OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 06, 1913, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-10-06/ed-1/seq-12/

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Baurnan three singles and Bush a
triple and single.
St. Louis and Cleveland split the
final . double-header. Slugging fea
tured the first game. Pratt got four
singles, Jacksbn-aJTiple and two sin
gles, Agnew a double. and two sin
gles and Jimmy Austin collected five
hits in the two games.
The hard hitting of Rebel Oakes
beat Cincinnati in the finaL Harmon
and Doak both pitched good ball for
St. Louis.
The season which closed yesterday
failed to produce a no-hit game in
the two big leagues, but games of
one, two and three hits were com
paratively plentif uL
As was to be expected, Walter
Johnson of Washington was the star,
pitching four two-hit games and the
same number in which he allowed
three bingles. He also leads in num
ber of times he has shut out his oppo
nents, having wielded the -whitewash
brush an even dozen times. "
Reb Russell of the White Sox
pitched eight shut-outs. He twirled
one one-hit game, one two-hit game,
and two three-hit games. Jim Scott
pitched two full three-hit games, Ci
cotte one, and Scott and Cicotte di
'vided the task in another of the
three-bingle brand.
Bethlehems won the pennant jn
the Concordia League by trimming
St. Marks, 9 to 3, at Federal League
Park.
Cunthers beat American Giants, 6
to 5, hitting Gatewood and Johnson
hard.
Manager McGraw has selected the
following list of players to represent
the National League in the round-the-world
tour with the "White Sox:
Meyers, Giants, and Wingo, Car
dinals, catchers; Mathewson, Tes
reau, Fromme and Hearne, Giants,
' and Perdue, Bostons, pitchers; Mer
kle, Giants, first base; Doyle, Giants,
second base; Doolan, Phillies, short
stop; Lobert, Phillies, third base; Lee
Magee, Cardinals, utility; Snodgras's;
McCormick and "Thorpe, Giants, out
fielders. Manager Callahan has not finished
his collection.
MANN BACKS McNAMARA AND
MILITANT SUFFRAGETS
Denver, Oct. 6. In a statement
made by Tom Mann, the English la
bor leader who lectured here Satur
day night, he declared that while he
was not absolutely familiar with the
details of the McNamara dynamite
cases he approved of the methods of
the McNamara brothers.
"Am I in sympathy -with violent
measures if ends can he obtained in
no other way?" he asked. "Most cer
tainly. Is not retaliation justifiable
when the wealthy class is constantly
crushing thousands into starvation
and ill health and unhappiness?
"I am heartily in sympathy with
the militant crusade for suffrage in
-England. The suffragets have con
ducted themselves with cleverness
and efficiency. The demand for the
ballot is of vital importance in that it
stands for the breaking-away of the
entire female sex from bondage.
"I believe that the changes in the
tariff law of this country will stimu
late industry and thus have a good
effect, but, as in all such cases, it will
have a tendency to lower wages at
the same time that it lowers the cost
of living."
o o
THE "PRIMITIVE LIFE" ARTIST IS
BOUND FOR CIVILIZATION
Boston, Oct. 64 Joseph Knowles,
the artist who spent two months in
the Maine woods, living the "primi
tive life," entering without clothing
or weapons, is on his way back to
Boston. He is talking to everyone he
meets as he tramps through the
Maine woods toward home, having
staryed for human companionship
during the two moiiths. He declares x
he knows animals better than he
knows men and was never so fit
physically in his life. '
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