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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, June 03, 1912, Image 18

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-06-03/ed-1/seq-18/

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K
SABBATH DAY SPORT.
.
Yesterday's Results.
American League Philadel
phia 3, Chicago 1 ; Washington 6.
t. Louis 3 ; New York 5, Detroit
3; Boston 5, Cleveland 4.
National League No games
scheduled.
Ed Walsh and Copmbs pitched
air-tight ball yesterday.
Errors were responsible for
every Athletic run, Weaver doing
most damage.
John Collins hung up only Sox
marked with a four-base clout.
Danny Murphy stole home for
one Athletic run, reaching third
through combination of errors.
Walsh helped his own dpwnf all
with a punk throw to catch Col
lins off second. Eddie went to
third and scored on a fly.
Jim Block made his first ap
pearance since breaking his finger
and was bothered by the damaged
digit. He tossed a run over with
a punk throw to first.
Boston gained a whole game on
Sox by walloping Cleveland.
Joe jood was touched up in
third by Naps, but after that was
invincible to end of the ten-inning
battle.
Jake Stahl put himself back in
the game and won it with a
double and triple.
Russell Ford outpitched Mullin
yesterday and Highlanders won
from Detroit.
In the last inning with two men
on, no out and three runs needed
Ford whiffed Tyrus Cobb.
Clyde Milan, who is.leading the
American League in base steal
ing, pilfered two sacks from
Krichell's 'wing. v v .'--
Tommy Leach -will I probably
play in center for the-Cus today.
Whhe .andPlank-or Morgan
will oppose each other ,his -afternoon.
' ' l (
ONE WAY TO FREEDOM.
Ireland, like every other coun
try, has a brooji-'of captains,, of in
dustry who'' think ,they have
"made the country prosperous8'
by creating industries that em
ploy the people and incidentally
make fortunes for tp"e capitalists.
But there is another buildeo'f
Ireland .who has worked quietly
for twenty years without asking
one dollarfor himself and who
has reared a prosperous agricul
ture on the solid foundation of
economic co-operation.
This man is Sir Horace Pltlnk
ett. He enrolleaUO0,OOO farmers
in 900 societies that do a'business
of $15,000,000 a year. They run
their own banks and f stores, J)uy
their supplies and'seit.their prod
ucts in common and steadily raise
the level of their social and'intel
lectual life.
And that is one way to make
Ireland or any other land".a-free
country'
o o
The Old Story.
(From Judge.) t
Shoes are on the chiffonier,
Trousers on the floor,
Shirts upon the chandelier,
Wife is at the, shore.

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