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AMES IS KNOCKED OUT BY ST. L But Giants Still Two Runs to Good, and Win by Score of 14 to 9. BOSTON LOSES TO CHICAGO Surrrbn;- Fall Before Red?, and Phillies Win From Pirates. NVr York. Jim* 4 ? Bresnahan's > ardina tune r.'-r winning to-day * game with the Olantt when they hreught over eight runs ? th< (?venth Inning, knocking Arne? out' , ?? bo\. A combination ot hard hlttlni and errors was responsible for th? tallying. i ie Oiants wer? still two runs 10 the i -: when the Inning was uitr. Wtltse suc creiicd Ames, and .-topped the run-getting, tireii played recoltd for New York, as Cap inn Do; 1" had a bruited shoulder from being hit' by u pitched bail yesterday. Score: El Louis. New York. ALI 11 O A E AS 11 O A E jut.e ;b.. i 1 '.' i tiDevore, If. w l a 0 0 E:,is. If.... i 3 4 ft ooroh. 2b.. oolio Uowrey. 3b .'? 3 3 5 ?Crsn'll. 2b 3 0 1 3 0 "Kon'hi". lb.: 3 11 U OS'grats. lb 4 1 13 0 0 Eva:.?, rf.. ? 1 0 0 0Murray. rf 5 3 o o o H?user, es ?'? 0 0 t o Becker, cf 3 2 2 no Oakes. <?:.. 4 110 UBurns. cf. ft ft 1 6 o V.j:,', C. 4 13 1 1 Henog. ;b 11 1 o : wiiiie. p .- looo oMyers, c... : o 2 l o Woodb'n, pi 0 o ft 0 Hartley, c 2 1 2 0 1 Geyer, p .. ft ft 0 I OFlet'er. sr. " 0 1 f n ?VV1 ... 1 ft ft 0Am?e. p . 2 2 ft 1 ? s llusgina.. ft ft o ft owiltee. p.. 3 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 ;? mil Totals ...4013 14 11 1 Totals ...13 14 37 13 S ?Batted fcr Willis In fifth. 'Batted lor Woodburn In eighth. :Bstted for Ellis In ninth. Seer* be inalngi: R at : outs.0 0 0100100?i ^cv York.9 0 4 10? 0 3 ?-III Summary: Runs?Ma gee. Ellis (J), Mow-j r". Konetchy (.'. H?user, Oakei, wingo. ; Gfob U".). Cr?ndslli rnodgrjst ?4 >. Murray I n>. Becker, Burns, lUriog. Two-base hits; ?ilowrey. Murray, Ames. Becker. Oakce. i latsgee, KonStClil". Home run? Snodsrats I rifles hit?Fletcher. Stolen bases?Mur? ray. Becker. Double plays?Mowrey to Win-: go to Konetchy; Dcvore to Ptetcher. Lett on i ites?New York, i; St. Louis. 3. First Bate en bails?Off Wlltie, 1; off Woodburn. t Struck out?By Ames. 3; by Woodburn, 1. GAME FULlToF GINGER i-.osklyn. .tune 4 ?Humphries pitched tigr.t nail for Cincinnati to-day and easily wen hie gam* ngslr.s: Brooklyn 2 to ft. Both cams received gilt-edged support, and the game, which was pulled off In an hour and twenty-five minutes, was full or enap and finger. Score: Cincinnati. Brooklyn. AB H O A E AB H O A E Bescher, If t 0 3 t OMorani rf. 3 2 0 0 0 Manns, eft 0 3 0 OOaly, c.'...4 u 1 1 0 Hobst'., lb 4 1 11 0 0 Smith. 3t>. 4 1 2 I V Mitchell, rf 4 3 ft ft 0 Duub't. lu 4 111 1 0 Egau. Sb... ?12 3 u Wheat, if 3 <? 3 0 u Phtlan, Jt>. 3 2 3 l o Huni'el; :b 3 o 3 3 0 Esmond, es 3 a a ( ?Tooley. m. 3 o u l 0i M'Lean. e. 3 2 3 I oMlilcr. c.. S 1 6 1 li Hu p ies, pi 0 0 3 oErwin, <:.. 1 o 1 0 0 J Kagon. p.. 1 0 1 1 01 Yin'll'ff, l> 0 ft 0 0 0 *rs\>rthen.. 1 ft 0 d o Totals ?? 33 !?:::: o Totals ...3.'" 5 27 11 11 ?Batted for ttacon In eighth. 1 Score by Inning.?: R. Cincinnati .o 3 ft ft o o ft ft 0-2 ! Miookl>n.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0ft?} bummsry: Runs?Mitchell, Bean. Two t?:..?? hit?PheUn. Three-bate hits?Mitchell. Phelan. Sacrifice hits?Esmond, Ragon. stol? en base?Mitchell. Double pisys?Esmond to Mobilize!: Smith to Miller to DauWrt. Lett on batej?Cincinnati. 6: Brooklyn, .1. First Y:>tt on balls?Oil Ragon, 1: off Ytr.gllng. 1. off riumphriet. ?. Struck out?By Raton 3; by Vingllng, 1: by Humphries. 1. Time ef rarr.e, finrlres. Rigl.r and Fir.ner ONLY FIVE HITS OFF TYLER Boston. .Tune 4?Tyler allowed the Chica? gos tut five hit* to-day and ehoulil have won ir.s game, but errors at critical times allowed the Westerners to win 2 to 1. In addition to fine work, he struck out six men. made three lilts out of three times up, put out two and bad three assists without an error. Cheney .-fclfched..a ?rood game, and was givri; gfy?d jaippofi. Score: Boston. Chicago. AB H O A E AB H O A E M D'a.d. 3D4 1 0 2 OSheik'd, If 4 1 1 0 0 Ct'p'ell, c< 12 10 1 Schulte, rf 3 11 1 0 0 Swten'y, 2b 1 j 3 t 0 Tinker, St. 3 2 3 4 0 ?R. Miller. 3 1 ( ft OX.Im'an, 3b 3 1 1 0 1 Jackson, if 4 ft 1 0 fltw. Miller 3 n i 0 ? Heuser. 10. .1 0 S 2 OSaler, ib.. S 0 12 0 0 Devlin, ??.. 3 0 3 1 1 Evers. 