Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on April 27, 1912 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pittsburgh Daily Post from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 27, 1912
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Ten SATURDAY MORNING, THE PITTSBURGH POST. APRIL 27, 1012. Packey McFarland Has Easy Time Defeating Matt Wells TEH V J 15 . Br luur r. macihemox. am. Jut Walt Awhile. OP course very tame coaati. but the fans need not become too greatly alarmed because the Pirates have failed to connect with the ball with any decree of regularity. Sooner or later the batting slump Is going to pass and then watch for the Corsairs to murder the ball. With the exception of McCarthy and Leach. he team is far below Its form, but ere Is every reason to believe that fore another 10 days roll by the club will strike its gait. Look at the other teams In the major leagues. The champion Athletics aren't setting the world on (Ire with . tbeir slugging. Mack's twlrlers are going good and the team usually manages to win on a few hits. Next week the Pirates will be home for practically an entire month, which will give Clarke an opportunity of having his men out for morning batting practice. Don't be discouraged, the club hasn't yet rot:- led into form. but the class is there and it's bound to come out. PACKEY HAS EASY TIDE DEFEATING ENGLISH FIGHTER McFarland Gets Nine of the Ten Rounds Is Like Lightning. HOUSE GOES OVER $30,000 Wells Fails to Show the Form That Many Claimed He Would Eaey for Packey. THE result of the McFarland-Wells light last night was no surprise to those who had sized up both men beforehand. That Packey would . come out a winner was the belief of nearly every fan in the country, but they did not think he would have such an easy time of it. Reading round by round it will be found that the Briton failed to show much class, la all probability McFarland could have scored even more heavily had he extended himself from stort to finish. As It was. he saw in the early part of the argument that he would have a soft snap and rdid not cut loose, being satisfied with winning on points. Carry IHart Favored. SLOWLY but surely the major league clubs are abiding by the wishes of their patrons la one -respect. Ball games that have usually been schedule) for 3: 30 and 4 o'clock are now starting 13 minutes to half an hour earlier. The latest magnate to announce his decision Is t Charles Ebbets. of Brooklyn. Yesterday the owner of the Dodger crew gave out the statement that hereafter the games would commence at 3:30 every day with the exception of Saturday when the umpire would call play at 3 o'clock. Hithertofore ball games In Brooklyn started at 4 o'clock. Baseball is exceedingly popular with the masses, but a goosi hot dinner goes it one better. Win Hank Vpnet Precedent? SHOULD Hank O'Day pilot his Red brigade to victory this season, say. Into the first Jivlslon. he will upset precedent, for. although many umpires have tried their hands at managing a ball club, none has succeeded. Tim Hurst thought he could turn out a winner at SU. Louis 10 years ago. but it didn't take him long to realise that he was badly mistaken. O'Day was a good umpire, la fact, the best In the country for many years, and so he should know ike game and players alike. And. furthermore, he should make a success of his new job. WEATHER permitting the local amateur teams will get away to a grand start this afternoon. Present Indications point to the local sea-. son. so far as the future greats are concerned, being one of the best la years. There are more ball clubs saady for the bell than ever before i and there Isn't a youngster who Is not anxiously waiting for the first Can-- As usual, the amateur field M Western Pennsylvania will be care- fully scrutinised by minor league v coauta. This to known as one of the r best sections la the country for de-l Yslopin? young ball players. iCIIKNT CREELEY and Harry Palmer slxe up pretty evenly for their K-rouad