OCR Interpretation


The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, May 15, 1916, NOON EDITION, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1916-05-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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BASEBALL SPORTS OF ALL SORTS BOXING
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
National League.
W. L. Pet W. L. PcL
Br'klyn 12 6 .667St.Louis 13 12 .520
Boston. 12 7 .632Cin'ti. .. 12 14 .462
Phila.. 11 10 .524Pittsb'h 1016.385
Chicago13 12 .520N.York. 7 13 .350
American League
W. L. PcL W. L. PcL
Clevl'd. 18 8.667Boston. 1313.500
Wash'n 15 9 .625'Chicago 1216.429
N.York. 13 11 .542lPhila. .. fl 15 .375
Detroit. 13 13 .500SLLouis 8 15 .348
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
, National League. New York 6,
Chicago. 4; Brooklyn 3, SL Louis 2;
Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 3.
American League. No games
scheduled.
Pieh and Egg form the short-order
battery for Newark. Pieh is not of
the lemon variety and Egg is hard to
beat
Dispatches from the coast an
nounce the girls at Stanford unir
versity are rowing in eight-oared
gigs. A race with the Vassar gig for
the giggle title wouldn't be amiss.
Barney Dreyfuss denies the report
that he contemplates retiring from
basebalL The Pittsburg mogul is
going to stick if it takes 40 years to
win a protested game. .
Speaking of landscape baseball the
Cards have Meadows, St Paul has.
Land and Paddock, vwhile Louisville
has a Farmer in left field and a
Roach scampering around the in
field. Having worked steadfily for sev
eral weeks, Jess Willard wants a ten
round vacation. He threatens to
sign for a match with Fred Fulton.
Soccer Scores
. Chi. Americans 6, Chi. Swedish 0.
Pullmans 3, Bricklayers 2. '
McDjigs 3. Campbell Hovers. 1
MUD THROWING ON NORTH SIDE
SOX MAY BE REVAMPED
By Mark Shields
Indicting the entire fan army on a
charge of a low order of sportsman
ship because of the rowdy tactics of
a few at the close of yesterday's
game between the Giants, and Cubs
is manifestly unfair. The vast ma
jority of the 23,000 spectators were
there to see a baseball game, and
when it was over they were ready to
go home.
But there were a few vandals pres
ent who lacked the first element of
fair play and sportsmanship. They
were of the stuff of which mobs are
usually composed, brave when in a
crowd and opposed to one man.
When Umpire Rigler called a third
strike on Heinie Zimmerman for the
last out of the game, leaving the
Giants victors, some of these brave
sportsmen began to shy cushions at
the arbiter. Their aim was as straight
as their principles, and many women
in the crowd were endangered by the
flying pads.
Not satisfied with this, mud balls
were then brought into play and Rig
ler's back was plastered by large
gobs of wet clay. So far as could;
be learned, no arrests were made.
The best thing the management
of the North Side club can do is to
call for a large police detail when
an overflow crowd is present (for it
is on these occasions that the rowdies
get in their work) and demand the
arrest of every person who throws
a cushion, or who by his actions in
any way oversteps the bounds of;
sportsmanship.
President Weeghman and his asso
ciates will find that they are support
ed by all the real fans, the real sports
and .baseball lovers of the city.
Once, earlier in the season, there
was trouble with the cushion throw-
era at the .North Side parkland Pres-i

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