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' THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
MAREE GOES BOOBS ABR0ADBy Goldberg. REFLECTIONS OF AN HONEST AMERICAN UPON ENTERING A SWELL GERMAN HOTEL s STRONG FOR THE NAPS TO ft CLARKE'S- LADS utu rArrVi mtujuuK n rniMb "THAT NOT - A ikGlG 'MMv3a Of THV5 Mo iS.GooD rAMfc ' j tSHAPrT OP W eAfl5-M G0O6RAL WReSSlON S' TVtAT ACfcVCrOt5 OF'THeSGrNEXJ mikt . Pirates Are Held to Three Hits and Lose Two to One Simon's Wild Heave Allows Winning Tally. Philadelphia Has No Trouble Hitting Cleveland Pitchers and Win by a Score ol Seven to One. to Feeb..wsfAfniLY A,ob kQhis umifcw pRaT - cv nuuKt HY HAN tor- .' TCTSDAY. AlT.rST 1913 HftSTO HOLDS W.Ss' PAIRQFSWATS . i r v r m I i ii r m. a .m i r- - jj - V - r rvi a . - PITTSnniCH, An g. Imar's rrc.it pitching won for Nfv York from Pittsburgh Monday afternoon I y the Frore of two to one. .Singles be Snodgrass. Hums and Fletcher gave the islt0r3 their first run in the t!xth. In the seventh when Mur ray and S'nodgrass started the dou ble steal Simon bluffed Murray ten feet off third but threw wild to left floltJ. ,?iving the Giants the winning run. Chie Wilson's thr e-baggcr and out gave the Pirates their only run In the eighth. With Hyatt up In a rinch and Butler on first in this in ning. JUedraw took out Demaree and pent in the left-handed Marquard. Clar)" also switched, Fending Hen drix to bat In placo of Hyatt. Mar quard struck him out. Camnitz pitched a ood game. Chief Meyers had his right thumb split by a foul tip in the third and had to quit. New York 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 tj-1 2 7 0 Pittsburgh .00-000001 0 1 3 1 Demaree. Marquard and Meyer?, Wilson; Carnnitz, McQuillan and Simon. Gibson. Umpires O'Day and Emslie. BEALS BECKER LIVES UP TO REPUTATION Demonstrates He Can Hit Itight llandcrs and Phillies Down Cardinals 0 to .. ST. LOUIS. Mo., A u. r.. Heals Becker, because of his ability to hit right hand pitchers, was in left field for the Philadelphia club Monday aft . ernoon and ho lived up to his reputa tion. It was his homo run in the Feventh Inning that started the locals to defeat, the final fore bing 3 to 6. .Ho secured twe singles in addition to tho homo run. Willie Doak pitched .steady ball unti1 the seventh inning when, after Knabe find Lobert had singled Becker drove the ball into tho right field stand for a. homo run, scoring three runs. A minuto later Luderus duplicated Becker's feat and Philadelphia was one run ahead. Harmon started to pitch for tho homo team in the eighth and did well in that-inning. In the final inning, however. Becker singled and scored with Cravat h when the latter sent tho ball into the right field pavilion for the third circuit smash of tho same. St. Louis tallied two runs in the pceond Inning on two hits and an error. Father singled and Konetehy was safe on Doolan's fumble. Mow rey's sacrifice advanced and runners, who counted at the plate when O'Leary doubled. The other local run cm me in the next Inning when Cather na.-sed after two outs. He stole 1 and advanced to third when :. "s throw went to center field. Mayer's balk sent him across the rubber. After this inning but one man reached second base. Philadelphia . .ooo ooo i0'j r, 10 ?, Louis 021 000 000 3 7 0 Maytr and Killifer; Doak. Harmon and Wingo. Umpires Klem and K fct. Lrth. 4 EDS HAVE AN EASY TIME WITH BRAVES Rudolph ami Noyes Are Pounded to All Corners and Cincinnati Wins, is to I. CINCINNATI. ).. Aug. .". Cincin nati hammered the ball to all cor ners of the bt and won a one-sided frame from Boston Monday 13 to four. Budoiph betran the frame for Boston and was hit for 12 hits. good for six runs in six innings. Noyes succeeded him but was batted hard, seven hits and live runs being made off him. '.Ames pitched the first two Innings Tor Cincinnati. He was hit for four safeties and three runs. Johnson, who relieved him, carried off the pitching oonors of the day by holding Boston safe at all times. Groh retired after injuring his leg in sliding into second base. Bates was prominent as a pinch hitter, making a home run in the second, bringing in Kiln ahead of him. Boston . ..1 2 0 f 0 0 0 o 1 4 7 1 CInrir. 