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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, September 05, 1911, Image 10

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HACKENSCHMIDT MAKES PITIFUL
SHOWING AGAINST FRANK GOTCH
Defeated Challenger, Through
Copious Tears. Declares I It
Mad Wrenched Knee.
CROWD DECREES HE "QUIT"
Champion Outpointed Opponent
and Never W as in Serious
Difficulty.
Facts on Championship
Match
Winner?Krnnli A. I.nlrli. of Hum?
boldt. Iowa, cbniuplon ?rcstlcr of
tlir world.
I. ui.fr-l.inrBr llackensehntldt, '>(
Uorpmt, Russia. European champion,
1'lrM fnll?Gotch pinned llnckcn
nvhmlilt with, ? revernc hod? bold.
Time, HtIS 1-5.
Second full?tiotdi pinned llnek
enschmldt nvtlli ioe look. Time,
Dilti! 1-B.
Total wrestling tlmr. IPt.%0 ?J-Ti.
Itrfcrcr?Edward Stnltb.
Attendance??0,000 < estimated >?
Total receipts?987,059.
Gotch',, ?luirc?f21,000 nnd 50 per
cent, of moving. pl<-tnr<- pro It In.
Mackensen lnldt'n aha re?915,500.
.lack Curley, lluekcnsvhinldt's
innnnxer. received $-t>.n,*?7 ns hl?
ulinrr.
Empire Athletic Club's ?hnrr?
?S.530.
Expenac??SIS.IUO.
Chicago. September 4?The 'geo
aphlcal centro of the wrestling
orld was more thnn ever fortllled
t Humboldt, lown, the home of Frank
tch, to-day. Moreover Referee I'd
mith, who .proclaimed the world's
hnmplon over George Hnckenschmldt
eclared that for the next ten yoarr
"Jthcro would bo no shift of the wrestling
fjcnpitsl, unless Gotch should choose to
[change hip place of reesldence.
? The Russ'an's showing was pitiful.
ehe crowd decreed thut he hod "quit,"
ut the defeated challenger, through
[copious tears, averred that he entered
Mthe arena with a wrenched knee, on
?JWhlch Gotch worked and speedily re
Ifluced him to s state of eomparative
Tie! plessness
I The foreigner's nerves were on cdKe.
i<Jle spent u steepness nluht und was
^Juile when he crawled through the
gropes. Pr J. J. PavJs. who examined
Jboth wrestlers before they wen! to
the mat. declared that though there
Bliebt be something wrong with
L-ackenschmldt's finer, it was not evi?
dent during the examination.
While It took Gotch fourteen mln
tites and eighteen soconds toignln the
first fall, the second fall required only
five minutes and thirty-two second*,
which Hackenschmtdl's friends assort,
proved that his knee was in bad con?
dition.
Falls to Mat.
Referee Smith is authority for the
statement that when Ovotch secured the
fatal toe lock, which won him the
match. Hnckonschm-ldt cried out:
"Pont hurt my toe." und n second
Inter; "Pon'i break my leg." nnd fill
with his shoulders to the mat, froth?
ing tit the mouth
The tlrst fall resulted from a reverse .
body hold, after the men had Btrugglod
14:18 1-2. That terrible toe hold, fori
which Gotch Is famous, was responsl- i
Me for the second fall. He clnmped |
It on the lift fo.it of Hnckenschmldt
after the second fall had gone 5:321-5. |
Scarcely had he obtained the grip
when Hnckenschmldt acknowledged de.
feat.
Hackenachmldt's own statement, that
)t was the e.-.slest world's champion
Whip ever won, tells the story of the
A>bu1 almost as woll AS It could be
?told. Gotch never was In serious dlffi
jrttlty at any time during the match.
*\elther was he forced to extend him?
melt to win The lownn secured In
Mil, perhaps half a dosen dangerous
molds on his antagonist.
