on, allowing 15,000 extra votes
on every 123 worth of subscription!
turned in, In addition to the regular
schedule This Is for the one week
only, and all subscriptions must be
In The Times-! >ispatch ollice by Sat-|
urday night, August 26, to he entered
In the homrs offer.
Every contestant In the list Is ca
pable of turning In enough subscrip?
tions to he entitle:! to at least one
special coupon. If he will go after It.
All It lakei Is n few hours of system-]
ntle work, work that any hoy or girl 1
can do. Any contestant who has 1101 i
yet tried to secure subscriptions should I
make up his mind to-day that he Is I
e. lr.g after them, and then take out
the receipt book and get them.
Ai no other time, during the contest
win there be as many vot<ss issued on
t 1 crlptlons ns during the special
bonus offer, nnd contestants should
ire every possible subscription,
t'nder the system of issuing votes,
conteitants can turn In the suhscrlp
tlona and nave special voting coupoiu
Issued that can he held and voted all
nny t'.:nP during the contest. Thli>
gives the opportunity of holding votes
in reser.ye and at the same time turn?
ing them over to The Tlmes-VMspatch
an.I having the papsrs started.
[ After this week the names oX all
contestants who are not actively at
work will he withdrawn from the pub?
lished list. Nominations are still in
line, and there is room for any boys
or girls who want to keep in the race,
but with so many in the list, there Is
no need of carrying names of contest?
ants who do not Intend to do any?
The time to get busy is right now.
and every day that passes Is a day
that holds possibilities for contest?
ants who are w de-awake enough to
tiike advantage of them. Don't wait
until September -0 and then he In tin
class of might-have-beens. Be atnoim
the ones who do things, md when the
contest closes you will have lo see
some one el-c win the pony outfits and
other prizes, when it could just as
well be you.
There 's Just one way to be a suc?
cessful one, and that Is to make up
your mind tii.it you <ue going to ac?
complish something every day from
now on. Not an Impossible number
of subscriptions, hut a reasonable !
number?number that you can se- |
cure. Then don't let a single day past
without securing them.
Plan your line of battle carefully.
Make up a list of all your friends,
and sec a certain number of them
every day. Tell thorn that you art I
working for the pony outfit, and that j
you want their subscriptions. Your
friends are not coming to you with
them, hut when they ate that you
mean business, they will come to your
The list of standings will bo pub
> llshed again Thursday morning. Who
is going to lead? .
American Horses Win.
Deauvllle, August 20.?Two /.merl
I can horse owners won races hi re to?
I day. William K. Vanderbllt's ltflnhart
captured the Prix de plage. , selling
j event itt ten furlongs, and )H. H
I Duryen'a Bugler, the Prix del Bcner
vllle. an event for two-year-Olds at
five furlongs, )
His Vigorous Hitting Enables
New York to Whip ,
Georgia Peach's Sensational
W ork on Bases Counts Two
Detroit, Mich., August 20.?Lafltte
walked three men In the seventh, fill?
ing tho bases. Then Chase cracked
out a two-bagger, sending two run-'
ncrs homo and putting the visiting
team in the lead. In the ninth Inning
Chase knocked In another run. enab?
ling New York to win. 5 to 3. Re?
markable base running by Cobb gave
Detroit two runs. Knight's hitting
and fielding plays by Chase. Baumann
and Bush were other features. The
New York.
llcp'ill. cf. 4
Chase, lb... 6
Cree. If.... b
Knight, si. 4
Itart'ell. 3b 2
Unrdn'r. 2b 3
Blair, e.... 1
Sweeney, c 3
Ca Id well, p 3
0 0
1 Jones., lt.. 3 0 3
0 0 Hush. ss... 4 2 1
1 1 Cobb, cf... 3 2 1
0 1 Drake, rf. 4 2 2
1 oo'l.e'ry. 3b 4 o 0
I OUalnor, lb. 3 1 16
1 0 Hau nn, 2b 4 0 2
0 3 Stanage. e 4 0 2
0 0 Lance, pill
1 0 SchinadC. 10 0
0 0
14 3
Totals ...35 10 27 7 5 Totall ....I* 3
?United fnr Lafltte in ninth.