argument tonight at OK , City kail. Every indication points to It being a dandy battle, with Creeley coming out the right end by caall margin. The Brooklyn boy vtn hare a slight advantage la '- weight, aad when he Is allowed to jse? through the ropes around 122 ' pounds there are few In this county try who have anything on him. Pah-v-ier Is a mighty good boy. In f set. atside of Patsy Brannlgan. the best Cantam la the city, but Johnny looks the least bit better. BIO ED WALSH, of tho Chicago White Sox. says that the splttcr Is t.'ie uioai Tv-re laU a ptvh-r . Can throw sad thst it Is unhlttable when the tr.iilo: has control of l. v Walsh must know what be Is talk- J"-T2jr about, for he has been winning ga:re after tame Ccr :W 8ox 'or V9 I past balf ririen years. He is always , ready to r. on the mound and try his best. If It wasn't for Big Ed. Jimmy CuIIrhau would hare a hard jab ktfep'ng his team, from finishing la seventh (lace this season. BT ASSOCIATED PRESS. NEW YORK. April 2fi.-Packey McFarland. who was introduced tonight, at Madison Square Garden, as Chicaos flshtlnr Irishman, administered a severe drubbing to England's lightweight champion. Matt Wells. The man went tea rounds, and while McFarland was a 10 to 7 favorite, nobody thought that his task would be so easy. Wells was a deeded disappointment, the Englishman's much-heralded cleverness not being in evidence after the opening- round. iMcFarland. at all stages, was cool and collected, while Wells lost his head early in the game. Packey Jabbed, swung and uppercut his man at will from the opening of the second round till the final clang of the "bell ended the tenth round, and Wells made, frantic efforts to land a telling blow, but Packey invariably made him miss by elever side-stepping and ducking. Wells did not land ten clean blows during the entire contest, but on the other hand he was kent buav on ths rwoivinc end with Packey's unremitting stinging Jabs and uppercuts. It was a one-sided fight, and McFarland upheld everything that his friends had claimed for him. It was estimated that about 9.000 persons were in the house and that the receipts will be over $30,000. ROUND ONE Wella tried a left swing, but missed and then landed left to the body. Packey feinted and put his left on the neck. Both were wary. Packey made Wells miss twice and sent Matt against the ropes, laadllng right and left lightly, on the head. They exchanged lefts on the body. Packey sent a right to the wind. Wells rrttlnt.rlnv with . mttitf 1.. . v. . They were sparring at the gong. Round tan i j vicn. ROUND TWO. ' ParksVv lf ' a fth. fara a u.a, quarters both played for the body and vaiiansjvu inn un m neaa, wens tried fnr tti hiulv - .lln.i sent his left lightly to face. Wells landed mm leu to tne ooay. racxey nooaea a left to the head an. J got In a hard lett uppercut over the heart. After another ftlnH Ym rLrav bar .l.ht 1lk1w . head and Wells countered on face. -cney s nose was Dieeaing wnen ne went to his corner. MacFarland's round. ROUND THREE. They worked Into a clinch and exchanged rights on the body. Packey uppercut with his right on the chest. Packey jabbed left to face and ducked safely from a left swing. After some infighting Packey jabbed left to ear. They exchanged rights and left and at close quarters, both landed on body. Wells bled a little from the nose, as he went to his corner. Wells had a shad the better of the round. ROUND POUR. Packey crowded his man to the ropes In a rush and there was a rapid exchange of blows on the body. Packey missed a bard right uppercut. but jabbed his right to the mouth, drawing blood from Wells. Packey blocked cleverly and from a clinch Wells slipped to the floor. When he got up Packey shook him with a short right uppercut and Wells was on the defensive with Paekey jabbing lefts to the face and right hooks to the body. At close quarters Wells put both hands hard to the wind, but t the end of th round he seemed distressed and it was McFarland's round. ROUND FIVE. Packey was very