2b. 4 1 3 s u Kilns. e...l I 0 ? 1 1 Need m. c. 3 ft 2 2 ft Tylir, p... 3 3 2 3 0 Cheney, p. 3 0 2 2 ft liioode .... ft 0 ft 0 f. Archer, e.. 1 0 3 0 fl Totals ...31 S 27 11 g Totals ...7) t J7 il 1 ?R. Miller, right Held. tW. Millet cntr.- field. jR?n foi Need htm In seventh. Score i.v Innings: Hg Chicago.1 0 0 ft ft ft 1 ft 0.-2 'Boston . .00 1 0 000 00?1 Summary: Runs?Tyler. Sheckard Ooodc Two-li*? hit-Tinker. Three-hate hit?Mc? Donald StVen base?'Zimmerman. First ???:t on balls?Off Cheney, 1; off Tvlcr ? Hr:j ?: out?By Cheney, f.; by Tvlrr. e Wild Pitch?Tyljr, Cheney. empires", On>ns a-id ?rennan j EASY FOR PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia, jl:ne 4 ? The Phillies ham- ' n-.ered C/T'.ele snd Cole hard to-iav and beat the l'irates ;: to Mncee led lr -he slugging with s triple and ihr?e tingles. PlttehurRh Phllsdelohln AB 11 O A E AB H O A E Byrne. 3^.. u 3 u i Opfsk'n. c, , ! :; I 6 Carey. Tf... S S 1 0 OTItus. rf.. ? :i r, n i, Dor.?n. rf.. 3 2 1 0 OMagce. If. 4 4 1 0 n Rehg. r.'.... 2 0 0 " 0Luder's, u, j 3W j 0 Wagner, ss b 1 2 4 0 Knabe. 2b. 4 ?? 1 -. n Miller, lb.. & 3 11 0 0Do?n'v. 3h 2 I - r ft Wilton, cf. 4 0 2 0 Ortolan, ss 5 .-. ] 4 M'Car'y,; 2b 3 1 3 t ODooln. <?.. 5 0 c 1 ? Kelly. C.... 4 1 4 0 0 Breii'an, pi 0 1 2 0 O'Tool*. p. 30010 " u Cole, p. 1 0 (1 1 0 ?VlOS . 1 (' !? 0 0 \ Tita:? ...?0 14 14 '.4 0 Totals . ,31 1: 3 ?Batted for Col* In ninth. i-'cor* by Inning?: p. J'ltttburgh .ft 1 ft 1 0 0 1 ft 1? i Fniladeiph.a .1 ft 3 0 ? ? 2 1 ??1; Furr.rr.ary ? Runs?Bs.-ne 1:.. Milier (31 Thus ft), Magee (4). Luderut t.) Knabe It), Downey i2.. Doo.an Ttve-bSta lilts 34i:>r (2i. Three-base hits?Byrne. Titus ? ???? Kntfce. Kelly, Deolan Mage*. Sacrifl fclt?Downey Sa'rif.ce fly?Downey .-?...? rsi.-s?Carey. Kr.ahe Deft on bates?Pitts? burgh, 1: Philadelphia, i Doubl, j.las? IsoOlan to Luderut. Pitching jr-HlU OIT O Tool*. % In 4 Innings (none out ? In fiftni: off Cole. > in 4 inning; Struck out El B.-enne.n. i. ??> O'Toole, .1 First bate 011 btl.r?Off Brennen. Ii iff O'Toole a o'f ? i.. Wild pltch-Brennan. Cole. Time ?f tarne. Empires, Klem and Buth. SOUTHERN LEAGUE At Mdhtgomory?Montgomery-Allan, ta. rain. At Little Rock?Mobile ? Nashville a At Birmingham ? Birmingham, 5; CT.atrsnoega, 1. (Only three games to-day.) Results in the Big Leagues NATIONAL Brooklyn, 0: Cinolnnnti, 2. Boston. 1; Chicago. 2. Philadelphia. 17: Pittsburgh, 4. Nerv York. 14; .^t. Louis. 2. AMERICAN St. Louis. 2; Washington. 3. Chicago, 2: Philadelphia. 0. Detroit, 14; New York. 1. Cleveland, 5; Boston, 1. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. ClUh. New York . . Cincinnati .. Chicago . . .. Pittsburgh . Philadelphia St. ljouls ... Brooklyn .. Boston . ?Won. 31 26 P.C. .S16 .604 .561 .50.1 .44 1 .444 .324 .310 Last Year .61!) .465 .r,m .581 .605 .524 .24i> Club. Chicago Boston . lV't:T>lt . Philadelphia Washington Cl -\ oItnd .,. N'-nv York . . St Louis . . , Won. Lost C. I ,CS2 .610 .523 .511 .013 Last Vf iv .53S .MS .7.19 .61? .34:? . 4 ?1 < i ,6 ,n .311 WHERE THEY PLAY TO-DAY Pittsburgh at Boston. Cincinnati at fftsw York. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Washington at Ch'cago. ?Philadelph-y at st Louis, New York at Cleveland. Boston at Detroit HENDERSON DUE IN RICHMOND TO-NIGHT New President Writes Mills He Expects to Visit; Him and Talk Over Situation?Cincinnati Players Sue for Salaries?Players Must Be Paid Before Reorganization. UV Gl s MA LIIERT. It is dying hard, this United Stales League, and. without wishing to lu dulge In anything which may be con? strued as trying to veneer a very ugly spot In order to make it seem what It ??ain't," the fact remains tn.xt there is considerable talk of a pos Mble?Just possible, mind you?reor? ganization. Captain Mars-hall Hender? son, president o| the proposed reor? ganized league, has been heard front. He has written Morgan H Mills, treas? urer of the local corporation controll? ing-the franchise, saying that he hopes to come to Richmond either to-night or Thursday morning, and that when he comes he will go over the situa? tion in a desire to convince the men interested that the;.' had better con? tinue. But. acting as a sort of drawback to the efforts of the new president comes the story that the players of the Cincinnati