0 4 0 2 0 2 2 3 x 13 1 :) l Rudolph. Noyes and Bariden; Ames. Johnson and Kling. Umpires Bigler and Byron. WHITE HAS TWO FIGHTS Oeago .Man to Meet lYank Whitney and Johnny Griffith. CHICAGO. Aug. White, the Chicago rd articles Monday the east. On Aug. Charley lightweight, sign fnr two fights In 13 he will meet ; m Ab be game r ALLEN 1 Jl FOR EVERS' CUBS Chicago Hid the Bases Full But Couldn't Get Necessary Hit Cutshaw Gets Two Home Runs. Prank Whitnev of Cedar Bapid3. la., nt Atlanta. (Jo., for ten rounds. Johnny Crithth of Akron. O.. will be his opponent at Canton. O.. en Labor! day for 1 2 rounds. CHICAGO, Aug. 5. Brooklyn de feated Chicago seven to one Monday by bunching hits off Moore and Pierce. Allen was on the mound for the visitors and although he issued seven-bases on balls he pitched air tight ball in the pinches and with the aid of good fielding prevented the lo cals from scoring. Manager Evens' men had the bases full twice, but were unable to force a man across the plate. Cutshaw was the hero with the bat, making two "home runs. The first was made in the initial inning and the other in the seventh when he scored Fisher and Sheer ahead of him. Shortstop Fisher's error of Beach's grounder paved the way to Chicago's lone run. Brooklyn ..10200310 7 12 2 Chicago ...0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 1 Allen and Miller; Moore and Pierce and Needham, Bresnahan. Umpires Brennan and Eason. MEN WHOM BASEBALL HAS MADE RICH Big-Hearted Charles Comiskey, the Hal Chase of the '80's, Who Owns the White Sox and Is Regarded as the Napoleon of the American League. Rich Enough to Be Satisfied. ANOTHER GAME ADDED TO GRAND RAPIDS' LIST Black Sox I'oiiiul tho Ball to AH Cor ners ami W in I-:lglit to Four Ciaine at Springfield. (J KAN I) RAPIDS, Mich.. Aug. 5. Hixon was hit hard in all directions by the locals and Springfield was de feated again Monday, 8 to 4. Ed Smith for the locals got away to a bad start when three runs were registered by the visitors on three hits and a couple of passes but after that was Invincible. Tydeman led the batting with three singles and a home run in four times up. Grand Rapids .051 100 10 s 12 0 Springfield 300 001 000 4 S 2 E. Smith and McGraw; Hixon and Snyder. Umpire Groeschow. BURNS' SINGLE WINS GAME FOR MILLERS MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Aug. 5. Bill Burns won his own game against the Milwaukee club Monday with a long single to center in the seventh, scoring Killifer, who had singled and advanced on a sacrifice. The score was 1 to 0. Burns pitched fine hall, allowing only four hits. Newt Ran dall, the heavy hitting Milwaukee outfielder, severely wrenched his right leg in the sixth Inning and was carried of! the field by his teammates. He will probably be out of the game for three weeks. Milwaukee ...o0 .-." 000 0 4 2 Minneapolis ..000 v." ;0 1 f 0 Cutting. Ilovllk and Marshall: Burns and Owen. Umpires Westcr velt anil O'Brien. 'TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS IIM (bspgr'iji mots dh . Jry ' 1 1 1 1 ' K - " ' i T ' 1 1 mi ! -11 i ... , 1. , 1. Charles Comiskey began playing ball at Dubuque, la., in 1 879, and to day he is one of the most powerful individuals in the American league. He has made a fortune of at least six, If not seven, figures, and he made it in baseball. It was Comiskey, when owner of the .St. Paul club in the Western league, who placed a club in Chicago without asking the National league's permis sion, and when that body threatened war "Commy" and his gang