Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1949 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
BASEBAIX SPORTS OF ALL' SORTSBOXING
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
National League (Final).
W.L. Pet W.L. Pet.
BrTdyn 93 60 .610
Boston 89 63 .586
N.York 86 66.566
Pittsb'h 65 89.422
StLouis 60 93 .392
Cinc'ti. 60 93.392
National League. Brooklyn 7,
New York 5; Boston 4, Philadel
W. L. Pet.
White Sox 2 0 1.00,0
Cubs 0 2 .000
St Louis Series
W. L. Pet.
Browns 2 0 1.000
Cardinals .'. ,.0 2 .000
To our wife: Judge Landis yes
terday adjourned court for six days
in order to play golf. So you can't
blame an ordinary guy if he follows
the elusive white ball over the rolling
hills and through the bosky dells and
is late to dinner now and then.
Tilden football lightweights hat? an'
easy time with .Marshall midgets,
winning S3 to 6. Tilden scored three
touchdowns in the first half.
Carl Schurz was beaten by an
alumni team, 14 to 0. Louis Berger's
boys fought hard in the last half, but
fumbles were disastrous.
All is well at the Midway. Gloom
hangs over the University of Chicago
campus. Geo. Kimball, 220-pound
guard, has quit football because of
parental objection. Stagg is still'
shuffling his players and no men
have yet been assigned to regular
Omaha, champions of the Western
1 r r ic downed Louisville, A. A bag
ere 11 to 7. in a slugging match
1 1 weoterners made 15 hits. j
CUB WORK ON BASES -FATAL IN
By Mark Shields -
Candidate Charles Evans Hughes,
the human hammer, is to see the
opening game of the world's series.
Charles should cool the heated pas
sions of the partisan fans. We figure
he will root for Brooklyn, that club
being known as the Dodgers. And
we can imagine Charles Evans in the
stand sitting next to another Brook
lyn rooters when -the Dodgers are at
bat Our imagination reveals:
Brooklyn has a man on first base.
None are out. Manager Robinson
gives the batter a signal to sacrifice.
Charles Evans never lets out a peep.
He waits for the result of the judg
ment of the man who had to make a
decision and direct matters. The
batter, trying to bunt, pops weakly
to the pitcher and the runner is dou
bled off first
Then Charles Evans uses his ham
mer In practiced fashion. "The play
waB fundamentally wrong," he
howls. 'Manager Robinson should
have first investigated and deter
mined what the results of this play
would have been. I stand for batting
first and batting efficiently. This was
an abject surrender to the Red Sox
. ."But what should he have done?"
queries the other Brooklyn rooter.
Should Robbie order the hit-and-run?
What would you have done?"
"I would have protected the inter
ests of my club," answers Charles
Evans. "I would have protected the
interests of my club."
"But just how he would have done
so remains a mystery to the second
Having found a club that runs
bases worse than they do themselves,
the White Sox are enjoying these
beautiful autumn days and have
their hearts set on the winner's share