club have sued owner .lohn J. Ryan lor salaries to the amount Of over J1.20rt. and thai tl?2 tunk account of the Cincinnati mag? nate and former New York politician has been attached, though the bank accour ! is entirely too small to m-?ol the o 'igations. Somehow or other the st rmcnts of the new president and coVJutlons ns they actually exist do not seem to dovetail. No Hague, regardless of how ener? getic or how sincere some of the men may he tan succeed with the playorj dls-?n t Isflcd, and no player Is -join-; to be satlBfled who Is not paid. Fur? ther, and naturally enough, every un? paid player will he an advertising agent telling every other player Jl>Sl how badly lie was "stung" in any town In the circuit. Untifce organisedI baseball, the United states League could i>e reorganised to-morrow with' tlie same cities In the clrcu't, and the j players who have gone, honte could not] get their salaries. In'organized base-I ball the player is supposed to hold a claim against the circuit, and If any town owes him money before baseball can be played again his claim must be , inet. j a: Xewnhsm ho? done his best to keep his I riub together. Al a matter of fact, most j cf 'them are here. iSeybold has pone, and *o has Tem O'Uaro ana BUI prout. but it I* believed that at leas: two ef these could be nrought back If their salarlrs wars paid. [Nothing can be done until the men set their money, They have come to thai conclusion, j and are jjoins to abide by It. regardless of I Hie outcom*. It Is doubtful whether th?y ; will remain la Richmond later than to? night Their expenses are inuitlpiylns ca:b day. whlla they are not a*:ilnR any.?salar:e.* nor can they collect salaries already due. Tney want money, not taik overripe with pr-specis. I.oOklng upon the latest move In Cincin? nati, it noen-.s that Ihls was really the rca ?on why tue cinclunuti-Chlcago series was called off. The players very probably rr lusett to participate In ihe sanies uir.il sal? aries were p.ild. A small sate rccctp: prob aai) toid them that they would have IIUSlI chance Irom that source. It appears lint President iienderson 13 up against a stuf proposition. He really has but two clubs to nait with?Chicago and Pittsburgh. He may du something In'Reeding, but It Is highly Improbable. Un'iurstionabi:, the varying reports plven to the iotal press by K. <_'. Lantisra: Rave the club here a black eye. He told a million different storks in many minutes, nnd it was liHrd to under? stand when Jie wao really s?>inB what he meint. Still, Richmond will wait to see what la what, ?.'onfidence cannot be lettered In a day. Moreover, a ?reut many friends o' the league have br?n alienated becauso of ?torlos -vlilch have come In from the several cities of the Circuit. Just as soon as sunie- : thing which sounds reasonable is received, something else which discredits tha leagut ? nnd t.Me men connected with it. as in the case of Cincinnati, happens. 'I l:e magnates may as well realii? now thai they must tote fair With t!o> players.' They are tht backbone of the organization. ? The first thins to be donA is to meet thu obligations outstanding usalnai the b-ague, j or any club In the league: pay the players, what is due them, and all other outstand? ing tnatbtedr.es.? Until this Is done neither; players nor public will ha\e confidence. Aa' matters now stnr.ij. Cincinnati. Reading and , Richmond plsyers *hsve not been paid. The Washington players were also stuck tor their salaries. Cleveland players, it is said,' ?'io paid by the Pittsburgh people. If n fresh start is Contempl? trd let It he] with a clean alate. Pay the players. They are deserving of consideration flrs>. for without their help pOSsfbfiltles of a league cannot be considered. B-M-F Some things about a car you can see and under? stand easily, others a little driving will demonstrate, but it takes about 10,000 miles to prove the real power and stamina in a car. It is in the 10,000 mile characteristics that Stude baker-E-M-F "30" and Flanders "20" cars are most clearly first. The better you know them, the better you like them. Your confidence is continually repaid because Studebaker-E-M-F "30"s and Flanders"20"s arc built in the largest and best automobile factories in the world by men