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Newspaper Page Text
The Sox ate game. Their rally
jn the ninth inning yesterday
was the gamest stunt in the city
series. Score 8, to 5. "
Chink Mattick, who had gpne
hitless all day, horned in with a
triple when the bases were
loaded. , , '
Home runs were plentiful, Col
lins, Weaver and Zimmerman all
busting for the circuit.
Larry Cheney might have won
his game, but Chance took him
out to let Wilbur Good bat in the
eighth arid get hit on the wrist.
Richie and Lavender hatf'no fool
ers and Richie used, poor head
work in throwing a man out at
first when he had a chance for "a
force play at third. '
Borton and Schalk each bagged
a trio of hits.
Walsh put himself onr edge by
-pitching the TasVinmng.
Charles Robeck, 655 W. 63d
st., wanted to die because the Sox
were losing. He turned "on the
gas. Mattick's triple and thd pul
motor revived him.
Horace Fogel, president of the
Phillies, seems to have reached
the end of his string. Formal
charges were filed against him
yesterday at the National League
meeting in New York because of
bgel s charges that the race was
fixed for the Giants and half the
.National umpiring stair was.
crooked. Fogel must file an an
swer to the charges in ten days.
President' Lynch demanded
that Fogel be expelled from the
league if he could not substanti
ate his charges-
John T. Brush, president of the
Giants, objects to turning over 25 ,
per cent of the worlds" series
profits to the National League, as
provided for by- a. rule adopted
last fall. Brush claims the rule
was" passed illegally. The sum in-
volved is $36,757.25. Even money
that Brush has his way, as usual.
A boxing club in New York
tried the English fashion of hav- .
ing the patrons dress in open-face
'suits last night. Few bugs were
present. The plan will probably
be abandoned and you can still
,see- a scrap dressed in a sweater
and a nickel cigar.
Murphy denies he is trying to
sell the Cub's. Why. should
Charles Wkbb sell a paying gold.,
mine? . .
The. old ladysfrqnvthe country
and-her- small son were driving to
town, whena huge motor,car bore
down upon them'.- Thehiirse was
badly frightened, andilSegan to
prance, hereupon the ;oid lady
leaped downand wavedcwildly to
the" chauffeur, screaming at the
top of her voice; ' ;V ' '
The' chauffeur stopped--the car
and -offered kto help to quiet the
horse again- J -
"That's all fi'ght'.said the boy,
wlio remained composedly in the
Carriage. "I can manage the
horse. You just lead mother's, ,
Guest If. it were not for my
wife I shouldn't be here. Host
No, hang it ! Neither should I if
it were not for mine. I'm the hos-