twirled their blackthorns, shouted "Ilurroo" and waded in. So adept did they prove at wading that when the smoke cleared away, what was left of the old league was a terribly sick woman, while the Amer ican league band continued to play "Garry Owen", the league leader. ing Comiskey, Collin?, McGraw, Mack, McAleer, Armour, Loftus and Barrow, was excuse enough for the air. Comiskey's career has been a steady advance. He went from Dubuque to St. Louis and first-based for the "Browns" owned by Chris Von Der Ahe. lie revolutionized the position. In 1SS7 he became captain and manager of the team and began win ning American association pennants. He next went to Cincinnati as man ager and later bought the St. Paul franchise, developed the American league from the Western and is today one of the wealthiest men in the game. Comiskey would have more money than he has if he wasn't so good to so many old friends. It was "Com my" who made comfortable the last days of Von Der Ahe, and If his pri vate check book could be examined it would show that his charity runs to thousands a year. Comiskey is a "good spender". Ho entertains handsomely; "he takes his White Sox on transcontinental train ing trips in a private train and does everything upon a large scale. His heart is so big that he Is never hap pier than when making it possible for some one to have a good time. EVENTS DECIDED li THREE HEATS First Day Racing at Kalamazoo is Featureless The 2:06 Trot is Postponed to Some Later Date. St7 ,ri ' r - - - SOX ATTED w ITEST Get Only Four Hits in Game With Washington But Romp Home With a Five to Three Victory. WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. The Chi cago White Sox lived up to their reputation as "hitless wonders" here Monday wheen they defeated Washington in the first of a four game series five to three. The visit ors were outbatted more than two to one, but their hits, coupled with Washington's misplays and two bases on balls by Engel, who started for Washington, gave them a lead which Washington could not over come. Both Russell and Engel were forc ed to retire, the former when two were out after Washington had se cured a double, a home run and a triple in the second. Bain halted the game here for half an hour. Cicotte went in when play was resumed and with brilliant support held Washing ton to one run during the remainder of the game. Hughes held Chicago hitless the last four innings. Chicago ...30020000 0 5 4 1 Wash'ton ..02001000 03 10 4 Russell, Cicotte and Schalk; Engel, Hughes and Ainsmith. Umpires Evans and Hildebrand. j LEAGUE STANDINGS ft O H KALAMAZOO. Mich., Aug. o. Featureless racing marked the open ing here Monday of the week's grand circuit program. The three events decided were won in straight heats without much of a contest at any stage. The best time, of the day was made in the second heat of the 2:0S pace, in which Cabcl, without urging, step ped the mile in 2:0o 1-4. In heat of this event. Dr. Burns., jr., took a good lead at the start and held it for half a mile or more. Then Cabel came from behind, passed the leader and won about as he pleased. Chteny in the 2:07 trot and Strathstorm in the 2:15 pace had little opposition. The 2:16 trot, carded for Monday, was postponed until some time later in the week. INDIANS DROP ONE MORE TO LOUISVILLE Hits Arc Uvcii But Indianapolis Is Charged With Four Krrors to Winners One. LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Aug. 5. Louis ville defeated Indianapolis Monday. 