who are as careful of a minor bearing adjustment as they are of the car's appear? ance. Studebaker-E-M-F "30" Touring Car Price, Standard Equipped, JUOOf.o.b. Detroit Equipped with Top, Wlndthield, Pre?t-0-Lite Tank and Speedometor, aa above, $1190 f.o.b. Dstrolt Our new Art Catalogue will interest you. Send for It. The Studebaker Corporation DETROIT. MICHIGAN D. A. PRENTISS, 1813 W. Broad St., Phone Monroe 3098-J BROWNS PUZZLED ySPEED MARVEL Johnson Yields But Six Hits, and Does \<>t Kxcrt Himself. LAJOIE DAY AT CLEVELAND Tigers Overwhelmingly Defeat New York, and Athletics Lose to Chicago. Sr. Loull, June 4.?Wi:'.: Walter Johmrjn pitching to-day, the Bn>?n? lost the ent.ro Sern.- pf four gunies to the Nationals, 3 10 Z, The speed marvel g.i>< but ?l? hlta land did not exert himself, while his team-mates ga\e htm a lead In the early Inning. Four of the eight hits off Powell cama in succes? sion in the second Inhlns, and produced two inns A walk to Shankr and Morgan's double netted the winning i-lly In the. tourth. Stovall gave Uli Browns another twitch. sending Pratt to rlt/tt lield and bringing Laporte in to tcconu. Score: ist. I...ub. Washington. ABIIOAK AU II O k E shorten, cf 3 0 1 0 OMceller, rf 3 0 S 0 0 Hogan, If., 4 13 0 0 roster. 3b. 4 0 0 3 0 Stovall, lb. 4 o it l oMilan, cf.. 4 0200 Laporte. ib 4 l a s oonndll, lb. 4 112 l o Pratt, rf... 4 3 3 0 0Shanks, If. 3 0 0 0 0 Hai nan, it 4 0 3 o 0Morgan, :b 4 3 0 3 1 Wallace, ibli l i OM'Url'e, at 3 l 3 a l Krlchell. c 3 1 4 0 OAlns'ith, c3 3 ? 1 0 Powell, p., 3 0 0 1 0Johnson, p 3 2 I 3 0 Totals ...33 < 27 16 0 Totals ...31 S 27 13 3 Score by Innings: R. Washington .o 2010000 0?3 St. Louis.."0 0 O 1 e 0 0 1 0-2 Summary: Runs?Shank*. Morgan. Mc Brld?. Laporte, Krlchel Two-base hits? Hosaji, Wallace. Laporve. Morgan. Stolen base?Morgan. Pouh'c plays?Wallace to tltovall to Halllnan: Wa lace ii Laporte to Stovall (2), Left on bases?St. Loult. b: Wasblncton, 3. First ras? on ball??Off .lohnson. 1: off Pass-*.,, : Struck out-By .lohneon. ^: by Powell. Time of same. 1:24. Umpires. Dln?en *:? 1 Pel rlne. SOX WIN ON THREE HITS Chicago. Juno 4.?Bit'. I ?;-.s? sent the Cnamplons home to-day. : to o. In the fourth and last tum? nf the s-t The s-riee result? ed In a % even break. It *>as a Ughi-hittlng >( nt?st. The Sox won en three hits, and hut two of them were useful. Morgan, who lias b*en on the sod. became demoralized In the fifth. Lange stopped the Athletics with four tingles, carefully distributed. Score: Chicago. phllndelphln. AB HOAR AB H O A R Rath, 2b... 4 i 6 i op. Lord, rt 4 i 0 o o H. Lord, Sb 4 C 1 2 lOld-:ng. rf : 1 3 0 0 Cat'han, if .1 o ? o on c >l*t hi 6 I I I Bodle, cf... 3 12 0 t Baker, lb. ?10 2 0 J, Col't. rf. 3 0 I fl OST ink. If .1 0 0 0 0 Zeidfr. lb., list OM'Innls, lb 1 ell 0 ? Weaver, ss 3 fl 3 I 0B.nrv. is. 3 1 0 2 0 Kuhn. G? 2 0 4 2 OLapp, c_ 3 0 S 5 n Lange, p.. 3 0 2 2 0 Mo man. p 2 0 0 ? I Houck. p. 0 ft fl 0 u ?Mn^gert.. 1 0 0 0 0 Totals .. :? 3 27 12 1 Tr!a'? ...27 4 2t 1* 2 ?Batted for Morgan In eighth. Srore bv innings: R Philadelphia .? ft ft ft ft 0 o ft ft?? Chicago . ftO0*2ftOft ??: Summary: Runs?Zelder Kuhn. Sacrifice him?I-:. Collins. Weaver. Kuhn Double plays - Zelder to Weaver: Morgan to K. Colllnt to Meinnis Left on batet?Philadelphia, 6; Chicago, 3. Hits?Off Morgan, 3 In 7 in? nings, first base on balls??}ff Lange. 4: oft Morgan. 2; off Houck, I, Struck out?By Morgan; 3; by Houck, li by Lange. 3 Time Of game, 1:10. Umpires. O'Loughltn and Sheridan. EASY VICTORY FOR TIGERS Petrolt. June 4?The concluding game Of I the New York scries was featured by the batting on the p^rt of the Tigers, and they won 14 to 1. Kor four innings Fisher went along well. Hided by '.ark. nnd the Rebels 1 had to work for their tallies. After that the hits always went Jutt out of reach of, the TToTJlera. Score: New York. Detroit. AB HO A E AB H O A R . Daniels, rf 4 : ft ft Q flush, ss... 2 14 2 0 ll?rtx'll. 3b .1 I 2 3 ft .tones. If.. 4 3 1 ft ft Cr??, if.... 4 2 : n ocobb, cf... 5 2 3 ft o: Zinn. cf.... 3 2 ft 1 oCrawd. rf 4 2 1 no Oardn'r, !bi l s : ODeie'ty. 2b 3 2 1 2 ft Chase, ib.. r ft 13 1 : Ha nan. 2b 1 ft 1 2 li flump, ss.. I 1 ft 2 lfTnlnnr. lb. i 11" 0 l| Sweeney, e 3 " :? ? OMorMty. B J 3 1 I 0 Fisher, p.. 3 0 0 S 1 Ptanage, e. 3 1 4 3ft Snearr. p 0 ft 1 ft Works, p. 4 1 ft 1 01 Totals .31 S 24 17 3 Tottlt ...32 13 ?? 