Score by Innings: R.
New York.0 31 1 0020 1?5
Detroit ....1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0?3
Summary: Runs?Wolter, Hemphlll. Cree,
Gardner. Caldwell. Cobb (2). Lantte. Two
bas? hits?Chose. Cree. Knight, Cobb. Three
base hit?Wolter. SaerlOce hll??Itartzel! (2),
Jones. Stolen base?Drake. Double plays
Knight to Chase: O'Leary to Oainor to
Bush: Chnse to Knight to Gardner. Lett
on bases?Detroit. 6: New Tork. I. First
base on error??Detroit. 1: New York. 1.
First base on balls?Off Caldwell. 2; off
Lontte. 3. Struck out ?By Caldwell, 4; by
Lafltte, 2. Wild pitch?Lafltte. Passed ball?
Blair. Time at game. 1:0t, Umpires, Kgan
and Evans.
Chicago. 111.. August 20.?Chicago
hatted Becker all over the Held to?
day, and won a one-sided game. 11 to
0. from Washington Walsh held the
visitors to six scuttered hits. The
Chicago, Washington.
M'lnfre. rf 6 1 10 OMilan. ef..4 1 : 0 0
Lord. 3b.... 8 I 0 1 OSrh'fer. lb 4 1 T 3 0
Doug'iy. If 5 3 1 0 1 Walker, If 4 0 3 0 0
Hodle. cf.. 5 2 4 1 1 Oes?ler. rf 4 1 0 0 0
M~Cnn II. !b 5 0 13 OM'Brfe. sal 13 10
Tan'hlll, ??511? OConroy. Jb 4 0 3 I 0
Mullen, lb. 1 Hi 0 ?i'un'm, ib. 4 I 11 1
Block, c. .. 5 3 5 0 0Street c... 4 9 4 0 0
Wal?h. p... 5 3 0 3 0 Becker, p. I 0 1 A 1
Totals ...4(20 27 14 2 Total? ...3S ( 24 t 2
Score by Inning?: R
Chicago .0 0211*14 ??.1
Waehmgton .0 0 0 0 0 o ft 0 0? 0
Summary: Runs?Mclntyre, Dougherty
12?. Bodle. Tannehlll. Mullen (J>. Block C).
Walsh. Two-base lilt??Gessler. Dougherty.
Block (2), Walsh. Three-base hits?Mullen,
Dougherty. Stolen bases ? Dougherty. Cun?
ningham, Milan. Bndle. Double play? Bodlc
in Tannehill. Left on ba?o??Chicago, 11;
Washington. S. First haae on ha!!??f'ff
'Becker, 1. Struck out?By Walsh. 3; by
Berker. 2. Time of game. 2 hour?. Um?
pires. Connolly and Sheridan.
Cleveland. O. . August 20?Boston
easily defeated Cleveland to-day 3 to
5,' knocking Mitchell out of thfc box
In the fifth inning. Clcotte was very
effective after the second Inning until
the last two Innings He finished the
game by striking out Ijijole. with two
men on the bases. The score: j
HennJkseiV 5 1 0 0 OGraney. If. 5 2 0 0 0
Speaker, cf S 2 2 1 OBall, 3b.... 0 0 0 0 o
Engle, lb... 0 3 11 0 0Jack?-n. rf 3 I 2 0 1
Lewis, If... 4 1 1 0 0 l.njole. lb. J 1 0 : 0
Qsrdn'r, 3b 4 2 1 1 OStovall, lb 4 1 10 0 0
Carrlgan. e S 3 6 1 OBlr'am. cf 4 2 3 1 0
Wagne r, 2b 5 1 4 6 0 Turner?.... 4 2 14 0
Yerkr?. ??.31221 Fisher, c . 4 1 s 1 1
Clcotte, p.. 2 0 0 3 OMIuiril, p; 0 0 2 1
Bland'g p 1 ft 1 0 0
Easterly].. 1 0 0 0 0
Totals ...34 14 27 12 1 Totals ...37 12 27 16 3
'Henrlkten, rlghi field.
iTurnc-r. shortstop und thlri! base.
tBattv.i for Blanding In ni.ith.