cool while Wells face bore an anxious look. Packey sent his left repeatedly to the nose and mouth and hooked two short rights to tho fcead. Wella was wild in hla swings and clinched frequently. He played for the body, but Packey drove him back with left jabs to the face and short right hooks and uppercuts to the body. Packey landed rights and left on the face three times alternately end this was his round also by a big margin. ROUND SIX. ' Wells was up against a series of lefts and rights to the face as soon as he came to the center of the ring. McFarland hitting him at will. The fighting was all don by McFarland. who. when Wells would crowd htm. stepped back, sent right and left to face, with Wells scarcely miking a return. Wells covered up repeatedly, but Packey made him undo this wMh hard right uppercuts. McFarland's round. ROUND SEVEN. McFarland opened with a rirht upper-cut to the chest. Wells landing a light left hook on the wind. After a few light exchanges. Packey went for hla man again whh lefts and rights and Wells was cautioned for holding. Packey kept up his provoking jabbing and Jabbing with the left, put over two hard ones on the head. Wells was cautioned by tho referee again, this time for hitting in the breakaway. McFarland just played with him until the sound of the gong. McFarland's round. ROUND EIGHT. Paekey met Wella with a straight left as he was coming In and then drove hira back with two hard uppercuts and a right smash to the face. Wells was unable to lend a clean blow, while Packey tantalised him with lefts on the face and right hand slaps and An occasional slap with the back of the glove. Packey. forcing the fighting, put Wells to a stand-stilt with a rain of right uppercuts and left jabs. Wells swung wildly and Packey simply sidestepped or ducked safely and kept up a running fire of jabs and uppercuts till the end of the round. McFarland's round. ROUND NINE. 'Wells rushed to a clinch in which he got In short lefts and rights to the body, but McFarland only laughed. Packey took matters easy at this stage and Jabbed half a dozen lefts to the face. Wells made frantic efforts to get back, but Packey drove him back with lefts and three right smashes on the Jaw. bursting Wells left ear. Paokev uppercut n:m on tne body and Weils made a motion that he was hit below the Dlt. This wss not the case. an1 the referee told him so. . This was all Packey's round. ROUND TEN. Wells rushed to a clinch and when thev broke Ps rkey hooked left to head end Wells countered. They exchanged Wts and rights on the head. Packev blacked two left leads for the face and Jabbed left twice to the face and uppercut with his right. Wells tried tnnrhtlng. but to no purpose as Packey simply drov htn oft to long range work again Packev sent three hard rights to the body and Jabbed his left to the face at the same time blocking a risht swing for the hea.1. Wells tfled to mix it up. but Packer fought him. landing lefts and rights a will until the bell. Packey's round. "TELL THAT WEATHER MAU I WOULD LIKE TO HAVE A FEW mm WiTili IIILl" By HENDERSON. Chicago Boy Who Won Last Night's Bout. " '. ... rt ' ' .... K 7. A . JhCv If 73 SHOWER PREVENTS BASEBALL GAME BETWEEN BUCCANEERS AND REE LEGS yice President Sherman and Other Distinguished Guests Will Witness Today's Battle on Forbes Field If Weather Permits Teams to Play. PACKET MTARLAND. Matt Wells proved easy for the Windy City boxer in their 10-round light. BALL PLAYERS SEE 0RA MORNINGSTAR'S EXHIBITION O'Toole, Donlin and Byrne Witness Games in the Davis Parlors. Ora Mornlngstar played irood billiards yesterday afternoon, but his name last night was Just fair, although he managed to come out on the risht aide in both matches. In the afternoon same he averared better than 20 for the points. He beat John Tavlor. 