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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 10, 1913, Image 12',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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'.091; Strunk, .091; 'Bender,' .000.'
team average, .279.
Giants. McCormick, 1.0t)0; Snod-
grass, 1.000; Mathewson, .667; Flet
cher, .455; McLean, .429; Merkle,
333; Murray, .273; Doyle, .'250; Shaf
er, .154; Burns, .033; Herzog, .000;
Meyers, .000; Crandall, .000; Tesreau,
.000; Wiltse, .000; Wilson, .000; team
CITY SERIES BATTING
White Sox. Bodie, .429; Collins,.
.400; Chappell, .333; Cicotte, .333;
Weaver, .273; Lord, -.250; Berger,
.250; Russell, ,250; Schalk. .200;
Chase, .125; Benz, .000; Scott, .000;
team average, .275.
Cubs. Archer, .571; Leach, .400:
Good,300; Bvers, .300; Zimmerman,
.273; Saier, .222; Schultes, .?00; Brid
well, .167; Cheney, .000; Williams,
.000; Vaughn, .000; Lavender, .000;
team average, .268.
MINER HAS REASON TO WATCH
DOYLE AND FLETCHER
Denver, Col., Oct. ,10, The New
York Giants have ah ardent well
wisher in Frank J. Hayes, red-headed
vice-president of the United Mine
Workers, who is directing the coal
strike in Colorado.
Between reports that gunmen have
been shooting up the tent cities of the
striking miners, Hayes is "following
every move Larry Doyle and Art
Fletcher make on the Eastern dia
mond. Botii played ball for Hayes
when he was digging coal and man
aging ball teams at Breeze and Col
linsville, 111. Hayes was a, pitcher,
sent Doyle to Springfield and it was
in the latter part of 190,7 that Larry
jumped into fame with the Giants.
Larry's father, a union miner and or
ganizer, worked in the mines. Hayes
developed Art Fletcher after Larry.
BALLROOM FLOOR ON SPRINGS
Spokane, Wash., Oct. 10. A ball
room floor on springs! Effect a
"live" footing for dancers; lends
buoyancy and exhilaration to dancing
impossible to get on a "dead"" floor.
'Cost 52,000,000. Located Daven
It's the latest in building construc
tion. The floor is suspended on
cables like a suspension bridge. Un
der the rhythmic motions of the
dancers it "keeps time to the music,"
MARY'S APPETITE COST HER A
, PERFECTLYGOOD JOB
"New York, Oct. 10. Fourteen dol
lars Worth of appetite ended the ad
ventures of Mary Powell, a fifteen-
' Vear-old girl, wlio ran. away from her
thome in Cambridge, Mass., to earn
her living here.
"Mary wanted to join a moving pic
ture company, but when she reached,
this city she was counseled to take
a position in a waist factory where
she was paid all of ?4 a week. The
$4 paid her room rent and carfare,
but it didn't buy food, so Mary began
saving up ' an appetite, until she
struck a joh in a "flying ballet."
All Mary had to do was to sit in
a "harness" with a lot of other young
girls and be-swung out over the, audi
ence. She was paid $14 a week for
But Mary had the appetite saved '
up, so she" began to eat all she could
buy witluthe money she made and
she v got fat so fat that she was too
heavy to swing.
The stage hands puffed over her
for a while, then they refused to puff
any mqre,and Mary was fired just as
the theatrical company started on its
She is backrin Cambridge, Mass.,
-o o .
CURFEW BELL. FOR S Ftt '
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 10. In
the old days of this town it was the
custom for the police to round up all
young boys caught on the street after
8 p. m. The law to this effect Tias
lagged for a long time, but the board
of supervisors recently passed a reso
lution asking the police to enforce the
ringing of the curfew belL " '
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