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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, July 18, 1913, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-07-18/ed-1/seq-12/

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ed the Phillies in the second. In the
second portion Dooin used 17 play
ers, including a quartet of pitchers,
Alexander was outpitched by Ames
in the first, but received sensational
support. Hoblitzel got a double and
four singles, Dodge a double and
three singles, Paskert a single, dou
ble and triple, and Becker a homer
and single during the afternoon
Marsans pasted three singles in the
second battle.
New York hopped Cleveland in the
second inning, a bunch of hits off
Kahler and a muff by Liebold giving
them six runs. Lefty Schulz stopped
the Naps with six safeties. Knight,
Midkiff and Peckinpaugh . each got
doubles in the second and theVhole
Yank team ran wild on the bases.
Engel, Washington's youngest
piltcher,. held the Browns to three
hits, but the Nationals would not
have scored on Weilman If Shbtton
had not dropped a soft fly. Washing
ton only, acquired half a dozen safe
ties. (
Battle Creek and Adrian of the
Southern Michigan League played
twenty innings to a 1-to-l tie. Loo
mis of Adrian, a right-hander, fanned
19 men and issued one intentional
pass in the last inning. McDonald, a
southpaw, whiffed sixteen and gave
no passes. Hey, scouts! On the trail!
Owners of the Indianapolis team
of the American Association claim
. there is a conspiracy by men who
control the association to gain pos
session of the Hoosier franchise. The
story has been revived by the sus
pension of Manager Fred Kelley for
"abuse of umpires." George Tebeau
of Kansas City, Cantillon of the Mil
lers, Lennon of St. Paul and Presi
dent Chivington are charged with
siding against Magnate Meyer. Ex
pensive jump3, poor umpiring and
discrimination are among the other
charges in the conspiracy story.
Sailing along in front of the Na
tional League, with the pennant in
Bight barring an earthquake the
Giants are in better condition now
than they were a year ago.
At this time last season Marquard,
with a long string of victories, was
faltering. This year the great left
hander, after slowly rounding into
shape, is steaming along at a 40-knot-cllp,
winning game after game and
Improving with each effort.
Having gained the lead after an
uphill climb, the Giants are sailing
along easily and McGraw Is not
forced to work his stars overtime.
Instead, the clever little leader is tak
ing advantage of the situation, giving
his youngsters a chance whenever
opportunity offers and permitting the
veterans to take things easy that they
may be In better condition when
called upon for heavy work.
SWISS GUARDS AT VATICAN OUT
ON STRIKE AGAIN
Rome, July 18. The famous
Swiss Guards of the Vatican went on
strike today for the second time
within a week.
A committee representing the sol
diers has notified Cardinal Merry del
Val that they will not return to duty
unless Captain Glasson is removed
from command of the guards. Glas
son is only temporary commander of
the guards. Col. Repond, uncle of
Glasson, is regularly their command
er. He, however,- married recently,
and is on his honeymoon in Switzerland.
Glasson was made head of the
regiment during Repond's absence.
and immediately on taking command
imposed rigid military discipline on
the guards.
One of the mysteries of war is why
the powers will let Greece lick Bul
garia so much, when they lacked on
Turkey's getting all that was com
ing to her.
"You look sleepy, Jones. You must
have been up with the sun this morn
ing!" "Yes; I was up with him all
night!" '

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