13 21 ?Hartz' 1 out. hit by batted ball. Score by Innings It. New Y' rk.0 I ft ft ft ft ft ft ft? 1 UetTftlt .1 0 0 14-413 ?-14 j Summary: Huns /.Inn. Rush, .tones fS), ?robb. Crawford, Delehanty (2t. Galnor fi), Morlarlty, Stanag? 13), Works. Two'-bsse hits?Delthnntj (21 Mnriarlty. Sacrifice] Mts?Chase, Crawford, Morlnrlly (2>. .tone Hush Stolen basts?Jones (3), Morlarlty, S-.r, nr. ge. Double piny?Manage to Morlar? lty, Left on bat?a?S'tw York. (; Detroit,?. Kirs' b?s? -m errors?Xew YorTe. 1: Detroit. I 1. Hits?Off Fisher It In ft Innings; off] Shears. < In 2 Inning! Flrtt base on balls? fIff Fisher. 4: o'f Bl ears. 3; off Works. I. struck out?By Fisher, 2: by Shears. 1: by Work*. 2 Time of game, 2:03. empires, I Hart ami Connol I LAJOIE DAY AT CLEVELAND Cleveland June I.?The Nays mad* three out <.f foul from the Red Sot to-day, ( to 1, bumping n?-il?nt for five hilf In the fourth, four runt resulting. Jackson lilt one to the fisgr"'" in tl centre for a home run. 'ir'rr pitched w? throughout. fanning elaven men. i It was Lajole day, .-.nd the fans presented Larry with an Inm.-nte horseshoe, contain- | lint: tllvet rtollart, $1ftft for each of his! I ten years as n Larry's team-mates gave] I him f 12S in gold Pcore: Boiton. Cleveland. AR HOAR An II O A El Rng'e. rf . 3 1 " 1 OGraney. If. 2 0 1 i Yerk?s. 2b. 4 111 "Olson. 3b.. 3 10 2 0 Speaker.- rf I -. : e O.laekt'n, rf 4 2 10 0 I Ltwll, If... 4 ft I J 0 I.ajole. lb. 3 2 fl 2 0! Osrdn'r, 3b .1 I 1 ? ORIr'sm. ef 4 1 0 0 0 If-tahl. lb... 4 1 f. ' IPtck'h. ss. 4 13 2 0 Wnltner, it 4 i ft Ball. 2b.... 3 0 2 4 ft [Nun'ker, r I fi ? ? O'Neill, c. 3 o io 4 0 |i'arrigan. c 5 l J ' OGregg, p.., 3 2 110 ] Bedient, p. 1 (' 1 1 ft I Cleeilte, p. 2 ft ft ft i I Total? ...S3 ft.','1 1 Toialt ...C3 9 27 IS 0 ?cor? t,y Innings B-' Cleveland .. . .1 0 0 4 fl ft 0 0 ??., Hosier. .0 0'ft ft ft 0 1 0 0? 1 Kummarj Rum --.raney. Jackto>, Lajole, Birmingham, Pei - ipaugh. Wagner. Two ! east hill I 1 nl? 'arrlgun. Home run? Jtckson. fi ? It?Ol ton. Sacrifice (lies ?Lajole, Ball : n;.l? piny?Pecklnp.iugh :-. I/,Jol?: Wagnei to Stahl. StoUn base Ma'- Left I ? lasts?Cleveland, i: Boston, 7. First bis? r,'. <?-or*?Cleveland, I. Hits? Off Berth Innings; off rirotre, 1 Inn ngi Flrsl bast on balls?Off Gregg. . off Bedient I " ricott*. 1. Struck out - By ?".:esr?. 11] liedlent. I; by Clrotle. 4. Hit 'i-egg. 1 I Nunamakert ; Wild pitch ?;?'?.- lime of game, 2:07,. Ilm ans. pi res. ISgan and 1 Wnndsll A Qunrlrsi V?. Rnrton Helprbts. The Wood a I a Quartes team will] ? r'->. s bati ? ti the strong team from; Barton Height! Paturdnv at Barton Heights These t-^r. teams have played one j frame in a r nr?i of ? to S. ten InninRS. 1 The r.?-' tr,p Old Dominion] League is n 1.4 one. and the game-1 Hattirday oughl to draw a 'larpje I crowd. ! The Woodnll a- Qusrlts team has ! played hoi f> rlos* scores, plnyinp two ten-lnnltil,' ennu!. Ttie teams ibis lesfcue are pretty well mal r-.1 - .iri |t Is hnrd to tell , v. he, will nosi , it ahead at the end'ng , of the teason;s . j RACKETERS READY FOR TENNIS CLASSIC Biggest Event of Its Kind in South Will Begin at Ccuntry Club of Virginia Monday Afternoon, When Experts Will Battle for Hermitage Cuds. I The blasest event of the tennis sea? son, and the premier tennis event of I the south, win begin at the Country ?. ? m Vlf?,n,a on Monday afternoon ?... ? ?y10^' when mo opening matches will bo played in the eighth I annual Old Dominion tennis lourna j ment. This tournament has for sev? eral years drawn players from all over i the North and South, and this year wli: be no exception to the rulo.'