Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1789-1924 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
boss to "keep your eyes open; that's
what you do.' This fine, sentiment,
so 'encouraged- our slugger than he-?
turned his oratorical batteries on
"Umpire Byron, with the result that he
was canned from the game.
As Zim passed Evers he cut loose
with some more verbal broadsides,
and the manager replied in kind.
Zimmerman and Evers" have been
players, and'Zim-, 6f Course, is Tii&
first one to chafe under restraint.
Ohance "had the same trouble "with.,
him in milder form, but thel?. L. wasj
too wise to argue with Zim on thei
ball field. He ruled the German witlt
an iron hand, a fine or suspension be
ing the penalty if Zim became too1
ay. - ,x
Evers' temperament is entirely dif-'.
at loggerheads ah season, and this
unfriendliness is undoubtedly respon
sible insqme measure for the third
baseman's numerous ejections and,
suspensions by the umpires. He is
not working with his heart in the
game, and- does not seem' to ,care
whether he plays or not.
Both men share the guilt. Evers
does not seem to get along1 with his
ferent from Chance's. He is nervous
and'high strung, and frequently says
things on the field that should be re
served for clubhouse lectures. ZJjn
also suffers from an oversupply of
If the two men are to be members
of the team next year something
must-be done to adjust their differ
ences. If 'Evers is kept aB manager
. 2--. -. -r - - s-