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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, July 11, 1912, LAST EDITION, Page 12, Image 12',
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THE WASHINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1912.
House-Cleaning Promised for Tigers to Cost $50,000 Groom heeds Exercise
No Matter How Strong Their Rivals' Start, Those Nervy Climbers Never Lose Heart
FRANK NAVIN TO
fflD $5010 IN
Declines to Say Who Will
Manage Team In Nine
TO BE CONTENDER
Pitchers, Infielders, and Catchers
Required To Make Perfect
Turner, 3b. x
Frank Navln, president of the Detroit
tfungaleers, is going to spend $50,000
building up his team in order to have
It a pennant contender in 1913. He con
fesses it. admits it before a -waiting
-world. He declines to say, however,
that Bill Donovan and not Hughey Jcn
Jilngs will have charge of the Tigers
next season, but says that Detroit will
lie in the race from start to finish, if
fnoney will do the deed.
'The situation regarding Manager
Jonnlngs," says Navln. "has not
changed since last spring. I do not
hold him responsible for the poor show
ing of the club this year. In my opinion
he Is a capable manager."
However, the Tigers are In tor a
thorough housecleanlng during the
coming winter. The work of the team
this year has been most disappointing
and Detroit refuses to endure a loser.
Blx or seven men are due to change
their scenes of athletic endeavor when
1918 rolls around.
"We need pitchers, . Infielders. and
outfielders," sayB Navln. "It is a dif
ficult task to get the right men, and
Jt will probably tako us some time, but
the club will make every effort to get
the right men. We count on spending
150,000 or $60,000 for new players, and
hope by so doing to make Detroit a
contender next season."
It Is expected that Del Gainer will
never again appear In a Tiger uniform.
Mis Injured wrist Is bothering him, and
ho plans to have the bone scraped In
an effort to get back Into condition.
However, neither Navln nor Jennings
bxpects to have him in the game again,
fend 'It would not be surprising to have
the crack first baseman retire from
Meanwhile, George Marlarty will held
down the first corner, proving a capa
ble successor to Gainer. However, Mo
rlarty has played bis last season In
Detroit, according to report, and will
be supplanted In 1913 by a better nltter.
The Tigers next seaBon should be a
whollv now ball club, with some chance
of staying in the float division from
start to finish.
The noor showing of Sir Robert Groom
yesterday against the Naplanders Is
credited to his lack of hard work dur
ing the last week. Manager Griffith Is
worrying not at all over Groom's condi
tion, and says that he will be back thero
winning games In a few dayB.
"Groom's Injury kept him from work
ing out." said Griffith, "and that's why
Jio didn't have anything yesterday wnen
lie started that game.
"But the showing made by Cashlon
more than pays up for Groom's fall
from grace. Cashlon never looked bet
ter In his life than he did yesterday
when he got down to work. He could
eaclly have gone through the game,
but we needed Schaofer to make a pos
sible hit with the bases filled. That's
the only reason Cashlon was taken out.
Cleveland couldn't do a thing with him.
"Cashion is going to be another Wal
ter Johnson. The boy works hard to
overcome his weaknesses and some day.
and that day is near, too. he's going
to be in there taking his turn on the
mound and winning a majority of his
Street Is Doomed.
From all accounts, C. Verbose Street
is doomed to an earlv flit to the minors,
paving failed wholly to hold his own
with tho New York Hlgn'ander3. The
ftrmer vi-ti-ian backstop of the Na
tionals. .sunVr''il from lncloment weath
er this spring, and never got rcall
started. Whnn the warm wenther set
in he proved a very weak sister to
ta):e F1 Swoeno.v's place, and Harry
Wolverton Is looklu;; around for a place
to send him.
Howard Shanks will be out of tho
grttno for a few diys as the result of
being hit in the elbow bv ono of
F.nsi'ette's fast on3 sester'day. The
Ynungstown llyor Is grieved to think
he niust lt on the bench, but l'e can
not tlirtiw now, and Griffith will not
hear o his return to the game until
ho Is ready to do his Dest work. Mean
while. "Tllllu" Walker will perform In
"Parerlrvll" Dan Moeller is s"ffering
no pain from 'lis Inlured shoulder, ami
the Rochester rambler Is playing hit
iixual f.ist gainu in the field and at
The Climbers never quit, boys; that's
Clark Griffith was banished from the
bench by O'Loughlln, but his head ap
peared in the allev immediately.