.en? tries having been roeolved from smno Of the foremost players of the euun jtry. The entries in men's singles will ,alone exceed fifty, while a large num? ber of teams will be entered in men's , doubles, and many ladles will contest i In tlie events for the latter j In addition to the honor of winning? ? this event, tlie prises to bo won are | numerous and well worth playing tor. j At the top of the list, of course, stand I the "Hermitage Challenge Cups," which 'must be won thre? years In order to become the permament property of the winner. These cups are known as the "Hermitage Challenegc Cup in j Men's Singles." now helft by T. lt. i Tell, of New York, and the ."Ilermi Ilajto Challenge Cup in tAdtes" Singles," now held by Mrs. Willard B. Sullivan, i of Birmingham. Ala . and the "Hcrmt jtage Ciiallenoge Cups In Men's Dou? bles." now held by Messrs. Wylle C. ,CJrsnt and T. It. Pell, of New York. ] These cups are named after the Her ! milage Coif Club, of this city, which Inaugurated this tournament In I0<*5 |and held It for six years with Rreat ! success on the courts of that club, tfter which was turned over to the Country Club of Virginia by reason Df their greater facilities for enter? taining visitors, and was held by them last y*ar with equally great success In addition to the above cups, other cups and prizes will be given to the winners and runners .up in each event, io become their permanent property. The events which will be played are men's singles, men's doubles, la? dles' singles, ladies' doubles and mixed j doubles. The play will commence ,n the men's sinitles and ladles' singles at 2:30 on Monday, and will eontlnup throughout the week. The play 'n the doubles events will begin on Tnes. day, and it is expected that the finals In all events will be played off Frl lay and Saturday. Pell Will Compete. Among the visiting players whose intrles have already been received arc T. TV Pell, of New York, who last year ranked as the seventh best tennis slayer In the United States and who now holds the Old Dominion cham? pionship and the Virginia State cham? pionship, and who at one time or an other has held the national Indoor championship. tho New England championship, the Southern States championship and others; Wylle C Cirant, or New York, who now holds tho national Indoor championship of the United States, which lUlo he has wju in several occasions; It. U. rainier. ?hu hau ranked us high as tenth in ? he United States and who has held numerous championships, holding at the present time tho Trl-State onaui piohshlp, wuit at Cincinnati, and the Bi-Statc Kentucky championship; It. L. lames, of New York, who now holds tho Middtlc Atlantic State? champlou Bhlp, won last year at Waah'ngton; Frank J. Hall, of Lynchburg, who In I'JlU won the Old Dominion tourna? ment, but lost In the challenge round ? o Palmer; Nat Thornton, of Atlant.? lometlmo champion of the South In ? Ingles and doubles, and Forrest '.da!.-, .Ir., of Atlanta, who. with J. C. Neely, of Chicago, In 1910 won the ->)d Dominion doubles; L. D. Scott, oi ?\tlanta .Victor It. Smith, OS Atlanta. Andrew II. Allen, llooslck Falls, N. V.. Henry Meli. Davenport, of New York. W. Nelson Page, of Winchester. Vs.; .'?eorge /.Inn, Somerset. Ya.; E. C. No Clees, Durham. N. C; R. D. Ogicsby. Lynchburg, \'a.; O. C. Shatter. J.yiieh Jurg. \'a.: P. J. Williams. Eynchburg. t'a.. and others. o Many other entries will be received hefore the end of tho week, as a lumber are always received the la*t day, the entries closing: at 10 P. M. Saturday, .lune S It also neems co lain that "Connie" and H. E. Doyle, ot Washington, who have Just won every, '.hing In the Chevy Chdse tournament, will bo here. "Connie" Doyle defeated in the i h.tll?iige match In singles Q. F. rout hard, who ranks fourth In th?. -nlted States, and with his brothel A-on the doubles against Touchard ami Glddle. Crowd Anticipates Fun. With the Doyles. Palmer. Wylle C. Qrant, James. Hall and Thornton, to (ay nothing of other players, ngntlng *or the right to challenge Pell for the Hermitage challenge cup 'n men's singles, the tennis players of Rlch nond are look.ng forward to fceclng tome of the finest exhibitions yet seen in this city. All entries should be sent to James Hullen, chairman tennis committee, Mutual Building, city, or "phoned to he Country Club of Virginia. Numerous entertainments will be tlvcn during the week for the enter alnihent of the visiting players, roa-'h ng the ellmnx with the annual lawn )arty and dance on the afternoon and ?light of Thursday. | LYNCHBURG FALLS BEFORE ROANQKE Tigers Play Rings Around Vis? itors, and Win by Score of 7 to 3 (Special to The Tlmos-Dlspntch.] Roanok-?, Va., June 4.?The Tigers played rings around Hie Shoemakers to-day "rfvl had no trouble In winning again. The locals cinched the Kama by .sending four runs across the plato in the rtist inning. Roth, the opposing pitcher, secured a home run In the tilth with no one on. His three other trips to the plate he struck out. The score: Ilnnooke. A.B. H. O. A. E. Graham, rf. 1 0 1 0 0 Carman, lb. 2 0 C 2 0 Ginn, cf. l ft a o o Holland. If..1 1 4 a 0 Newton, as. . 