No tears here, not with the news that the Cubs-Sox series — or Sox-Cubs series for our South Side faithful — is getting a haircut starting next year.
The buzz surrounding the White Sox-Cubs series seems to diminish every year and now the games are going to be reduced too.
CHICAGO (AP) — Dayan Viciedo homered and drove in four runs, Alex Rios delivered a tie-breaking single in the seventh inning, and the Chicago White Sox rallied to beat the Milwaukee Brewers 8-6 on Saturday night. With […]
While interleague games don’t have the novelty aspect they once did, the competition between the two leagues still has a lot of significance.
The Chicago White Sox continue their long stretch against National League opponents with the Washington Nationals. The Nationals have won 11 of their last 12 games, but will face the White Sox without manager Jim Riggleman.
Although the standings, or the results for that matter, don’t show it, the Chicago Cubs feel as if they’re making strides.
Leading up the last weekend’s Cubs-Yankees series it seemed as if demand for tickets was lacking, but Wrigley Field saw the biggest crowd for a three-game series in it’s 97-year history.
The White Sox had gone 5-2 in their seven games before heading into their recent series in Minnesota and there was some optimism beginning to take hold.
Los Angeles Dodgers manager Don Mattingly has made clear he won’t be endorsing interleague play any time soon. The Chicago White Sox, meanwhile, are likely looking forward to it.
The last time the Chicago Cubs made a trip to Fenway Park, Cubs hitters were trying to figure out ace pitcher Babe Ruth, and baseball’s oldest ballpark was still a new-age novelty.
Tonight we start what is now the annual ritual of baseball known as interleague play. At this point the feeling about these games is roughly the same as going to the annual family outing with relatives who are not particularly liked.