George McBride twice, showed at the
plato in pinches and delivered each
time. No files on tho captain.
"Cottontop" Turner failed to hit safe
ly, but he certainly. gave the outfielders
some great runs for his hoists.
Shanks Is certain to be missed from
the melee foi a few das, as the bo.
Helding Is qimc the bent seen In that
field this ear.
.- ' ' ) z -1 ' ' '
i feus IS 1 V fa kb! " 1 I Gee: suwin'FI . ("am . know, fc, & .V
'-fmJ """ iHV- ujnP-n vupth uwihg- in ihijL fr- HA'T ,T 's fk&E v ' . " 1 now eeu 1
1 1 1 ji ij
t uwo acN& n'Mteupl'lVt
FALL IN CHICAGO
Rube's" Record Broken By
Weird Noise Made By
"Rube" Marquard's record has been
made. It Is nineteen victories without a
single defeat. In Chicago the great run
of victories made bv this sensational
southpaw was brought to an end when
McGraw sent him In against Jim lav
ender, the Cub recruit. Marquard was
knocked out of the box In the sixth
Inning, and the handicap which Tesreau
took up was too great a one for him to
save Marquard's record. .
Marquard's record is a new one for
modern baseball. Had he been able to
win yesterday he would have set one
for all time, but Just as there always is
when a ball player goes down to defeat
there was a Jinx on hand which Mar
quard couldn't conquer. And what do
you think this Jinx was? An Insane
woman had escaped from the detention
house and climbed a tree outside the
ball park. From her aerial perch she
yelled and screeched at New York's
pride till he was completely beaten.
"That poor woman's shrieks affected
me more than all the yelling Inside the
park," Marquard said after he had
taken his place on tho bench.
Win From Africans
LONDON, July 11. Three Important
cricket matches were decided yester
day. England defeated the South Afri
cans In easy fashion by 174 runs. The
Australians won from a weak team rep
resenting Scotland, by a margin of 296
runs and In the great annual lntervar
slty match Cambridge defeated Oxford
by three wickets.
Standing of the Clubs.'
Boston S3 25
WASH'TON... 48 31
Chicago 43 32
Philadelphia... 42 33
Cleveland 39 39
Detroit 39 39
Pet. Win. Lose.
.679 .684 .671
St. Iwouls.... 21 53
New York.... 19 52
Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Detroit at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
Washington, 3; Cleveland, 7.
St. Louis, 9; Boston, 2.
Detroit, 11; New York, 3.
Chicago, 4; Philadelphia, 2.
Standing of the Club.
Pet. Win. Lose.
New York 67
.791 .795 .781
Pittsburgh .... 42
Cincinnati .... 39
St. iouls 30
Games Today. .
Philadelphia at Pittsburgh.
New York at Chicago.
Boston at St. Louis.
tiorton-St Louis (called).
PjooUi n-Clnclnnatl tiain)
Chlcaso, 3, New York, 0.
By Tony Callio
Da Washeenton Times newspape' pdior sand for me; he suy, "Tony, how you
lik' to write da basaball news for deesa pape'? We need good Eetalian man to write
about da basaball gam'." I say, "Thanka you, chief; I tak' da job." I close da barber
shop tak' da rest giv' da Greek chance to mak' da mon'. Dr. Vermicelli tak' me to da
gam' een bees car. Beega buncha peop' wait on da line to buy da tick' for da gam'.
Wan fresh Irisha cop say, "Hello, Tony, whatta you know about da basaball gam'?