Hsckensehmtdt hnd Goteh worried
jjiut one*. During the nrst foil Hacken
pschmidt obtuTn,e'd aebody hold on Gotch
Jjthat brought'him to the mnt. but the
.champion was on the canvas for only
MS few scr.-.nds. Then he was only
World*? champion ?rentier, w.lio renter dar .'r-'mted Hachenacbmid?, the ltun
_ ?Inn, In two rttrnlirlit fnlln.
dcwqed rts rar hip knees. Almost be?
fore the "lion" renllred that his op?
ponent wns In n dangerous predica?
ment, Ootch had wriggled out of the
hold, and was bounding across the
r ng to safety.
For his defeat Hackenschmldt offers
but the ono excuse, that his left knoo,
which was Injured In training two
weeks ago, weakened under the pres?
sure of the Iron hands of Ootch. nnd
It was useless to continue at the risk
of being permanently Injured.
Hackenschmidt'a clnlm that his knee
wns In hud shape, It cannot be denied
that the chnllenger was In no state
montally to enter Into u gruelling con?
test. Hackenschmldt wns unnerved
before he entered the ring.
SpeudM Sleepless Night.
Whether It was from worry over his
Injured knee "r his *f retting over the
match generally, cannot be said. Like
Jeffrlees, the Russian lion spent n
sleepless night before the battle, al?
though his trainers tried every means
to put him at ease. They had him
room with .lohn Koch, a Oermnn. nnd
one of Koch's chief duties wns to sing
songs of the Fatherland to the Russian
and try to soothe him.
Hut Hackenschmldt would, not be
calmed. After trying vainly for sev?
eral hours to bo to sleei>, he arose
and siended with the trainers to give
him drugs that would mnke him rest.
They refused to do this, nnd Hacken?
schmldt retired to fret the night away.
In the minds of the vast crowd that
saw the match there was no doubt .
as to which was the better wrestha?. j
Ootch outpointed, outgeneraled and
outgamcdo his opponent. The Towan
llppcnrcd faster than he ever had be
: re Ills condition wns perfect. He
entered the ring filled with confidence,
and n,evor once did he lose his non?
chalance. At every stage of the bout
he smiled as though ho never had
the slightest doubt as to the ultimate
outcome.
On the other hand, Hackenschmldt
seemed 111 at ease. During the llrst
fall he went about his work with his
face set. und anything but the glint
of confidence In his eye. And sifter
Qotch had gained the first fall. the.
courage of the Russian appeared to
have oozed out of him. With shoul?
ders stooped, and eyes downcast, he
sal In his corner awaiting the star*
ing signal.
ClnVer I.one* to South Muslim.
I Special to The TImea-Dispatch.]
South Boston, Ya.. September 4.?
South Boston defeated Plover at tennis
this afternoon, winning four straight
sets, ("'lover was represented by Wad
dell and Tlsdnle, and Bright and Fast
played for South Boston.
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(Continued from Ninth Page.)_ j
Nagle! StoTen bases?Knclr. Hooper, I
Wolter. Double plays?Yerkes to Lon-j
organ to Engle; Nagle to Lonergan;|
Yerkes to Bngle. Left on basos?Bos?
ton, 6, New York, 4. First base on
balls?Off Karger, 1; off Nagle, 1; off
Vaughn, 3. First base o nerors?New I
York, 8. Struck out?By Karger, 1; by
Nngle, 3; by Vaughn. S. "Wild pitch?
Karger. Time of game, 1:57. Umpires,
Connolly and Sheridan.
GREGG IS EFFECTIVE
Cleveland. O., September 4.?Cleve?
land won this afternoon from Chicago
9 to 2. Gregg pitched effectively, and
was brilliantly supported. Cleveland
bunched hits off Olmstead In two In?
nings. The score:
Cleveland.
AB. H. O. A
Rutcher. If. 5 1 S o u I
Olson, ss. 4 \ 1 4 1(
Jackson, rf. 3 l 3 l o
Lajole. lb. 4 3 11 3 0,
Birnimgham, cf. 4 2 1 0 0:
Ball, 2b. 4 2 0 1 Ol
Turner, 3b. 4 1 1 5 01
Smith, c. 4 16 1
Gregg, p. 4 0 1 2
Totnls .86 12 27 17
Chicago.
AB H. O A.