Hrore ny Innings:
Boston .10 12 10 0 1 1?9
Cleveland .1 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 1?5
Summitry: nuns?Speaker (2.. Engle i2>,
Gardner (I), Wagner (I), Yerkcs. Oraney,
Olson (1), Jackson, Turner. Two-base hits?
Wagner, Carrlgan. Olson (2). Three-bas?
hit?Oraney. Sacrifice hits?Cicotte, Lewis.
Stolen bases- Wagner, Yerkes. Double play
? Birmingham to Fisher. Left on bases
Boston. 7: Cleveland, S. PUch??1 record:
Hits-Off Mitchell. 1? in 4 1-3 Innings; off
Mlaiicilng. 4 in 12-3 Innings. First base on
balls-Off Clcotte, 2: off Blandlng. 2. Struck
out ?fly Clcotte. 5: by Mitchell. 4: by Bln/il
Ing. 4. Hit by pitcher?By Mitchell. 1
(Yerkesi; by Clcotte. 1 (Jackson). wild
pitch?Clcotte. Passed balls?Fisher. Carrl?
gan. Time of game, 7::3. Umpires, Mullen
and O'Loughlln.
St. Louts. Mo.. August 20.?St. Louts
lost another game to-day. Philadel?
phia winning the first of the present
series 0 to 1. Plank, who pitched for!
the visitors, allowed but two hits, one
of which resulted In St. Louis's only
score in the third by Wallace. Poor
fielding aided the visitors In obtain?
ing their ten hits. The score:
St. Louis. Philadelphia. I
Meloan. rf. 4 1 2 0 0 Lord. If. 2 1 0 0'
Austin. :ib.. 3 0 1 1 n OldrtiiR. ef 4 3 4 0 O j
Sch'xer, rf. 3 0 2 0 0<\>lllns. 2b. 2 0 2 1 01
Lavierte. Sb 3 0 3 S 0 Ibikcr. 3b. 3 2 0 r. 0|
Mown. If.- 4 0 2 0 0 Murphy, rf 4 12 0 1
Stephen?, e 2 0 2 4 1 ,M'lnnis. lb 4 I 6 0 0,
Mlnek. 11).. SOU '-' 0 Harry, sf. S 1 2 2 oi
Wtllare, ss 3 1 1 2 1 Thomas. <? I "? ? (>'
Ha'llton, p : 0 0 2 t Plank, p ?
Totals ...27 2 27 1? 3 Totals ...
Rcore by Innings:
Pbilnilelphia .ft 0 0 1 1? 1 0 4 0-?
St. Louis.0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0?1
Summary: nuns -Lord (21. Oldrtng. Col?
lins, Dakar, Murphy. Wallace. Two-base
hits? Mclnnlt, Lord. Three-base hit?Baker.
Snrrlflre hits?Barry. Hamilton, Baker, Aus?
tin, Collins. Double plays?Laportc to Black
to Wallace; Baker to Barry to Mclnnls.
Stolen bases?Austin. Collins. Raker. Barry.
Left on bases?St; Louis. 4: Philadelphia, 4.
First bnse on balls?Off Plank. 3. Struck out
?By Plunk, ft; by Hamilton. 2. Hit by
pitcher?By Hamilton. 1 (Collins). Wild
pilch?Hamilton. Time of game. 1:4S. Um?
pires, Perrlne and Dlneen.
At Memphis?Memphis, 2; Birming?
ham, 1 (first game).
At Memphis?Memphis, lj Birming?
ham, 0 (second game).
At Nashville?Nashville. 2; New Or?
leans, fi.
At Montreal?.Tersey City. 2; Mon?
treal, 1.
i At Newark?Rochester, 8; Newark. 9.
Declares No Person Knowing
Facts Would Object to What
Was Said and Done.
Never Was Any Agreement, He
Says, Expressed or Implied,
to Make Prices.
Paris, August 20.?After several
weeks spent In automoblllng In North
Germany, trying to avoid the heat
wave, and Incidentally the nowspaper
men, B. H. Gary, chairman of the
board of directors of the United States
Steel Corporation, reached Paris on
Tuesday night, and was seen In his
apartment In the Rltz Hotel.