Back to da barber shop." I giv' heem da high sign of disgust. I throw out da chest
an' walk een da passa gate weeth da beeg newspape' peop'. W'en I get eenside da
fence I throw da kees to da policeamon. T meet Clarka Da Griff, da great basaball
man. He say, "Welcome to Florida av', Tony. We mak' eet ten straight today; we
trimma da Naps." Griff shaka mia han' lik' da besta fraild. Griff say, "Tony, I
teenk I use free pitch today Bob Groom, J. Carl Cash', an' Jimma Vaughn. I gotta
do deesa theeng to please da fans." Griff say, "Tony, mia boy, tak' eet from da Old
Fox; da Naps no getta da smell."
Spirits Leave Fans As Nap
landers Roll Up Six Runs
In First Inning.
When you're made of the light stuff,
handicaps mean nothing. Tho Nnpland
cr made six inns In the flist Inning
and one In tl.e neund, yeMerdav, but
I he Cllmb'TS gobbled the honors, S to
7, in one of tli.- protttust uplilll strug
gles ever wltnushd anywhi'rc In any
league at anv tlni. It was simply a
piiiof of tho stuff m th'j joungstura
work'ng for Griff.
The bix fat man "n the uppev tier
utn the Ice cream uniform was very
iMicn iluwri in Din mouth when he
watched the opennij inning roll Its
ieary lenrt'i across the score card. H)
quit cold, wouldn't give the Climber a
chuncP. not a lonk-ln. Uut he was too
quick with his conclusion.
And when It came to the ninth frame,
with tho tally tied, this fat man was
rod and perspiring and exuberant and
breathless and excltod, and a whole lot
more things like that. He gave a funny
little cough when McBride rolled to
Olson. While Henry was busily setting
In a hole, Mr. Kat Man howled for
action, action, and more action. It
came in the shape of a solid thwack to
"Go to It, Jim, go to It!" he roared
to "Tiny" Vaughn, lumbering up to
Jim did go to It. He poled a fly out
toward that collection of pye-madden-Ing
signs surrounding the puny score
board. Joe Jackson club-footed it after
the far-descending pill, and so did the
other Jop Birmingham who Is a regu
lar outfielder. Birmingham wouldn't
Tiie Oltlest Blood Disease
The most ancient history furnishe3 evidence that mankind suffered
with Contagious Blood Poison. The disease has come down through all
the ages and is to-day, as It has ever been, a scourge and blight upon
humanity. The symptoms of Contagious Blood Poison are the same as
in its earliest history, but its cure has now become an accomplished fact.
sign of the disease Is left. Home Treatment Book and any medical ad
vice free to all who write. S. S. S. Is for sale at all first-class drug stores.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC C0.t ATLANTA, GA,
MADE OF STUFF
UPHILL BALL GAMES
THE BOX SCORE.
AU I! O A E
3 0 0 Rian.lf .
2 : o OUon.si...
3 0 0
r l o o
L.i)ole.:ij... 4 0
GrlKKs.lb .. 3 1
Shank. If . 1 0 : 0 0
Easterly.c 6 :
nir'ham.cf 3 1
3 0 10 0
3 13 3 1
Tnrner.3b.. 6 0 1
E 0 1
Oroom.p .. 0 0 0 10
o n o o
Totals... : 7t:5 6 3
10 0 0 0
10 0 0 0
Totals .. 3S 12 27 12 1
Matted for Cashlon In l he enth Innlne
twinning: run scored with one out In the
.. 1 0 3 0 ! 0 0 1 1-8
..SI 000000 07
Buns Foster C). Milan, Oandll (I). Mor
ean C), Henry, Ityan, Jackton, Iajole,
Orlggs, Easterly 2. Turner Left on bases
Washington. 13. Cleveland, 1. First base
on balls Off Groom, 1, off Cashlon. 6; off
Vaushn, 4. Inning pitched lly Groom, 1-3.