Mclntyre. rf. s o 2 o
Lord, 3b. 4 8 2 2 flj
Cnllahan. If. 4 1 i 0 l
Bodle. cf. 4 3 1 0 0
McConnell, 2b. i o l 4 o;
Mullen, lb. 1 0 4 0 nl
Tannehlll, ss.4 1 1 2 lj
Collins, lb. nnd 2b. .. 4 0 7 0 0;
Payne, 0. 3 0 1 1 0,
Olmstead. p. 3 0 0 3 0
Totnls .32 R 24 12 81
Score by Innings: R.
Cleveland .100 15 0030 ??p '
Chicago .1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0?3
Summary: Huns?Olson. .Jackson1
(2i, Lajole r2). Birmingham (2), Ball,I
Smith. Mclntyre, Bodle. Two-base hits!
?Lajole (2), Ball. Butcher. Lord (2),l
Bodle (2). Sacrifice hit?McConnell.
Double plays?Ball to Olson to Lajole:
.Jackson t>0 Smith. First base on bHlls1
?Off Gregg. 1; off Olmstead. 1. Struck
out?By Gregg, 3: by Olmstead, 1. First
buse on errors?Cleveland. 1; Chicngo.
1. Left on bases?Cleveland. 4: Chicn?
go. 5. Wild Pitch?Cregg. Time of
TRAP-SHOOTERS
SUV TARGETS
State Championship Before Traps I
Won by Lynchburg Over Rich?
mond and Roanoke.
Lynchburg. Va.. September 4?The !
Virginia Trap Shooters' Association,
which began Its twelfth annual tour- i
namcnt here to-day. decided to meut
nest Lauor Day at Lynchbarg, and
elected the following officers: W. n.
Win free, president; w. W. Dennis,
vice-president, and .1. I?. Owen, sccro
tary-treaaurer, all of Lynchburg.
in the events of the day one of the
local teams won the State team Cham?
pionship, easily besting Roanoke and
Richmond, which stood second and
third, respectively. In the day's shoot
lug, L ster German, of Maryland, broke
I4G out of 150, and wits high profes?
sional, while Dr Richards, of Roa
; nokc, was high m?h, with 140 out of
( 150 for the amateurs.
! The teams shooting for the State
J championship, from which profession
[ alt s were barred, were:
First?For. Daniel, Fisher. Wlnfree
! and Dennis, of Lynchhttrg. who broke
I 228 out of 250.
Second- Dr Richards. Dr. Watson,
i Bloxton, Hooper and Shepherd, of Roa
] noke who broke 219.
Third ?- Hammond. Boyd, tevens.
: Peoples and Cook, of Richmond, who
1 broke 199.
j The hest work of the day was done
' as follows, the shooting being at 150
targets:
Professionals--German, 146; Taylor.
I 144 Lyon, 143; Goodrich. 137. Smrr.
133; Welles, 1 to.
Amateur ? Dr. Richards, of Roanoke.
Va;, 110. N?chel*, of Charlotte. N. C-.
13S; Watson, of Roanoke. Va., 139;
Bates, of Charlotte, N. C. 137: Danle..
of Lynchburg, 137. W. P. W'nfreo. of
Lynchburg Va.. I3S.
In the St.it.- championship event to?
morrow afternoon four or live cx
champtons will be in the contest
again.
Splendid for country road.-..
"Ask vour real estate <!caler."
Ford Auto Co.. 1629 W. Broad Street.
game, I ::t*
len.
Umpires, Evans and Mul
TEAMS SPLIT EVEN
St. Louis, Mo.. September I?Detroit
and St. Louis si>ii a double-heuder here
to-day. st I.ouls bunched their hits
in the tiftli and sixth Innings, white
Pelty Was safe in all liul two, and won
the Mrs I name 7 to 3. Detroit In the
seventh bunched lilts in thi second
game, scored six run;-, and won in to
S. The sc.ne:
FIRST <;\>l|-;.
Detroit.
AB H. U. A. ?.
Hush, ss. :t l 1 3 l
Cobb. cf. I ?- 3 U 0
Crawford, rf. 1 l o ? o
Delehnnty, 3b. I 0 l l i
I > rake. If...
Oalnor, lb..
IIa u ma nn. jl,
Schmidt, c, ?
Works, p...
.I ones" .
Summers. |i.
Totals .
_33
St. I.oiiIm.