7 to 5 in the second game of the series, Nile's batting, a sensational stop by Reilly and a running catch by Os borne were features. Indianapolis ...120 000 011 3 10 1 Louisville 004 000 12 7 10 4 Burke and Casey: Woodburn. Toney and Severoid. demons. Umpires Murray and Connolly. "COMMY." TWO FORMER CENTRAL STARS MAY GO HIGHER Hank Butcher and Uaoy Ilagcrman of Denver May Ik? Given Chance in Big Leagues. Hank Butcher, an outfielder with Evansville, and Casey Hagerman, who pitched for l"t. Wayne, members of the Central a few years ago, are said to be due lor a trip to the big leagues. Both men are members of the Denver Western league team and several offers have been made for them. Butcher was up with Cleveland but failed to stick. He was first sent to the Philadelphia Americans and then to New Orleans. He then went to Denver where he is working under Jack Hendricks, a former boss of the Ft. Wayne team. It is reported that Denver wants S".000 for Hagerman and between $-.000 and $ 4,000 for Butcher. Butcher is hitting .3SS in 63 games, and Hagerman leads the pitchers with an average of .7 2S. winning 18 games and losing five. If sold the players will be delivered at the close of the Western league season. SENATORS LOSE ON THEIR FIVE BOOTS Toledo Takes a to Four Content After Drhing Cook OfT tho Mound. TOLEDO, O.. Aug. 5. Toledo won a loosely played game from ''olumbus here Monday afterm ;t. i '. l:: g C )ok from the mound and ;;ettn,g the win ning run of a :;e-core game off Fayres in the seventh. when the pitcher went up in the air, walking three men, which, coupled with land's single sent over the run. In the third. Benson's single and a pair of scratch hits by Gerber and Cook resulted in runs when Perring dropped a Texas league double in left field. Perring scored on Miller's hit. Two bunts by Bluhm and Bronie, and a pair of clean hits, aided by Perring's error and a sacrifice fly tied the score in the fifth. Toledo 000 040 01 5 7 0 Columbus 00 4 000 000 4 S 3 Baskette and Ltnd; Cook, Eayres and Murphy. Umpires Chill and Irwin. WIN ClyOSF, GAME. St. Casimir's indoor team took a close,, game Monday afternoon from the Warsaw Specials by the score of four to one. The batteries for the winners were Laskowski and Ban-acki. MEETS CONLOX. ST. JOSEPH. Mo.. Aug. Bobby Burns of Pallas. Texas, signed arti cles here Mond;j for a ten-round contest with Johnny Coulrn, bantam weight champion, at Omaha, iiept. 1-. COLLEGE PLAYER DEAD Member of I. U. Basketball Team is Hit by a Train. COLUMBUS. Ind.. Aug. 5. Cline Clouse. 21, son of James Clouse. of near Hope, a law student at Indiana university, was struck and killed n?ar here by a hig four passenger train Monday. Clouse played two seasons on the university basket-ball team and was a member of the football squad. A3 ii :i n c a n 1. 1 1 g i; i :. W. L. Philadelphia 30 Cleveland 03 3H Washington 56 4 3 Chicagu 53 31 Boston 4 6 51 Detroit 42 61 St. Louis 41 6 4 New York 32 63 at i g n a i , lea ( ; u i :. New Vork 6 29 Phiiace! ; 5s 35 Cj'.cj'.m 51 4 8 . ok!y;i 13 50 i J i .sl i a 41 5 5 'icinnati 40 62 St. Loui. 3S 62 American Association. Mil va li kee 66 45 i ( uisrille G2 4 7 Minneapolis 60 4S 'niiini bus 5 'J 50 Paul 5o 56 Kansas City 5o 60 Toledo 60 Indianapolis 3K 67 CENTRAL LEAGUE. Grand Rapids 71 33 Fort Wa yno 5 6 5 3 Springfield 51 5 3 Terre 1 laute 4 56 Dav ton 45 5.S Evansville 39 6 5 RESULTS YESTERDAY. National League. Brooklyn, 7: Chicago, 1. New York, 2; Pittsburgh, 1. Cincinnati, 13; Boston, 4. Philadelphia. 6; St. Louis, 3. American league. Chicago, 5; Washington, 3. Boston-St. Louis, rain. New York, 6; Detroit, 4. Philadelphia.' 7: Cleveland. 1. American Association. Toledo. 5; Columbus, 4. Louisville. 7; Indianapolis. 3. Minneapolis, 1; Milwaukee, 0. Central league. Grand Rapids. S; Springfield. 4. Dayton. 3; Evansville, 0. Fort Wayne. 4: Terre Haute. 2 Federal League. -Jevelmd ?. Indianapolis 2. St. Louis 9, Chicago 3. GAMFS TODAY. American League. Detroit at New York. St. Louis at Boston. Chicago at Washington. Cleveland at Philadelphia. National League. Boston at Cincinnati. Brooklyn at Chicago. New York at Pitts-burgh. Philadelphia at St. Louis. Central League. Evansville at Dayton. Terre Haute at Fori Wa.vne. Springfield at Grand Rapids. American Association. Indianapolis at Louisville. Columbus at Toledo. Pet. .69 7 .61 .566 .510 .474 .40S .390 .701 .62 4 . ." 