400 to 230. and then took over J. Woods". to 82. Marty O'Toole. Mike Donlin and Bol.by Byrne witnessed the evening game. The AFTERNOON. GAME. Morning-star 0 10 10 o 11 u 8 21 1 1 1 2 38 a 12 0 57 ft 0 0 2 12 2 4 1 0 1 2 24 19 0 O8 72 8 0 1 3 12 4 0 11 1 400. Tavlor 5 0 5 21 1 5 1 6 12 7 14 11 V o i 2 o o o o n o 7 i; c 14 3 20 0 3 1 9 4 6 7 14 13 4 3220. EVENING GAME. Morninirstar 8 31 32 3 1 5 42 2 13 3 15 15 40 27 21 5S 1 IS 0 6-400. Wooda 21 11 310212032O074 5 0 15 4 1-82. ARTHUR It'a leap year. I'll propose and et a ring at loftis Bros, on credit. By ED F. BALINGER. Another Forbes Field game was prs-vented yesterday, by bad weather, making five postponements In which the Pirates have figured during the 16 daya that have elapsed since the National league season was launched. Thus far every other day in the week has witnessed a postponement for the Pittsburgh club. A game was played on Sunday in Chicago, but' on Monday, rain caused the matinee to be called off. On Tuesday the farewell fray in Cubland was brought off, but on "Wednesday the weather gave the Buccaneers and Reds an idle day in this city. They were permitted to clash on Thursday, but next day it rained and nothing was doing. Both the Pirates and Reds were eager to pley yesterday. Hank O'Day's men are going at their best and are anxious to increase their lead as rapidly as possible, for they fully realize that this is just the time to hop after any team that is in a slump. The Corsairs too. are aware that they are sadly in need of practice. Morning drills on the home pasture are especially desired and these will be the order of the forenoon whenever the club Is at home and the weather will permit. Fred Clarke Heeds Warning. Fred Clarke consulted with the weather man yesterday and was assured that more rain was certain to fall during the afternoon. He therefore decided to take no chances and play was called off. Both teams had turned out, but only light practice was indulged In. Some of the Cincinnati boys started kidding their rivals about refusing to play ball because they were afraid of getting beaten. Clarke's action proved wise after all, for the shower resumed operations at 3:30 and kept up a constant downpour the rest of the day. According to predictions It Is likely that showers will fall this morning, but there are indications that the afternoon will be fair, in which case a game of ball will be played at 3 o'clock on Forbes field. The canvas cover waa kept over the infield during yesterday's rains and the ground should be in excellent shape for a contest. Distinguished Guests Expected. Lawmakers and dignitaries of two nations will watch the Pirates and Reds clash at Forbes Field today, provided PITTSBURGH'S OFFICIAL COLORS WILL BE WORN BY NEW BALL CLUB Filipinos Receive Uniforms Trimmed in Black and Gold Will Present Stunning Appearance in Patriotic Togs Special Train Will Carry Fans to Cleveland. the weather permits. Pittsburgh will have as its guests Vice President James S. Sherman, Congressmen Frank M. Nye, of Wisconsin, and Edgar D. Crumpacker, of Indiana; Senator Charles Curtis, of Kansas; Lieutenant Governor J. M. Reynolds, of Pennsylvania; Adjutant General Thomas J. Stewart, of the National Guard of Pennsylvania; Willis L. Moore, chief of the United States weather bureau, and General Carmen Diaz, of Nicaragua, consul general in New , York. This party will be guests of President Barney Dreyfuss and will occupy box seats in section 6, which is directly opposite the home plate at the side of the grandstand on. which - the Pittsburgh players' bench is located. The visitors will be escorted from Hotel Schenley at 2:30 o'clock to the Forbes Field stadium. Vice President Sherman Is an ardent admirer of the National game, and seldom misses an opportunity to see the big league players in action upon the diamond. Whn t h. YPf1r!rmi tmA Vail field next Wednesday at Cleveland fcr the opening of the season in the United States league, they will without doubt be the most attractively dressed outfit in the entire circuit. They will wear the colors of their home city black ani Cold, The new uniform arrived in Pittsburgh yesterday and are stunning. It la an original wrinkle, to attire the athletf in garments