A13
Shot ton. cf. ?>
Austin. 3b. 6
I Inga ii. lb. 4
Luportc, 2b. 4
Schweitzer, it". j
Mclonn, rf. 4
Wallace, ss. 4
South wick, c. 4
Pelty, p. 4
ll
Totals .36 11 27 , 15
?Batted for Baumann In ninth.
Score by innings: H.
Detroit .012000000?31
st. Louis.oooon 2 tor ??7 I
Summary: Runs?Bush. Cobb. Drake,'
I-aporte. Meloan (2). Wallace, South-!
wick (2). Pelty. Two-base hits?La-|
portc, Crawrord, Meloan, Pelty. Three
base hits?Pelty, Meloan. Double piny I
?Wallace to Lnporte to Hogan. Stol?
en bases?Schweitzer, Cobb. Drake.
Galnor, Bush. First base on balls?!
Off Works. 2; off Pelty. 1. Struck out?'
By Works. 5; by Pelty. 1 Hits?Off
Works, 8 In 5 2-3 Innlnps; off Summers,!
3 In 2 1-3 Innings. Left on bases?St. I
Louis. 7: Detroit. 4. Time of game,
1:40. Pmplres, Kgan and O'Luughlin
SECOND OA ME.
Detroit.
AB. H.
Bush, 88. 3 II
Cobb, cf. n 4
Crawford,, rf. 5 2
Delehanty, 2b. 3 1
Drake, If. 4 1
Galnor, lb. 4 1
Moriarrty. Sb. 6 0
Stanage, o. R 2
Lafltte, p. 4 1
Wlllett, p. 0 0
Totals
.38 12 27 12
St. I ouli.
AB.
Shotton. cf. 6
Austin. 3b. 5
Hogan. lb.4
Laporte, 2b. S
Schweitzer, If. 5
Meloan, rf. 5
Wallace, ss. 3
Stephens, c. 5
Lake, p. 3
Powell, p. 1
Clarke*. 1
0
Totals .41 IS 17 Hi t
?Batted for Powell In ninth.
Score by Innings: R.
Detroit .0 1 2 0 1 0 fi 0 0?10
St. Louis.03002002 1? 8 I
Summary: Runs?Bush (2), Cobb
(8), Crawford. Drake, Galnor, Mortar*
lty, Shotton, Austin, Laporte, Stephens
(2), Schweitzer, l,-.ke. Powell. Two
base hits?Lake, Austin '(2), Crawforn.
Stephens. Hogan, Sacrifice bits?Dele?
hnnty (2), Hognn. Double play?Aus?
tin to Hogan. Stolen bases?Cobb (2),
Wallace, Drake. Plrst base d"n balls?
Off lafltte, 3; off Wlllett. lj off Lake,
2; off Powell, 2. Struck out?By Lake.
3; by Tjifltte. 5; by Wlllett. 1. Hits?
-?Off Lake, 10 in r, Innings (none out
in seventh): offPowell, 2 In 3 Innings:
off Lafltte, 13 In S Innings (none out In
ninth): o(T Wlllett. 1 In 1 inning. Left
on bases?St. Louis. 11; Detroit, 7. \\ i!;l
pitch ? Latitte. Passed bull?Stallage.
Time of game, 1:55. Umpires, O'Lough
lln and tCgnn.
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Drink Old Henry
ita Long Record Prove* It* Moni.
LOCAL SEASON ENDS i
BY LICKING GOOBERS
ira HoLue Keeps Pennant Winners Guessing Al
the Way, Allowing Only Five Hits?Hanni
t'an's Wildness Lost Him the Game
in First Inning;
VIRGINIA L AGUE
unsi i/i's viisthhuai .
Klctimond, :>t t'etcrMburjf, l (raorn.
lim gniael.
Klrhntwud, I: l'cterMliurg, ? (uCter.
nnuu kiiiiiv).
Norton;, i| Uanvillr, i (tuiirnlnK
Kant?).
Norfolk, ^i Duhvlllr, l (afternoon
Kau:!?).
Itoanuke, -Ii L.vnehburtr, :? imnni
lug Kamel,
itoiumke. 0| Lynchburit, i mtter
naou kiiim-1.
