OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, September 20, 1912, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-09-20/ed-1/seq-14/

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caused 14 Washington batters to
blast large cavities in the air, but
still lost his game.
When the Itionals weren't
fanning jthey wefehooting off
long hits. They collected , nine
swats. CEddie Foster was the
only National who did not fan.
Tom Hughes held the Browns
to .six hits, and also fanned a fair
number, eight.
Keating and Boehler, jtwo
youngsters, worked against each
other in 'the Tiger-New York
gamev v
Keating yielded but five hits.
His wildnessand? errors of his
teammates however, spelled de-
featr 7 i,C
Boehler was driven' from the
box' by the Yanks, who soaked
ejght hits.
Daniels of the Yanks register
ed three belts to the outfield:
Jeff Tesreau of the Giants had
his winning streak broken by Cin
cinnati.. He held the Reds for
eight innings, but weakened fn
the ninth, Suggs going strong all
the way.
This was the first victory the
Reds have scored on the Polo
Grounds this season.
Fromme and Mathewson met
in the second game. Fromme had
victory in sight, but failed in the
ninth, when New York tied the
score on hard hitting.
Knisely is establishing himself
as a consistent slugger. The new
Red outfielder blew off a pair of
hits each game.
Boston and Pittsburgh'got the
swatting fever, the two teams
; combining 52 hits in a brace of
games. Pittsburgh got 28 of the7
Carey of Pittsburg jolted sfc
hits, Butler following him closed
ly with five. Two of Carey's were?
triplets and one a double.
Devlin, Campbell and Sweeney
of the Braves pelted four hitsj
Hess, Dickson and Tyler of
Boston, and Cooper, Adams
Smith, Ferry and Hendrix 6i
Pittsburgh, the pitchers, had an
unpleasant afternoon.
According to reports from
Brooklyn, Evers and Tinker of
the Cubs, staged a prize fight fn
the ninth innjng of. the first game.
Tinker, acting manager, is said
to have "called" Evers for loafing
to second, when .Williams smote
a grounded John retaliated with
a pass at the manager's jaw. Tin
ker countered. Players separated
the belligerents. They are said
to have declared peace.
Hugh" Duffy has no use for wo
man suffrage. He says the place
for womeri in the home.' Hugh
has had a run in with Mrs: Agnes
Havenor, owner of the-Milwaukee
club, and it is rumored the
ex-Sox boss will retireas leader
of the Brewers after-the .close of
the American association season.
Bill Clyiner, manager of
Wilkesbarre, is slated ib take
Duffy's place.
Sheldon Xjeune, the persistent
cuss, is to have another chance
the big leagues. Cleveland is to
give him a trial.
Johnny Kilbane, the feather
weight champ, outpointed Eddie
O'Keefe of Philadelphia in te'S

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