by Cashlon, 6 2-3. by Vaughn. 5. Times at
bat by opponents-A gainst Groom. 5, against
Cashlon, 22; against Vaughn, 5. Hits made
Off Groom. 6, off Cashlon, 2 Struck out Hy
Cashlon, 5. Home run Easterly. Three
base hlta Foster. Morgan, and Jackson
Two-baae hit Morgan. Sacrifice fly Mc
Ilrlde. Sacrttlce hit Olson Double plays
Foster to Gandil; Milan to Foster. Hit by
fltcher By Daeketto (Shanks, MeUrtde, and
lenry). Wild pitches Cashlon (1 and Has
ketto (1). t'mulres Messrs. Egan and
O'Loughlln. Time of game 2 hours and 40
have dropped it, but tho slugger In right
Is only a fair gardener, and he allowed
the ball to fall to tho soft greensward,
and Henry slid Into third like the Con
gressional Limited into the P. R. R. sta
tion on a wintry night, surrounded bv
a cloud of steam
Mr. Kat Man was plainly suffering
from an apoplectic stroke right about
o. a. a. is an anuaote lor tne vini3 of Contagious
Blood Poison, and cures it In all its forms and
stages. A person who has been cured of Contagious
Blood Poison by the use of S. S. S. need not fear a
return of its symptoms at any future time. This
great medicine check3 the progress of the poison
and gradually but surely all sores and eruptions
heal, ulcerated mouth and throat pass away, the
hair stops falling out, copper-colored splotches ade
away, and when the blood is thoroughly purified no
Faces Become Purple Dur
ing Critical Moments In
here. His face was purple. His breath
came In short gasps. Dan Moeller, cool
as a berg In the Polar seas, posed at
the disc. Then he made a beautiful
swing at the ball.
Away It went toward second base.
Larry L.tjolo made a heartrending ef
fort to stab It on Its course toward the
garden, but failed. Henry streaked it
over the pan amid a din that might
have been heard down on the water
front, anil Mr. Fat Man rolled over In
his seat, utterly unable to make a
found. He had rcac", about the dogged
ness of the Cllmbe-s, but that was the
first exhibition he had seen of It.
Baskotte looked like a regular pitcher
when the game started. He was a pin
cushion at the end, blngles sticking
put all over him. He was uncertain In
his delivery, hitting three men. Indeed,
ho chased Shanks from the battle by
slamming him In the elbow, which Is
a fdnny place to hit a man The Climb
ers had no fear of him, and proved it.
And Out Will
Come the Finest
V Catch Hold of Each End
Made Right Comes to You Right
Each one wrapped In tho greatest llttla Individual humidor you
ever saw. Keeps tho cigar clean
Miii-i.MYi.-Mi in tne pocKei
All Good Stores Have 'Em or Will Get 'Em For You
DANIEL LOUGHRAN, Distributor
CICOTTE GOES TO
WHITE SOI FROM
"Knuckle Ball" Slabman
May Face the Mackmen
for Callahan Today.
PHILADELPHIA. July 11. Eddie CI
cotte. the "knuckle ball" ll'nger, who
for years has been with tho Boston Red
Sox. has changed the color of his
i ' . J i. .... ..Ii h tho Whltn Roy
IIOICIT rtl.li ID ,w. ,... .. .....- -
nere. He may face the Athletics tooay
or tomorrow. It was reported that he
would not Join Callahan's team, and hli
Arrival here last night was pleasing to
the manager of the Windy City tribe.
"J'm" Scott Is out of the game wi'h
rheumatism. 'Lefty" Mogridge, th?
senatlonnl young southpaw. Is In Chi
cago sOfterlng from malaria und la not
expected to Join the team for a week
ur so. Lange has a sore arm. and
Walsh is overworked. Kens and Peters
are the only twlrlers in shape.
Among the Minors.
First game Kansas City, 4; Indian
apolis, 1. Second game: Indianapolis, 8;
Kansas City, 6.
First game Louisville, 7; Milwaukee,
0. Second game: Milwaukee. 7; Louis
Toledo. 8; St. Paul, 2.
Columbus, 3; Minneapolis, 1.
First game Providence, 7; Baltimore,
2. Second gamer Baltimore, 8; Provi
Toronto, 5; Montreal, 2.
Rochester. 6: Buffalo. 2.
Newark, 7; Jersey City, 5.
Harrisburg. 7; Wilmington, S.
Trenton. 6; York. 2.
Atlantic City. 9; Johnstown. 3.