STANOINU OK Tili: ?U lis.
Loa!
W. i,. |?.c. Venr
Petersburg . 117 so .?t:i .4-0
Norfolk . (IS r,? ..--tu ,4011
llouuwke . Iii! SS ..*>:io ,Sii:i
lllvlimoml ... ss in .414 ,4;m
l.ynebliiiru; ? IM . um .-itt
Htiuville . iii im in; .iiov
WIIISItK TIIHY X'l.W TO-UAY.
tlehmond /.( IVtprNlnirB.
Danville hi Norfolk.
Lynehliura ut Itaanoke.
BY Ulla malin.ist.
The local championship baseball
season came to a close yesterday when
Richmond defeated Petersburg in a
well stayed exhibition 4 to 2. The
Goobers by winning the morning con- '
test 4 to 3 established themselves as
the Virginia League pennant winners \
of 1911 and the only tight of Interest
now remaining is that between Lynch
burg and Richmond for fourth posi?
tion.
Hannlfan's wlldncss In the first In?
ning aided by heady work on the part
of Griffin good base-running on the
part of Priest and a nifty clout by
Wallace nt the proper moment netting
a couple of counts won the game for
the Colts. Outside of that first box
llnnulfan pitched a steady game, al?
lowing but seven more hits. Unfortu?
nately for Larry, three of those hits
came together In the fourth, adding
nnother Colt tally, while another of I
the blngles was for the circuit, roll
Ing from the bat of Ralph Mnttls nnd i
sailing hlirh over left field fence
Ilogiic Apnln Tirlrletl Well.
Irn Hogue pitched nnothcer great j
game of ball, though not so classy ns
his work In the first game against
Danville last Saturday. He was hit
safely five times and hus a walk
charged against him. In only one In?
ning, the ninth, did two hits come to?
gether, and they produced the only
count to which the Goobers were en?
titled. The other tally came as a re?
sult of Baker's poor fling of Kel-lher's
hourMng slam In the fifth, which al?
lowed the first baseman to advance
to second. The little fellow made a
nice play In getting the ball, which
took a nasty bound at an angle, hilt
should have made a better peg.
Lnughlin breezed and Spencerc lofted
to Spencer, which would have retired
the side, had Maker's throw been right.
Instead. Selvage, who struck out his
other two times at bat, caught n
freaker on the end of his stick, pro?
ducing a two-sackcr, which scored
ICellhor.
Ira failed to ehual his record of
eighty-four plt- hed balls, made In Sat- I
Itrday's game, though he started out to
do better. Up to the fifth Inning he had
tossed but thirty-five, but the tiifth
broke badly and he piled tip twenty
one. The .ninth was also bad, flftcon
heaves being necessary. In all he
heaved 101 times, of which thirty
were balls, sixty-seven strikes, some
of which were hit to the Holders, and
four fouls after the second strike had
been called.
Ilannlfan'a Had Inning.
Hann I fan walked Priest In the first
nnd Johnny pilfered. Then Steve wait?
ed nnd placeed n pretty bunt Just to
the right of Hannlfnn, too shallow for
either Gulheen or Kellher to handle,
lie was safe and Johnny advanced.
Wallace's tap scored Priest and Steve
took third, though 1! did look as If
Anthonv loafed In the relay. Larry
didn't like to see the cushions empty,
so he fielded them by walking Matt Is.
and to help matters forced Steve across
hj' passing Charles
A count almost was registered In
the second, nnd but for Hanks poor
coaching at third the local end of the
score would hnve been heavier. Priest
got n life on B?SCh's heave to Kellher
Steve whacked for two. which legi?
timately put Johnny on third. Booe.
wns a little slow making the return,
nnd when he did get the throw nwny
It pulled Selvage off the bag. .Tohnnv
took a look around and slowed up.
but getting no tip to stop, went on
home, where he was nailed by Sel?
vage's peg. to Lnughlin.
The Kft'iSkS were choked again In the
seventh, with two down, when Lucia
s ngled, GrifTln nailed his second double
and Lnrry hit Wallace. Martin was
n t to Spencer, who, by the way. play?
ed a great tieleding game, and nobody
moved up.