trimmed with the official hies of ' their own town. The traveling costumes are grav and those to be worn on the home field are wh!te. Tho caps are black and each U adorned with the letters P. A., which, stand for Pittsburgh and Allegheny. th real name adopted by the ciub. These letters are alFn worked into a monogram on tn loft side of the blouse. Th caps have high crowns after the style worn by the Philadelphia team. The stockings selected for the Filipinos are black with a wide gold stripe. Big Doings in Cleveland. Much interest Is being shown by the public Rs the time draws near for tre open!ng games in the new league. Pittsburgh fans have besieged the railroads and as a result a special train Is being arranged to carry the crowd from here to the Forest City to see the Filipinos and Invaders lift the lid. Manager Phillippe was anxious to have his warriors secure a good workout yesterday but the practice was cut short by the shower and it is feared that the all-night downpour may make it impossible for the exhibition game to be played at Irwin this afternoon. All the players appear to be in pretty good shape, "but it is important at this period to give them every bit of exercise possible. The Trip to Cincinnati. Yesterday's postponement will be played off on Friday. July 5. Cincinnati will be the attraction here on Independence day in morning and afternoon games and the fifth having been an open date, it was chosen for filling In with the fray that failed to materialize yesterday. This will give the Pirates and Reds a series of four games in three days In Pittsburgh at that time. After today's game, both teams wltl hustle for Cincinnati where they are scheduled to play tomorrow and Monday. Tuesday will be an open date, but Wednesday will find the Pirates back on their own lot for a four-game series with the Cubs. Fred Clarke will take 13 players along. In addition to himself, on the trip to Redland. Secretary Locke, three war correspondents and Trainer Laforce will increase the baseball party to 24 people. Peitz and His Famous Laugh. Henry J. Peitz. the famous old catcher, who Is now coaching for the Cincinnati Reds, paid a friendly visit at the office of the Pittsburgh Baseball club yesterday. He looks fully as rugged today as he did when he formed the receiving end of the Breltenstein-Peitz combinationone of the greatest batteries of it time. Heinle's coaching is considered one of the big factors in the present winning streak of the Rdlegs, an'l Manager O'Day evidently made a wia move in signing him. He still possesses his sharp voice that penetrates every part of the playing field, and his sarcastic and cutting laugh is always sprun? at a moment when the opposing site must observe great care to prevent a rise of temper. Peitz does not resort to profanity, but merely keps plugging away with that derisive laugh which has more than once been known to rattle a pitcher. It sometimes grates upon the nerves of an umpire, too, but of course the arbiter could not logically find fault with a fit of laughter if judiciously handled, and the former Pittsburgh back, stop knows exactly when to spring th-J the giggle in order make it effective. DASEDALL SOMES NATIONAL LEAGUE. 2 5 - S 5 2 o 5 CLUBS. gH&Mg8 r x s : f : : : ; . Cincinnati ...... 0 0 Q 3j 3 2 0 8 Xew York 0j...j 2 3) 0 0 0 2 a Philadelphia . 0 Oj t 2 0! 0 0 zj 4 Boston I 0 1 3j... 0) 0 0 Z6 Pittsburgh .. 1 0 Q Q...( 2 1 0 4' St. Louis I 0, Qj Qj 0 2U..I 3 Oj 5 Chicago I li ofo; o) ij 2j... 017 Brooklyn .... j Oj 2 1 1 Oj 0 0j. 4 Games lost.. 2j 3j 6j 6j 6j 7j 6 7 AMERICAN LEAGUE. clubs. ? p 5 : S : : g : ; 5 c Z to 2 Bston ... 2j p pj i) Q p. 7 Philadelphia j 1... 0 Q 3 0 0 26 Cleveland .... 1 0 0... Q p; 3 2 0 5 Chicago Oj Oj 3... 0 1 4j 0) g Washington . 2 1 0 Q 0 Q 2 5 Detroit Oj 0 3 lj 0... 1 0 5 St. Loulg .... Oj Q Q.2j Q 3j... p s New York.... 0 , lj 0j Qj i Q 0j... 2 Games lost .. 3j 4j Sj 3j 5 7 7j S ' I0ST0H DEATECJ OATTIL'G DEE Giants Get to Donnelly in Fitfh and Score at Will Final Tally 7 to 3. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Tryouts Next Month. "WASHINGTON-, pril 26. Preliminary try-out of candidate for the National rifl team to represent the I'nited State at ths Olympic frame t Stockholm, are to be hH in "many of the States between May 1 and 11. The men selected at thrne trials wHI be sent to Washington to take part in the final ' triala to h held at the lrnltei Slates marine corps range, nminrop. sta.. may j to a). Alter th team in selected on tht latter date, the members win be called to team practice either at Winthror. at th naval academy range or at Seagirt. X. J. YESTERDAY'S SCORES. At Kansas City Kansas City . 7 o Columbus J 9 4 BaueriesRhoddes and O'Connor:" McQuillan siid Smith. At Milwaukee-Milwaukee tern Toledo ..- "" "lit i Batteries Nicholson. Marion and McGlynn and Hughes and S chalk: West and Land Otters postponed, rain. STANDING OF THE CLrBS, Won. Lost. Pet. CARDINALS BEAT THE CUBS TESTERDAT'S SCORES. Brooklyn 6 Philadelphia ........... 1 Nn York..... 7 Boston ................. J 8t Louis 10 Chicago Pittsburgh-Cincinnati Rain. STANDING TODAY AND A YEAR A CO. Cincinnati .... New York .... Boston Philadelphia . St. Louis rittsharaih .... Chicaso ...... Brooklyn GAMES TODAT. Cincinnati at Pittsburgh. Brooklyn at Philadelphia. t. Louis at Chicago. Boston at Xew Tark- BT ASSOCIATED PRESS. NEW YORK. April 28. The Giants defeated Boston here today in a hard hitting game by a score of 7 to 1 Donnelly held the Giants mltbout a hit in the first four innings, but they pounded him hard in the filth and sixth, when they did all their scoring. The core: W. L. Pet. 11L ..8 2 .S00 .333 5 .. 8 3 .727 .600 .. S .500 .333 r ..4 .400 .6181 .. 5 7 .417 .300 7 ..4 .4M a .. 4 .400 .727 2 .. 4 7 .34 .271 S BOSTON. AB.R.B I'.A.E.i XEW YORK. . AB.R.B.P.A.B. Sw"ney.5. Cam'll.ra Miller.r.. Jackson. I Devi in. 1. Spratt.s.. McD'ld.3. Rarld'n.c Don'ly.p. Kirke... 4 0 5 S 0 2 9 1 4 6 3 0 4 0 2 1 1 3 I e s 1 12 1 3 2 3 2 2 0 t 0 0 0 lj Devore.L. 1 Doyle.!... Snodg;'a,m iMurray.r. Oj Merkle.l.. Oi Heraor.3.. 0jOroh,.... i flhafer.s-S . Meyera.e. iCrand'l.p. t 3 I IS t I 1 1 1 1 115 1 I 1 I 2 11 2 3 3 3 3 2 4 2 3 Ml 3 .74 S S 7 5 .r,F3 S .5TI 7 .46' S 8 .3 4 7 .34 2 10 .167 Columbus .. St. Paul ... Minneapolis Toledo Kansas City Milwaukee Louisville .. Indianapolis GAMES TODAY. Columbus at Kansas City. Toledo at Milwaukee. Indianapolis at Minneapolis. Louisville at St. Paul. INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S SCORES. At Baltimore Rochester ion 3 Baltimore S 10 i tunooas no Suuu( )i;So jo pu 1 no P-mej of darkness. At Jersey City-Buffalo 13 3 Jersey City .".....".'." 5 8 1 At Providence Toronto 0 1 1 Providence 14 3 At Xewark Montreal ........................ . 12 1 1 Newark 3 3 Total 35 3 24 11 21 Totals....S3 Til 17 It 3 Batted for Donnelly in the ninth. Boston a 1 1 1 3 Xew York 0 3 4 7 First on errors Boston 2. Two-base hits-Donnelly. Miller 2, Cmniiall 2. Spratt. Three-bBBe hits Devlin. Murray. Home run Her-xok. Sacriee hits Crandall. Sweeney. Left on bases Xew York 7. Boston 9. Doubl Pays Meyers and Doyle; Devore. Merkie. Meyers and Merkie. i tapes on bails Off "rn-dall 3. oft Donnelly 4. Struck out By Cran-dall 4. by Donnelly 2. Wild pitch Donnelly. I'mpires Rlr'er and Flnneran. Time 1 JO. STACK TWIRLS FINE GAME. PHILADELPHIA, April 26. Stack pitched a grand fame for Brooklyn and beat his old teammates, the Phillies, by the score of 6 to 2. The score: PHILADELPHIA. I 1 AB.R.RP. A E. S'braer.2 4 0 3 1 1 Mora-ur. 'jit.us.r-. s 2 l i Pkert.m 3 0 1 S ' Cravath.t 4 0 14 I.'derue.l 4 0 15 Brink?r.3 4 0 1 2 D'wny.ss 4 4 0 3 Grham,e 4 0 4 BROOKLYN. AB.R.B.P.A.E. STANDTVf op THE CLUBS. W.L.Pct.1 Jersey City... 6 2 .7501 Baltimore Providence ... 4 2 .667! Toronto .. Buffalo ...... 4 2 -B71!MontreaI , Rochester .... 4 4 .500J Newark .. . GAMES TODAY. Montreal at Newark. W.LuPct. .... 3 4 -42 .... 3 4 .429 ..... 2 4 .3X3 .... 2 5 .266 Bre'nan.p S 1i 0 5 6 tack,p. Totals 33 2 5 2710 2' Totals r i i a a a 0 CjCutshaw.2 t 2 3 0 4 Smt'h.3... 