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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, October 13, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-10-13/ed-1/seq-12/

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Une and was "heaved out at the key
stone. American league batsmen
would have told him that it was sui
cide to get fresh -with Duffy's deadly
whip. .
Pat Moran has aTnan's-sized task
in selecting his next pitcher. Should
he use Alexander today and win he
would be up against it for a man.
with whom to win tomorrow and knot
the count. And even should he
achieve these miracles he would have
to come back Friday with Alex in the
big game of the series. And that
sounds like too much work for one
man.
No matter how he rotates his
pitchers Pat is up against it and his
team seems doomed to defeat.
Cash receipts for the four games
this season total'$268,332.50, approx
imately $43,000 better than the
Braves and Mackmen drew in 1914".
The players will split $144,899755,
which will make the winners' end run
close to $4,000 per man. Twenty
three players on each team are in on
the split.
The winter league pot on local
baseball doings has not begun to boil
so far and no one should have the
temerity to light the fire for a few
days. We are all entitled to a respite
from the bunk that was dished up last
winter.
The world's series entries will be
seen in Chicago Sunday, Oct 24,
when the two teams are on their way
to" the Pacific coast for an extra se
ries of games before the 'Frisco fair
crowds. Omaha, Denver and Salt
Lake will also have a view of the
teams. Seven games will be played
in San Francisco and two in Los An
geles. The athletes will -get a guar
antee of more than $1,000, with the
privilege of taking a percentage of
the receipts. It is planned to have
the teams line up as they have In the
big battles.
Johnny Ertle of St. Paul, still claim
ing the bantamweight title, shaded
Jim Pappas in eight rounds at St
Lduls. Ertle failed to Bhow much
againstM e Atlanta midget, though
both wen&willing to mix matters. ' v
GilbertrGallant outpointed Frankie
Callahan in 12 rounds at Boston. The
decision was not popular with the
crowd. Callahan put up a smashing
battle all the way.
Dick Steele, Oak Park high end,
cracked his ankle in practice and will
probably be out of the game for the
rest of the gridiron "season. Steele
was one of the four veterans on the
Oak Park eleven and his loss will be
felt.
Austin Tigers beat Victorias, 32 to
0, at Warren Woods. Tigers want
games with lightweight teams. Phone
Ray Scanlan, Austin 29271.
John Moore defeated John Kankle
man of Philadelphia, 50 to 45, in-the
Interstate Three-Cushion Billiard
league match at Flenner's.
Englewood soccers stars defeated
Hyde Park,-1 to 0. Harrison beat
Phillips, t to 0, and Schurz downed
Medill, 2 ta 1.
Bob Smith won in two rounds over
J. Burns in the middleweight class at
O'Connell's gymnasium. Results in
matches on the weekly fight card:
125 pounds Newton Goodwin won
over Frank Jummati, 3 rounds; 110
pounds Fury Pape won, over Eli
Gans, 3 rounds; J. Mars won over T.
Tomaso, 2"rounds; 115 pounds Sam
Feigher won over Eddie Kniff, 3
rounds; 125 pounds Frank Sikora
and John Foley, draw; 133 pounds
Stanley Gomack and J. Sloan, draw.
o o
INEXCUSABLE
Said the waiter to a noisy card par
ty in a hotel bedroom, "I've been sent
to ask you to make less noise, gentle
men. The gentleman in the next room
says he can't read." .
"Tell him," was the reply of the
most "that he ought to be ashamed
of himself. Why I could read when
I was five years old."
o o
Jerusalem! Jf you want to hear
freedom do real shrieking wait until
Canada taboos the little old' Ford! ,
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