After nil It was a pretty game nnd
made a very good ending to a rather
dlastroiis season. The score:
MOIlMNIi GAME.
Petersburg. Va.. September 4.?
(Three thousand eager, excited and en?
thusiastic fans saw Petersburg cinch
ib.- pennant by defeating Richmond
this morning. Vance In the box for
Petersburg won his eleventh straight
game. Taken as a whole his support
was not of the class which the homo
team has been putting tip. At critical
times Vance was tere with the goods,
and either struck our the batsman or
retired the side on a dinky Infield hit
Verbout also shone up in the box. Par
ring the first Inning he pitched win?
ning ball, and but for Cowan's muff of
Anthony's foul fly In the ninth Inning
the gnme would have gone, to extra
Innings, und the result might have
been different.
Petersburg scored two In the first
Inning on a base on balls, a sacrifice,
a single and Kellher's three-bagger,
Richmond .scored In the second on An?
thony's error and singles by Charles
and Baker. In the third Inning Rieh
mond made two runs on singles by
Priest and Griffin, and Mattls's throe
hagge.r. but Petersburg tied the score
on Charles's muff of Bo.oo'a fly, a stol?
en base nnd a single by Bosch.
In the ninth Howetloll struck out, Gul?
heen singled nnd went to second on
Vance's sacrifice. With two men out
Cowan's muffed Anthony's high foul
fly. With two strikes and three balls
Anthony sent t> ?orklng liner between
short and third base, and the pennant
tor ion was won hy Petersburg. The
score:
Petersburg,
All. lt. H. O. A. K.
Anthony, cf.... t i 2 :? ?> 1
Uooe. If. :t 1 0 2 0 0
Busch, ss.. 1 1 '?< :: 4 0
Kellher, lb. 4 0 1 t; 0 0
Lu'iighlln, o. 4 0 1 7 2 0
Spencer, o. 4 0 1 0 0 0
llowedeli; 8b_ :: p 0223
Uulheen, 2b. 1 1 2 5 0 0
Vance, p. :i 0 0 0 4 1
Totals .33 4 9 27 12 t.
Richmond.
AB. R. 11 O. A. E.
Priest, lb. 1. 0 1 II 0 1
Urlftln, 3b. :: 1 1 2 4 0
Wallace, of. ?! I 1 1 n 11
.Marlin, ss. I (1 1 1 2 0
Mat Us. If. I 1 0 0 II 11
Charles, rf. 4 o 1 2 0 1
Baker, 3b. 4 0 2 1 2 0
Cowan, c. I 0 ft G 1 1
Vorbout, p. 4 <i 0 ft r, n
Totals .:::. 3 7 ?26 14 3
?Two out whi 11 winning run was
scored.
The score by innings: R.
Richmond .0 1 2 0 0.0 0 0 0?3
Petersburg .201 0 n 0 0 o 1?4
Summary: Three-base hit.s?Kelt her,
Martin. Stolen liases?Booe. Spencer.
Double play-?Vance to Howcdell to
Outhcen First base on balls?orr
Vance, 3; off Vorbout, l. I*eft on bases
?Petersburg, f>; Richmond, 7. Struck
out?Hy Vance, 7: by Verbout. 4. Tlnje
Of came. 2 hours empires, Henderson
and Wilson. Attendance. :< 000
Richmond.
AB R H O A. 1"
Priest, lb. 3 1 1 S 0 0
Griffin, 2b. 4 1 3 0 2 0
Wallace, cf. 3 0 1 1 ft 0
Martin. SS. 3 ? 0 5. :t 0
Matt is, If. 3 1 1 ft 0 0
Charles, rf. 3 0 ft ,t n a
Haker. 3b. 4 1 1 4 1 1
Lucia, c. 3 ft 1 6 1 0
I log ue, p. T. 0 1 ft 1 ft
Cowan* . ft ft o n ft ft
Totals .2?? 4 !? 27 * 1
Petersburg.
AB R H O, A. E.
