Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
BASEBALL SPORTS OF ALL SORTS BOXING
Nat. Chicago 4, Cincinnati 3 (10
in.) ; Boston 8, New York 3; Philadel
phia 5, Brooklyn 4; St. Louis-Pittsburgh,
Amer. Detroit 3, Chicago 1;
Washington 2-4, Philadelphia 0-9;
New York 5, Boston 6.
Fed. Brooklyn 12, Pittsburgh 4;
no other games scheduled.
When the frost is on'the pumpkin,
etc., is when the usual football sea
sons begins to get set. This season
the gridiron men are going to beat
the frost to it
Already the corner lots are staging
fall time's rought and tumble sport.
And the big college teams are once
again being told of the rules and
regulations of the game.
Baseball is fast getting on its way
and football will wear the leather off
its heels before it finally leaves us for
the 1914 season.
Twenty-five men have turned out
in answer to Coach Yost's first call
for volunteers and it looks as if Mich
igan was going to have an aggrega
tion up to the usual standard of the
Ann Arbor eleven.
Leach Cross or Charley White will
meet the winner of the Mandot-Wol-gast
clash before Tom Andrews' Mil
waukee Club, Oct 3.
Mandot has started training for his
fight with Ad on September 18, be
fore Mulkern's Milwaukee club.
Joe Sherman is well booked for
fistic battles this month. He fights
Steve Ketchell Thursday night at
Battle Creek, Jimmy Anderson Sept.
17 at Ottawa and Hal Stewart at
Grand Rapids Sept. 21.
A new record for the 1,200-yard
four-man relay race was established
at New Brunswick, N. J., Tuesday.
Representatives of the New York
Athletic Club covered the distance
in 2:08 2-5.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS t
W. L. Pet1 W. L. Pet
Boston .69 53 .566Phil'a ..57 65.467
N. York.68 54 .557Pitts'gh .57 66 .463
Chicago 69 59 .539Br'k'yn .55 69 .444
S Louis.67 62 .519Cin'ati ..56 70 .444
W. L. Pet' W. Lu Pet.
Phil'a ..85 44.659iChicaeo 63 66.488
Boston .76 51 .598 N. York.58 71 .450
Wash'n 65 60 .520IS. Louis.57 71 .445
Detroit .67 63 .515Cleve'd .42 87 .326
W. L. Pctl W. L. Pet
Ind'p's .70 55.560IBuffalo .62 59.512
ChicVo 69 56 .552 K. Citv. . 59 66 .472
Br'k'ln .65 58 .528S. Louis.56 70 .444
Balt-re .63 58 .521iPitts'gh .50 72 .410
When Schulte and Saler Are Hitting
There Is Much Hope.
When Schulte and Vic Saier are
swinging their bats with effect then
the-Cubs are mighty liable to win.
And when these two men, located In
a very important section of the bat- ' t
ting order, are off cotor well, that
is something else again.
However, Frank and Vic ARE hit
ting and they are landing on the
horsehide when the land counts.
Vic was the big feature in the Cub's
double win on Labor Day. Frank
helped him out with pome safe swats.
And then yesterday the slim left
fielder's swat in the tenth inning sent
over the winning tally. That's the
sort of stuff that brings home the
bacon. And the Cubs have got to
keep bringing home said bacon to
keep in the running.
Incidentally, O'Day's squad is very
much within hitting distance of the
top notch in the National League.
A foul tip in Monday's game caught
Roger Bresnahan on the foot. It Yp
just sore enough to keep him our if
the playing end of the game yest-
..tfte.'-v'v.-. -r - A . wiaA