1 o .51) .402 .427 k O 7 .38 0 .39 5 .569 . 5 ; 6 .5 4 1 4- t - .4 55 .444 .362 .6V3 .4 ST .490 .462 .4 53 . .04.) PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 4. Cleve land's winning streak was broken here Monday. Philadelphia outpla ing the visitors in all department and winning seven to one. hawke held his opponents down to two sin gbs and he was given grand support, e.-pecially by Barry, Collins, tftrunk and Melnnis. Philadelphia knocked Falkcnbcr-? off the rubber in three innings and his successor, Kahler. was driven in to retirement in the seventh session. Dashner. a southpaw from thj Marysville, Ky.. team, stopped th-i home team's jdusging in the latter part of the game. live batsmen fac ing him and not a hit being recorded off him. who has been re attack of typhoid the Philadelphia. Pitcher Coombs, covering from an fever, rejoined team Monday. Cleveland . . 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 Philadelphia 2 0 2 0 0 0 T. 0 x 7 11 I Falkenberg, Kahler. Dashner ami Carisch. Krueger; Shawkey and Lapp. Umpires Connolly and Ferguson, ERROR BY COBB LETS MEW YORK WIN GAME NEW YORK, Aug. 5. New York: won the first game of the series from Detroit by a score of six to four. Both teams hit hard but Fisher kept the visitors' hits scattered. New York threw away many chances in score bv poor base running, but : muff by Cobb enabled them to win in the seventh, when they scored fij runs, four of them coming in after Cobb's muff which should have re tired the side. Willett Marted the game for De troit but was knocked out of the oK in the seventh inning during New, York's rallv. Dubuc relieved him and when Cobb made his muff Knight.. Cree and Midkiff landed on him for hits. The hittins: of Knight, Creo. and Crawford featured. Bush wasj put out of the game in the seventh, inning for protesting to a deeiion. The game was interrupted 30 minx utes in the fourth inning by a show- Detroit 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 24 New York ..0 0 0 0 0 1 5 0 x 6 Willett, Dubuc and Mickee, age; Fisher and Sweeney. Umpires O'Loughlin and dan. 15 3 14 0 Stan- Shcrl- 1GS 1 BUCK TO CUBS Murphy Thinks Swatter He Farmed Out to Springfield is. Ripe for Big League. Charles "Kid" Stewart. former member of the Springfield club, wa made a full Hedged member of ih Chicago Cuhr. Monday. For the past three weeks Stewart has been playing with the Indianapolis tribe of tho American association. having been taken there from the home of tloi Beapers by Owner Sol Mye; of botli clubs. Early last spring Stewart, who wa a semi-pro in Chicago, was picked up by Murphy, boss of the Cubs. Mur phy allowed "the Indians to take him but kept the strings tied to him. AftT the first road trip of the tribe, Stew art was sent to Springfield for season-in-'. There he developed into one of the leading hitters of the Central, part of the time heading the list. About three weeks ago Mnatrer Kelley got hard up for a heavy hit ting outfielder and Stewart was re called. While the kid's fielding work has not been of the t.est, he continued his good stick work and Murphy heard of this. He then exercised hi ri'bt to the young player and Stew art was sent to Chicago. Murphy owns Who :t of tl Ter- rt-r who now leading the le;lu' with the bat. He has offered Wheel er to the Indians and it is up to Man ager Kelley to decide whether or not. Vw. will beer. me a big chlf in the? j tribe. Wheeler is batti ig around .355. Kelley is now spending a few days ' seoiitinir around the Central in search of some likely material for the lowly Indians. Kelley is out to take a look at Pitcher Wetzel and InJielder Kel leher of the Beapers. They may be sent to Indianapolis. Any Straw BidL s 1 1 At