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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, April 27, 1915, NOON EDITION, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1915-04-27/ed-1/seq-6/

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American League. Chicago 12,
Cleveland 1; New York 9, Washing
ton 2; Boston 9, Philadelphia 2; St
Louis 3, Detroit 1.
Federal League. Chicago 7, Kan
'sas City 0; Brooklyn 8, Baltimore 4;
Pittsburgh-St. Louis, rain; Newark 5,
Buffalo 2.
National League. Cincinnati 13,
Chicago 12; SL Louis 3, Pittsburgh 0;
Philadelphia 7, Boston 4; New York 3,
Brooklyn 0.
Four good bouts are carded for Ke
nosha tonight. There is not a cham
pionship tinge to any of the mills, but
good, lively, milling should result, as
the boys engagediave no tender rep
utations to nurse along. Jimmy Mur
phy meets Joe Sherman in ten
rounds, and Johnny Ritchie and
Prankie Conley will fight over the
?ame distance. Jack Moran against
Joe Mace and Freddie Hedlin against
Matty McCue are the eight-round
bouts. Mace and Moran are heavy
weights. Reasonable prices will be charged
and the fan will see just as much en
tertainment for a dollar as he would
for ten with a couple of near-champions
in the ring. A special train
Jeaves the Northwestern depot at
6:40 p.m.
Jimmy Clabby will return to Chi
cago after bis battle with George
Chip in Marinette tomorrow night
After a day or so here he will hike on
to Brooklyn, where he has an en
gagement with Al McCoy for ten
rounds. Clabby is keeping busy now
and meeting some of the fellows who
have laid claim to the middleweight
Same old story. Johnny Ertle, the
St Paul midget, whipped Johnny
Solsberg of Brooklyn in ten rounds
at Milwaukee. Four of the frames
went to Ertle, three were even, and
Solsberg had a slight lead in the re
maining three. No knockdowns were
" George Chaney walked over Eddie
O'Keefe in six round at Philadelphia.
O'Keefe saved himself from a knock
out several times by holding .
Kinloch Shorts are without a game
for Sunday, May 2, and would like to
schedule a game with teams averag
ing 13 and 15 years. Kinlock's lineup
follows: Gavagan, r. f.; Petersen, 1. f.;
Whitney, 2b.; Scoop, p.; Guntlack,
L f.; Marvin, lb.; Nelson, 3b.; Ed
goos, s. s.; Walter, c. Write to L. Pe
terson, 2639 W. North av., Chicago.
Manager Rowland of the White
Sox is going to run his men freely
on the bases during the present fight
for the American league pennant. In
following out this idea he is bound to
lose a run or two now and then, "but
he will also pick up a few that would
not otherwise be acquired, and his
tactics will have the opposition wor
ried continually.
Other teams will not know just
what to expect from the White Sox
members. The diversified attack will
puzzle them and there will be no
stereotyped plays to count on. There
seems to be more and better think
ing on the part of the athletes than
for the past two or three seasons.
The third inning of the first Cleve
land game is an apt illustration. Roth
and Collins had been passed with
none out Felsch bunted down the
third-base line. The Indian pitcher
and third baseman allowed the ball
to roll, in the hope it would go foul
But it took a peculiar twist and
curled on past the third bag.
Roth tore into third and saw the
ball rolling. He grasped the situation
instantly and sailed on for the plate.
The Indian pitcher made a quick grab
for the ball, but had to turn com
pletely around before he could throw.
Roth, counting on this very thing,
slid into the plate safely. .
Eddie Collins was alert, too. When
he saw the play being .made on Roth
he shot up the line and beat a throw
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