4 H - 1 0 Pressly, 3b.3 l l l ? Shields, 2b. 3 0 2 I ? lafltte. c.3 1 ft 2 f> tireen, p. 3 1 0 0 0 ?Eflrd . 0 0 0 U ft Totals . 2.1 7 27 10 U ?Ran for Gnrman In first. Lynchburir. A.B. H O. A. E. Keating, fib.4 1 4 T. 0 Woolums, lb.4 0 E 1 0 Hooker, cf. 4 1 2 0 0 Kelley. rf. 4 2 3 o o] Morrison, if. 4 l l 0 o Hummcll. 2b. 4 0 3 2 21 f'limtnliiKs. ss. 4 1 .'1 0 0 Brann. c. f! 2 4 3 0 Koth. p. 4 1 n 4 0 ??Nixon . 1 1 0 o 0 Totals .3G 10 24 13 2 '?Batted for Nixon In ninth. I Score by Innings: R. Roanokc .4iioiooo??7 Lynchburg . 000020001?3! Summary: nuns?Graham, Glnn, llol land (2>. Newton, i.afitte. Green, Brann, Roth. Nixon. Stolen I nr.es?Graham, Holland. Keating. Sacrifice hits?(linn. Oarman, Graham. SJ.nrlftcco flies? Shields. Pressly. Two-base lilt ? New? ton. Three-base hit?Lafltte. Homo run?Roth. Left on bases?Roanoke.l 3; Lynchb?rg, 10. Double plays?] Kratlng to Hummell t<"> Keating. Struck out?Ry Green. 8; by Roth, 2.1 Base* on balls?Green, 4: Roth, fi.i Passed balls?Lafitte, i: Brann. t.| Time of game, 1:45. Umpire, Mr. Orth. Montreal nwys Smith. Monireal, .lune l.?The Montreal baseball club has purchased Pitcher Frank Smith from Cincinnati. Trunks at Factory Prices. Perfection In quality un<l appeals to every taste. TURKEY GIN Way Above the Oldlnary gin. STRAWS, GUNST & CO., Distillers and blenders of flno whiskies. Tile buyer who knowti trie different automobiles will own a <* Alles, Avenue sjad Broad Street i TEAM'S POOR PLAY AMUSES CROWD Petersburg Makes Danville Look Like Bunch of Back Lotters. [Special to The Times-Dispatch 1 Danville. Va.. June 4.?Petersburg made Danville look like a bunch of barkiotters to-day. hitting the offer? ings of Steve Canton and Drum, who relieved him, at will. Seventeen bin? det, netting twenty-six bastes, was the record, i.aughlin getting three doubk-s and a single, Husch a triple, a double and two singles, while Sim? mons trailed close behind. The game was without feature ex? cept the terriric hitting and superb team lay of the visitors. Their errors were not costly. The game waa wit? nessed by a small crowd, which was much amused at the poor play of the locals. Score: Petersburg. A.B. Ft. H. O. A, 12 Simmons. 2b.5 2 a u 3 t ISIchburger, cf.6 2 j o u 0 Husch, ss.,. . 4 1 4 4 1 0 Spencer, rf.6 0 u 4 0 1 Anthony, If.6 2 1 2 0 0 Howedell, 3b. 1 1 1 o 2 0 Laughltn, c. 5 2 4 f> u o Barnett, lb. 5 2 1 13 l o Creiger, p. 5 o l o 4 0 Totals .45 12 17 27 11 3 Danville. A.B. n. H. O. A. E. Lowman, rf. & 1 1 2 0 0 Gaston, cf. & 2b. - 4 1 2 4 1 1 Schr?der, lb. 4 0 2 10 1 0 Johnson, If. 4 0 0 0 0 1 Titlow. ss.4 1 1 1 6 2 Zanelli, Sb.2 0 0 1 1 0 Drum, 2b. ? p.3 0 0 3 4 0 Lucia, c. 3 0 0 E 2 0 S. Gaston. p. 1 0 0 0 1 0 Hudgins, cf.310010 Totals .33 ? r,?;? 17 4 ?Mowedelt out for Interference. Score by innings: R. Petersburg '. 01280102 0?12 Danville . 00102001 0? 4 Summary: Runs?Simmons (2). Elch burgcr (2), Anthony (2), l.aughllu (2), Barnett (2), Busch, llowedcll, l^owman, CSaston, Titlow, Hudgins. Stolen banes ?Anthony. Burnett. .Sacrifice hits? llowedcll. Simmons, Spencer. Schr?der, Drum. Two-base hits?LaUghUn (3). Simmons, P-lcli burger, Busch, Anthony, c.aston. Innings pitched by S. Gas ton, 3 1-3; by Drum, 5 2-3. Hits al? lowed by Oaston, 10; by Drum. 7. At bat off Oaston. 19; off. Drum. 26. Left op bases?Petersburg, 10; Danville, 8. Base on balls?Off Creiger. 3 (D. Oas? ton, Zanelli, I.ucln); off Drum, 2 (Busch, 2). Struck out?By Cj-eigev, 2: by Oaston, 3; by.Drum, 1. lilt by Creiger. 1 (Zanelli). Kirst base on errors?Petersburg. 5; Danville, 2. Wild pitch?Gaston, Time of game? 1 ;50. Umpire?McBrlde. SOUTH ATLANTIC LEAGUE At Savannah.?Savannah, 1; Colum? bia. 2, / At Mtfcon?Macon, f.;> Jacksonville, 0. At Columbus?Columbus, 9; Albany, CAROLINA ASSOCIATION At Spartanburg?Spar tan burg, 2; Greensboro. 1. At Anderson?Anderson. 