OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 22, 1913, Image 11

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-05-22/ed-1/seq-11/

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mimmmm!iMmmmmmmmmm-
home. The other, unloaded yester
day, "was a homer with two- men on.
Zim is still carrying considerable load.
Many harsh things have been said
about Zim lately. And most of them
were deserved, too. When the big
German has his heart in his work he
is of great value to the team. When
he is sulking everything goes to
pieces, because the offensive work is
Bridwell and Evers had not cracked
on defense in the eighth inning.
Reulbach passed eight ment but was
only hit four times. He skirted dan
ger until the eighth. Then Bridwell
tossed in a two-base wild chuck -with
an easy out before him and Ed passed
two. The next batter tapped softly
to Evers and the stage was set for a
'natural double play. Evers, however,
built around him and his famous war
club. If Zim continues to play the
ball he has in the past two days, put
ting his interest in the fight, he will
find all the home fans pulling for him
and pulling strong.
Ed Reulbach was as unsettled as
the weather yesterday, but he would
have gone through the game against
Boston with a shutout to his credit if
let the ball drift through, two runs o
scored, and Reulhach was lifted in 3
favor of Cheney, when the damage d
had been done through no fault of n
his own. Boston scored three more.l
before Cheney got the side.out 7
Tommy Leach and Ward Miller are
rapidly cementing their places in cen- q
ter and left fields, respectively. Mil- a
ler made four good catches yester-ji
-T"-..nrXi,

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