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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 12, 1913, LAST EDITION, Image 8

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-07-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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BASEBALL SPORTS OF ALL SORTS BOXING
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
American League.
W. L. Pet
Philadelphia .... 56 20 .737
Cleveland ....... 49 31 .613
Washington 44 36 .550
Chicago 43 38 .531
Boston 38 37 .507
St Louis 33 52 .388
Detroit 32 52 .381
New York 23 52 .307
National League.
W. L. Pet
New York 50 24 .676
Philadelphia .... 41 30 .577
Chicago 41 37 .526
Pittsburgh 38 38 .500
Brooklyn 35 37 .486
Boston 33 42 .440
St. Louis 32 - 45 :416
Cincinnati 31 48 .392
American Association.
W. L. Pet
Milwaukee 52 35 .598
Columbus 46 35 .568
Louisville 46 38 .548
Kansas City .... 44 42 .512
Minneapolis 42 41 .500
St Paul 37 44 .457
Toledo 37 48 .435
Indianapolis 30 50 .375
Federal League.
W. L. Pet
Indianapolis 36 25 .590
Kansas City .... 29 26 .527
St, Louis 30 27 .526
Cleveland 31 28 .525
Chicago 29 30 .482
Pittsburgh 22 41 .349
The Boston Red Sox opened a five
game engagement with the White
Sox at Comiskey Park today, begin
ning with a double-header at 1:30.
Stahl's team is much improved since
its last showing here and the Hose
will be forced to play-much stronger
than against the Yankees in order to
get the odd game in the series.
RESULTS YESTERDAY
American League.
New York, 11; Sox,vl.
Philadelphia, 11; Cleveland, 5.
St Louis, 5; Boston, 1.
Washington, 5; Detroit, 2.
National League.
New York, 14; Cubs, 4.
Pittsburgh, 7; Philadelphia, 2.
Cincinnati, 5; Brooklyn, 3.
St Louis, 6; Boston, 4.
American Association.
Milwaukee, 8; St Paul, 1.
Federal League.
Pittsburgh, 2; Chicago 0.
Indianapolis, 2; Cleveland, 2 (5 in.)
Giants and Yanks Guilty of "Double
Murder Help!
Once in a while the two Chicago
big league teams lose together. Yea,
bo; quite some once in a whiles. But
it isn't often that we are punctured
twice in the same place by a single
city, as happened yesterday when the
Yankees murdered the Sox and the
Cubs -were strangled to death by the
Giants.
The two New York teams rolled up
38 hits good for 25 runs, to 12 hits
and 5 runs by the Chicagoans.
Neither Callahan or Evers had any
honor or breath left after the twin
crimes.
There are no alibis. You can't
place the blame on any particular
gink. The burden is heavy, but there
are plenty of gents to carry it
What Callahan's team did doesn't
all show in the box scores. What
got into the record was bad enough,
but the absent part was worse. The
entire infield, including Hal Chase,
became traitors to the city. They,
didn't want home rule, believe us.
They did their, dangest to make New
York rule, and the Yanks were not
backward in grabbing openings.
Seventeen hits were made off of
O'Brien, White and Kid Smith, but

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