Anthony, cf. 4 0 0 ft 1 0
Booe, If. 4 1 2 4 1 ft
Husch, ss. 4 O n 1 2 1
Kellher. lb. 4 l 2 r. ft o
Laughltn, e.. 4 ft ft 2 2 0
Spencer. Tf. 4 ft 0 7 ? 0
Selvage, 3. 3 ft 1 n 1 u
f.ulheen. *B.2 ft n B ft ft
Hannlfan, p.... I o o 0 4 u
TotalH .32 2 fi 24 11 1
?Ran for Wallace in tlrHt
Richmond .2001 0001 ??4
Petersburg .00001000 1?2
Summary Two-base hit's?Ortfflr.
(2), Selvujie, Kellher. Home run?Mut?
tis Sacrifice hits?Kellher, Lucia Stol?
en bases?Priest. Kellher. Plrst base
on balls?Off HoRue. 1; off Hannlfan.
3. Left on bases?Richmond. 7: Pe?
tersburg. 4. Hit by pitcher?Martin.
Wallace, struck out?By Hogue. 4: by
Hannlfan. 1. Time of K?me, 1:26 Um?
pires, Wilson and Henderson. Attend?
ance, 6.600.
CAROLINA ASSOCIATION
At Wilmington Greensboro, 0; Oreen
Oreenvllle, 3.
At Wilmington: GrcnsborO, ft; Grcen
llie, 2 (second game),
flits monogram on the
radiator stands for afl
you can ask in a motor oar
CHALMERS "36" has a
long stroke motor, 4^-inch
bore, 5^-4-inch stroke. Gives
great pulling power in sand
and on hills.
Owing to their design and
construction Chalmers mo?
tors develop more horse power
per pound of weight than any
other motors.
Goi^onTvfetor^peny
MAXIMUM SPEED
IS NEVER SHOWN
Dixie Wins First of Series of
Races for Harmsworth
Cup.
Huntington. Long Island. N. Y.. Sep?
tember i.?In a decidedly one-elded
race Dixie IV., a 500-horsepower hy?
droplane of the most pronounced type,
to-day won the first of the series of
molorboat races between England and
the United States for the world's
championship trophy, known as the
Harmsworth Cup The Dixie IV. never
once showed h?r maximum speed In
the four rounds of the triangular
iour.se of about thirty miles In Hunt?
ington Ray She easily distanced the
greatly feared Pioneer, owned !>y the
Duke of Westminster, a 100-horsepowei
boat, beating the Kngllshman by 69
seconds
Of the three English nnd three
American boats only four finished, and
three of them were American". The
Disturber II., of the American team,
beat the English Pioneer across the
finish I minutes and 27 seconds, being
followed In turn in 13 minutes 7 sec?
onds by the Viva, of the American trh>.
Tho Dixie's average time was 38:01
knots an hour, that of the Pioneer
:ti:i:. knots, that of the Disturber
?2:31 and that of the Viva 29:?"j
This leaves only the Pioneer to com?
pete as a challenger for the cut- against
the three Americans, The second race
will be held to-morrow afternoon. antr
If one of the Americans win. the cup
will remain In the fnlted Slates an?
other year at least. If the Ploneo.
should win to-morrow, a third am
deciding ran- must be run on Wednes?
day.
SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE
At Savannah: Savannah-Albany, rain
At Jacksonville: first gam-- ?Jack
sbnvllle, 5; Columbia, j. BeconS game-H
Jacksonville, l; Columbia, 3.
At Columbus: Columbus, : Macon, 2
(Culle,| end fifth, rain.)
C G CS MQ H?IMF?L M1KEMLS
? D, PURELY VEGETABLE
S.S.S. is the only remedy that can be used with perfect saFety in
the treatment of Contagious Blood Poison, and with the assurance that
a lasting cure will result. There are certain mineral medicines which
will temporarily remove the external symptoms of Contagious Blood
Poison, but when the treatment is left off the disease always returns in
worse form, and the delicate tissues of the stomach and bowels arc
usually injured by these strong minerals. S.S.S., made entirely of non
injurious roots, herbs and barks of recognized curative and tonic value,
removes every particle of the virus from the circulation, and by enrich?
ing and strengthening the blood, cures the disease permanently.
S.S.S. does not hide or cover up the symptoms, but removes them by
first eliminating the cause. Home Treatment Book and any medical
advice free. S. S. S. is sold at drug stores.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.

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