3 2 1 1 v v rtnen.tn 3 Daly.I.... 1 1 Hunrel. 1. 0 Tocley.ss. !Phelps.c. S 1 I 3 1 I 3 1 4 I 2 1 2 1 0 6 2 1 4 4 1 1 2 33 8 27 112 Buffalo at Jersey City. Rochester at Baltimore. Toronto at Providence. SOUTHERN LEAGUE. YESTERDAY'S SCORES. At Montgomery Biiminitham 3 8 4 Montgomery ... 171 5a.ttr,e"Foxen nd Yanta'; Ra lalaufh and Gribbens. At Mobile-Mobile 1 4 8 1 New Orleans ."..".'.""."". 3 7 1 Batteries Campbell and Dunn; Maples and Knaupp. At Atlanta-Atlanta s a a Nashville ....".". 9 3 Batteries Pals; and Kerr:"cji"a.nd" Glenn. At Memphis Memr bls-Chattanooga postponed, rain. ( STANDING OF THE CLUBS. W. L Pct.l w I. Pet Chattanooga. 7 4 .fi!Atlanta 5 Mobile 8 5 .Ut Montgomery.. C S .4JS Memphis ... C 5 .845' New Orleans 8 .49 Birmingham. 8 7 .533! Nashville 7 .34 w.. . . CAMESTODAY. Mobile at Birmingham. Montgomery at New Orleans. Chattanooga at Memphis. Nashville at Atlanta. Ball Player Quits Team. TP-, O.. Arril 28 -After having reported for duty on the Canton Central league B.",y .La"i-. mfielder secured from the Louisville club in the American association, has disappeared. lAlller came Saturdav and vanished Monday. Tuesday he was located In Marlon. He returned here Wednesday and Thursday was gone again. President Yost, of the Canton club, says he will seek to have the National commission susnend him. HOXKY LOVE-If lea vear. Til tro-P- Touwt the Diamond rlnar at Lof-tls Bros.. 220 Sixth st., on credit. Frooklyn 1 3 2-4 Philadelphia 0 0 I 1 3 Two-base hls Honmel. Smith. Sacrfnco hit Tooley. Stolen bases Tooley. Smith. Left on t-as s Philadelphia t: Brooklyn 7 First base- on balls Off Brennan C: on Stack First base on errors Brooklyn 2. Struck out Hy Brennan 4: b Stack 4. Passed balls-Graham 3. Time. 2:10. I'mPire Kletn and Bash. , CUBS ARE JOLTED. CHICAGO. April 26 With the score tied 8 to 8 in the ninth inning- tod v. Konetchy tripled, and Smith and Wln singled, giving St. Louis two runs and a 10 to 8 victory over Chicago. Chicago had the bases loaded in the final half of the inning, but a hit u not fort tiro mi n p. The score: ST. Ijons. ( AB.R.B.P.A.E.1 CHICAGO. AB.R.B.P.A.E. Hug'ns,2. El!is.l Miller.l.. Oakes.m. Kon'hy.l. Evans.r.. Wile.r.... Mowrey,3 Smlth.s.. Bliss.c... Wingo.c. Steele.p.. Woodb'n. H'rm'n.p HRheck'd.l. iS-hulte.r. tTlnker.s.. iHofm'n.tn Zimm'n,l. l! Biers.!... 0 Lennox. J. 1 Archer.c. icneney.p. 1 01 3 1 3 1 2 2 1 2 4 3 1 C 3 2 2 14 2 1 4 4 1 2 3 2 1 4 3 I ililll Totals 40 1" 12 27 It 2) Totals....;8 8 27 ft St. Louis 4 4 6 0 0 11 214 Chicago 4 .2 2 4 4 4 4 ( Two-baso hits Evans. Schulte. LennOK. Three-base hits Konetchy. Schulte. Hits (t Steele 3 In 1 Inning: Woodburn. none in 1 1-3 Innings: Harmon. 3 In 4 2-3 Innings. Sar-ri-flce hits Sheckard. Evera. Konetchy. Lennox. Zimmerman. Evera. lift on bases Sc Louis 8. Chicago 7. Bases on balls Off Cheney 2. off Steele 2, off Woodburn 2, off Harmon i. Hit- by pitcher Hof iran. Struck out By Cheney S. by Harmon L Passed balls Archer. Wlngo. Wild pitch Cheney. Tune 2:25. Umpires Owens and Brennan. HANS Sunday night. Oet the diamond rjng of Loft is Bros. & Co.. 220 Sixth at-03 credit; then I'll marry you. 'Bennett Means Best" J. G. BENNETT & GO Wood and Fifth One Sunday or three dally coupons secures you each section and a small amount of the "Civil War Through the Camera." See The Post tomorrow .- CA ARb tin 1H3 LBMCU 111 I ' W I ' 'Willi Young Men Will appreciate the superior cut to be found only in Bennett "Ready for Service" Clothing. Smart fabrics, Tailoring as fine as human hands can make it. A perfect revelation of style and value at $25, $28, $30, $32.50 up EACH SUIT IS CUT individually by an expert custom tailor, one at a time, modeled and made to conform to the most rigid demands of Good Taste, Style, Fit and Finish. Bennett Means Best i 1 could steep OM THAT SA ) VJHftTA LVOW- ATTIC row' PRIZE KIDDIE TODAY IP THCRC 13 SOME UNDER -HAKD work ioomfr oh at vesuxmic CO YOU TMIMJC THE VOlXAMOeS IT 4 V

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free