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 KINDS BOXING
Amateur and professional trap
shots from all sections of the country
are competing today at Grant park
in the Grand American handicap,
which was officially opened with a
200-target shoot at 18 yards for ama
teurs. Competition will continue all
Company H, 7th Regiment, I. N. C,
won the shoot over the regimental
ranges at Camp Logan with a score
of 686 out of a possible 750.
A fine field of entries will tee off
Wednesday morning at Glen Oak in
the western open golf tournament.
Lewis Tellier, French champion, now
pro of an eastern country club, is
expected to put up a hard fight for
the title. He has been prominent in
recent national open tourneys.
Lloyd Thomas of San Francisco
rode a great race at the Riverview
Velodrome when he defeated Cava
naugh, Madden and Lawson in the
mile for the western professional
championship. Ernest Kockler, Riy
erview, starting from scratch, won
the mile-and-a-half amateur handi
cap. Peter Drobach capped the 10
mile motor-paced event.
Miss Helen Knight, given a handi
cap of two miles, won Dan O'Leary's
ten-mile walking race at Gaelic park
yesterday. Clinton Kennedy, who
covered the distance in 49 minutes,
was second. A five-mile open race
will be held at the same park next
Sunday, and Dan O'Leary will walk
a mile against Jack Dalton in a spe
White Giants 8, Rogers Parks 3.
Tigers 6, Ideals 1.
Magnets 4, L P. C. 3.
Gunthers 2, Logan Square 0.
lenry Clay 5, Prince Edward 4.
Normals 3, Chicago Giants 2.
Cubans 10, American Giants 3.
West Ends 4, Joliets 2.
Romeos 3, Johnsen Tigers 0.
Paulist 5, St Elizabeth 4.
Precious Blood 4, Holy Family 3,
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet
Phila. .55 45.550Pittsb.'h 52 54.491
Br'klyn 57 49 .538N.York .49 51 .490
Chicago 53 51 .510 StLouis 51 58 .468
Boston 52 52 .500Cincin'ti 48 57 .457
W. L. Pet W. L. Pet
68 35 .660
66 39 .629
Chicago 62 42 .595
Washin 54 51 .514
Clevel'n 41 62 .398
StLouis 41 66 .383
Phila. ..33 71.317
W. L. Pet W. L. Pet
Chicago 60 47 .561
Newark 60 47 .561
Pittsb'h 58 46 .558
KCity .59 48.551
StLouis 57 51 .528
Buffalo .50 62.446
Brook'n 49 61 .445
Bait ...38 69.355
RESULTS YESTERDAY -National
League. Chicago 3, St
Louis 1; St Louis 8, Chicago 1; Cin
cinnati 6, Pittsburgh 2; Cincinnati 6,
American League, Detroit 5, Chi
cago 2; Cleveland 1, St Louis 0.
Federal League. Newark 4, St
Louis 2; Newark 8, St Louis 1.
It isn't time to admit the Wh'rta
Sox have blown. This tendency pre
vails in some quarters because of the
two comparatively easy victories the
Tigers scored over the Rowlandites.
But this is one of the freaks of base
ball, the ease with which one team
can defeat a certain opponent
So far Sox and Tigers have met
17 time? in the season, and on only
five occasions have the South Siders
been returned victors.
The 'greatest cause for mourning
is that Faber and Scott couldn't stop
the Tygers. Red has slipped off badly
after a sensational early season rec
ord, and retains but a semblance of
his former effectiveness.
Sox are only three and a half
games back of Detroit, and in the
three-game-in-two-day series witk
m mamfamii&mM?-'''' - - -