In answer to a question ns to what
he thought of Mr. Huston's testimony
hoforo the Stanley commltteo, Mr.
Gary said:
"I havo not read the testimony In
full, only the excerpts published In
the newspapers, but I do not believe
there are any material differences be?
tween what Mr. Huston said and what
I previously ?ald. I endeavored to
give the committee the exact facts as
1 understand them. Mr. Huston tes?
tified to some arrangements betwaen
the manufacturers of steel plate which
I have no present recollection of hav?
ing read of previously.
"There seems to be no doubt that
previous to about 1905 efforts were
made to maintain prices which, under
the present understanding of the Sher.
man law, would not bo considered
proper. I have supposed, however,
that under counsels' advice these were
abandoned five or six years ago
There may have been some exceptions,
like the copper wire cases, though
these were unknown by the officers of
the United States Steel Corporation.
"I do not overlook the Inquiry con?
cerning the so-called 'Gary dinners.'
but I cannot believe that any one
knowing alt the facts and the motives
of those participating In those din?
ners will object to what was said and
done. Mr. Huston did not Intend to
say that the subject of prices was
never mentioned, but he could have
said that there was n?vi>r any agree?
ment, express or Implied, to make or
tna'ntaln any price, or any other
agreement whatever. The substance
of what was p.-_ld and done at each
dinner was promptly given to the
press and published, and the speeches
In detail at many dinners were record?
ed, printed and distributed. They
speak for themselves, and there never
has been any concealment.
"In view of the conditions existing
and the fact thrft the provisions of the
Sherman act were somewhat con?
tradictory In their etN--ts, the steel
men did the best they could. In the
language of the fine ed'torlal In a
New York newspaper on the subject,
'what would any of those now disposed
to criticize have done under the same
"The steel men do not wish to vio?
late the law. nor to do anything in
opposition to the public Interest. They
have been and are In" doubl. I do not
th'nk It Is for the 'best Interest of any
one to go back to the old methods of
destructive competition. Therefore. I
favor. If necessary, some kind of gov
ernment regulation, something that
will permit business to progress on
safe and satisfactory lines. It Is time
for construct've statesmen. I hope
much good will rrsuLl from the reso?
lution Introduced by Congressman Llt-j
"There are some complaints because
Mr, Huston followed the example of
the Steel Corporation after it had an- I
nounced cuts In prices. Well, he did j
no more than was done after the Re
public Steel announced its reductions. 1
Any one can compel reductions, but i
nobody can compel increases."
Mr. and Mrs. Gary intend to remain
here until the end of August, when
they will go to London for a few days '
In order to visit friends. They will
sail for New York on the Lusitanla :
on September 9.
Hears of Their Mlsfortnnr and Comes
to Their Assist?
.Teffersonvllle, Ind., August 20.?
John Paulding, who left here forty
years ago and settled In Minnesota,
has returned and offered a home to
his former wife, her children and her
husband, who Is helplessly paralyzed.
Mrs. Pauldlng, v/ho accompanied him
to Minnesota, returned here with her
children shortly afterward, and twen?
ty years ago she obtained a divorce
and married William Porter.
Porter became afflicted four years
ago, and a friend Informed Pauldlng
of his former wife's circumstances.
He came here to her assistance, and !
volunteered to* support the family.
The only electric with the famous Bevel
Gear Shaft Drive. Silent, luxurious,
stately; no chain rattles and no mechan?
ical troubles. Phone Madison 7061.
Main and Belvidcre.
F?r so Yenri the House of Quality.
Straus, Gunst & Co., j
Distillers and Dle.nders of
Plus Whiskies.
Drink Old Henry j
Its U?k Record Proves !?? Merit. |
I Built io Serve!
Highest Price
' and Best.
313 North Fourth. 314 North Fifth.
Touring Car. ?700?Roadster. 1600.
1627-29 W. BROAD ST.
Ihn monogram on the
radiator Slandi for afl
gou can ask in a motor car
Chalmers motor cars are
sold at one price to all.
This we believe the chief
essential to honest dealing.
(Jordon l^tor Company
Mrs. Wilson, of Hunnevrell, Ktnina,
TrIU Surrrogiata She Won't
Hunnewell Kan-, August 20?Mrs.