5; Green? ville, it. At Winston-calem?Wlnston-Salem Charlotte, rain. C] halmers ^""^ MOTOR CARS Gordon Motor Company RICHMOND. VIRGINIA. SPECTATORS GET AWAY FROM PARK Reading Makes Miserable Show? ing Against Pittsburgh Team. United States League RESULTS YESTERDAY. PlttsburKb, 17| Rending;, ". (No olbrr gaitira pln>ed.) STANDING UK THE CLUBS. Club. Won. Lost. P. C. PIMnburRh .... -I 7 .750 llli'linmud . lfi n .?,77 ( Inelnnutl .... I.'t 10 .nuri fl.-ndlnu . 12 It .S'J Chleago . 10 in ,4:irj ( levelaud . 3 12 .420 I Pittsburgh, Pa.. June 4.?The Read? ing team of the United States League j made a sorry showing against the Fili 1 plnos here to-day. and most of thn spectators left the park before the, game was half over. The. Pittsburgh em hit at will and ran the bases like wild men. winning, 17 to 0. J. Rapp went to the box after his team had forged ahead and was hammered un 1 mercifully. The score: Pittsburgh. A.B. R. H. 0.*A. E. ^Callahan. cf. 5 It 2 2 0 1 Warren. 2b. g 3 3 2 3 1 Brown, rf. 6 2 1 1 0 u Berwick, If. 4 1 2 3 0 1 ISabrle, lb.3 1 1 11 0 \ Fowler, rs.4 2 3 3 3 i Brouthers. 3b.5 1 1 1 1 11 Hughes, c.3 3 2 4 1 1 f\V. Rapp, p. 4 1 2 0 3 2 Totals .35 17 17 27 11 S Reading, A.B. It. H. O. A. E. Dieters. 3b. i 1 2 2 3 0 Pottlt. If. 4 1 2 0 0 0 Cavanaugh, rf.1 0 0 0 0 1 Broderick, es.5 0 1 1 3 1 Port, c, . 4 0 0 4 2 1 Gray. 2b. I 2 3 2 1 0 McManus, cf.i 2 3 0 1 Mlllman, If.3 1 0 2 0 1 James, lb.f> 1 2 10 0 0 Shaffer, p.4 1 2 0 1 0 J. Rapp. p. 1 0 0 0 1 2 Totals .39 3 12 21 11 7 Score by Innings: R. Pittsburgh . 1 1 2 3 0 1 3 6 ??17 Reading . 0 3 1.3 0030 0?. 0 Summary. Two-basu hits?Callahan. Brouthers. W. Rapp. Gray. Three base hits ? Warren. Hughe:. Home rr.n?Warren. Sacrifice hits?Sabrie, Port. Mlllman. Sacrifice files?Sabrl*. MupheH. Dieters, stolen bases?Brown. Berwick (I), Sabrlc. Fowler, Hughes. Gray. Mlllman, James. First on ballt ? off w. Rapp. i; off Shaffer, 4; off J. Rapp, I Ha by pitcher--By Shaffer. : ; by J. Rapp, 1. Struck out ?By W. Rapp. 4; by J. Rapp. 1. Wild pitch?J. Rapp. Hits?Off Shaffer. 11 In <! In? nings, off J. Happ. i". In 3 Inning?. Time. 2 hours. Umpire, Killen. Bowling Bowlers are ready for the Summer Duckpln League at the Palace Alleys. The league will open Tuesday, and all members arc requested to meet at the Palace Alleys Friday night at S:30 o'clock to elect officers and make all necessary arrangements for the open? ing of the greatest league ever at? tempted In Richmond. Twenty-eight of tho city's best bowlers have- already entered, and It I? expected to enroll at least twenty more by Friday night. A committee will be appointed to name tho teams, and the weak will ?e paired wltfc the strong and every one will have an equal chance. The following have already entered: Dawson, Cobean, P. 8. Price. R. A. Price, Oilver, Mathews, Murphy, Pooro, Wooldridge, Brown, Webb, Vaughan Lloyd. Tompklns. Willis. Mitchell. Miller, Levy. Tucker. Jack Thompson. Morris, J'-it Lehman. F. Lolunan, Chas. Lohman, Askew, Beck. Smith, Harrell. All who have not Joined and would like to do ho please send your name and average 10 H. N. Rowsey, Manager I'aiaco Alleys. A full schedule of the games will appear in Sunday's paper. BURLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL WINS STATE CHAMPIONSHIP [Special to ThsT Tlmcs-Dlspatch.1 Greensboro, N. C, June 4.?In a beau? tiful and almost errorless game ol ball to-day. Burlington High Sechool won the championship of the Statt from High Point High School. The first game at High Point resulted In victory for thai team, the second, at Burlington, a victory for Burlington, nnd the third to-dny for Burlington by the pcore of 2 to 0. Evans, In the obx for Burlington, pitched great ball, and White put up a good game also. Mor? gan and Evans made runs for Burling? ton. Score by innings: R. H. E. Burlington _1. 0 0 0 u 0 0 2 fl?2 6 0 High Point ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0?0 1 1 Batteries: Burlington?Evans and Andrews; High Point?Farlowo and White. Struck oul?By Evans. 7; While, 5. APPALACHIAN LEAGUE At Bristol: Bristol, 2; Knoxvllle, 1. At Johnson City: Johnson City, 4; Morrlstown, 2. At AsSiBville: AahevUle, 3: Cleve. land, .V GOOD TOGGERY 7/3 ?.8R0AD gmu?ements. Matinee? To-Day and Saturday. LUCILLE LA VERNE and Company, In the Dramatic Success of the Century, "The Greatest Thin* in the World"