Ella Wilson. Mayor of this place. Is
angered by reports, published In New
York, that she Is going to resign be?
cause the ten men Councilmen hero
resist her authority. She has written
the National Suffrage Assoc'atlon In
New York as follows:
"The reports recently published in
the New York papers about me and
my attitude toward the work In Which
I am engaged arc unjust and abso?
lutely false. They quote me as saying.
'Politics la not a woman's game.' I
have never, made su<;h a statement, nor
have I arrived at that conclusion.
"As to my resignation, I have no in?
tention of so doing; neither have I any
desire for such action I am in a
light for higher morals and a better
city government, and I am confident
that I shall be victorious. The men
of Hunnewell who belong to the whis?
key and gambling element are oppos?
ing tue in every possible way. but I
ehall stick to my post and earnestly
endeavor to accomplish some reforms
that are greatly needed here."
Saya .YotbluK la Gained by Sending
Children tu House* ol
torrrct Inn.
Spokane, Wash.. August 20.?Judge
E, H. Sullivan, dean ot the Spokane
County .Superior Court, advocate* tho
appointment ot a spanker as un Official
of the Juvenile department, where ho
la presiding thin term.
"I would have the spanking done In
open court by a man competent to do
the work." Judge Sullivan said. "There
would be no necessity for severity, but
just to Inflict sufllctent pun'shment to
teach the offendir a lesson. Once hav?
ing come in contact with the official
spanker. I do not think the youngster
would return very soon to the juvenile
"There Is nothing gained by sending
children to correctional Institution?,
except In MCrious cases; hence 1 am
of the opinion that an official spanker
would be the most practical way to
handle some of the juvenile de?
Selected for Duty on Every Sort of
Caae In Washing?
Spokane. Wash.. August 20.?Sixteen
hundred names of women taxpayers In
Spokane county have been drawn by
the county clerk for service In the
.Superior Court during the coming
year, and from this list, among oth?
ers, the Jurors will be selected to de?
cide cases covering nearly every of?
fense In the State Code.
The llsj Includes society matrons,
school teachers, clerks, housewives anil
professed suffragists In Spokane, also
women orchardlsts nnd poultry grow?
ers, making their homes In the urban
The name of Mrs. Mary Arkwright
Huttpn, founder of the Political Equal?
ity League of Washington, who !s
rated to be the richest married wo?
man In Sokane. was not drawn, as shi
's not registered as a taxpayer.
fSpeclal to Tho TImes-Dlspatch.l
Etna Mills, Va, August 20.?While
Robert Howard, recent owner of tho
late Peter Paul's ranch of 3.000 acres,
was' cutting hay Saturday, he attempt?
ed to burn a bumble bees' nest. Tho
lire, got from under control and burned
over several hundred acrca, destroying
ricks of hay Just cut. The stubble
land Just cut over was dry and burned
as If oil had been sprinkled over It.
Outside of the hay already cut, noth?
ing was lost, as plows were used to
cut off the fire from the buildings on
tho plot
At Indianapolis: Minneapolis, 3; In?
diana polls, l.
At Columbus: First game?Columbus,
12; St. Paul, 4. Second game?Colum?
bus, 8; St. Paul, 8.
At Toledo: First game?Kansas City,
2: Toledo, 3 (10 innings'). Second gamo
?Kansas City, 6; Toledo, 6 (11 In?
Sturdy Boston Girl Svrlms From
Chsrlcstown Bridge to Boston Light.
Boston, August 20.?Another sturdy
seventeen-year-old Boston girl, Aisle,
Aykroyd, mads tho difficult nine miles'
swim from Charlestown Bridge to
Boston Light to-day. Miss Aykroyd
is the third person to reach the light
of the scores who have tried the feat.
She ** the second -woman to succeed,
little Rose Pltonof, of the same age,
doing the swim last year.
Miss Aykroyd's time was 7 hours
and 12 minutes, 57 minutes behind tho
record time made by Samuel Richards,
Jr.. of Boston, two weeks ago. nnd
22 minutes slower than Miss Pltonof'a
time. Three men competitors who
started with Miss Aykroyd fell out oi
th* race early.

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