Chattanooga. B; Montgomery, 0.
Naihvlllo-New Orleans: rain.
South Atlantic League.
Albsny, G: Columbia, 3.
Jacksonville, 2; Columbus, 0.
Portsmouth. 4: Petersburg. 2.
Norfolk, 7; Roanoke, 2.
Richmond, 2; Newport News, 3.
"Every Knock h a BcostS
What d'you know about that?
Washington fans were yesterday
treated to one of those up-hill climbs
that the Nationals were ever ready to
'make In their trlnmntiant ,!..
through tho West this spring. When
the team Is hitting the ball they aro ,
'" um W no mis, so aon t get too
excited tho next time. But, ay. it wa
great stuff, wasn't U?k
Groom was certainly slatnmed.
The Naplanders sh6uld have" won that
game easily, starting, off with' tr r,,.
to the good. However, they curled up
and died as soon ?as (he Nationals bo- r f
gan to land 'on Baskcttp's wlckerwork,
delivery. Championship aggregation
never .1o that. Draw your own conclu
It takes Moeller sometimes.
Kid Elberfeld seems to have falltn
Into his old-time habits, getting Into a
mix-up on the street In Atlanta and
winding up in a court room paying a
fine. In the ear.y days of tne Ameri
can League his habits along these lines
made him one of the mon discussed
players In the business. But it was bad
tor nis reputation. Just the same.
we go, we Climbers.
Carl Cashlon la n nlndrlpr anA kIj
dels gn!rully get there some time. '
his iwiuinir yesterday, after he ai
varmed up, was a good as could be
winded, and he could cailly have com
pleted the Kami'. Griffith has every
conn-ienci; In the big fellow, and thj
funs are all lth the boy who is des
fined some day to be thu league's
PInllB ..!!. -n,i-l. r. 'I
""u"" viiii wmic box.
Jimmy Callahan. s pitching troubles seom
Kure to drat; the team down into the
i-ecoim division before he arrives home
again. Hardly a man on the staif la
in she.pe to do his best work. The
White $"x will not win any flags unt'l
they hav.j well biUnced co-ps of pitch
ers to aid Walsh.
England wins at Olympics.
Buck" Becker h friends are pleased
to follow his HuccijNM-s In ihe Southern
League. If this tall chap had sufficient
ambition, ht would now bv winning
gitnes fur the Climbers. It wau lack .
if ombltUa tli.xt sent him to the mlnots.
but he s due to return In ihe fall.
Naplanders are sleepy.
Perhaps the ben thing noticed In the
striiKBlti in Sweden was Abel Klviat's
.iioiii, unonuK i nis nana to Jackson,
the winner in the 1,500-meter race, the
acknowledgment that ihe Englishman
was a bettur man-than he.V'o'll pass
Jac'Rhon's answer, he was "all In," and
unawuid of Klvlafs meaning. But
that Klviat lad Is all white clear
Jim Rose saw the victory.
T.t inL" A7.1,lv, la -..,."...V1. lh sna.
it he plans on spending JOO.GOO on thu
Tisei-a to put them in the race next
veai. Vvlthr.iit ;i winning team, JJetroli
will not buppoit bajeball, und Nevlu
knows It. winn-Jra cost money. tOM.
out thu hois of the Jungaleers is will
inn t. go the limit. The mere the mu
BIG LEAGUE GAMES.
Detroit 6 0 00 0 00 3 211 16 1
New York 100 1100003 9 6
Batteries Dubuc and Stanage; Ford,
Sweeney and Street. Umpires Hart
St. Louis 300 1130019 IS 3
Boston 10 0001000-2 8 1
Hatterles Powell and Stephens. Be-
dlent. Pape; Collins and Cady. Um
pires Dlneen and Sheridan.
R. H.E. i
Chifaeo ) 0000030 l i z
Athletics o.o o a o u o o o a ii
Batteries Peters and Kuhn; Plank
and Egan. Umpires Evans and Wesier
valt. NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Olants 0000000000 4 1
Chicago 03000000x 3 5 0
Batteries Ames, Tesreau, Crandall
and Meyers, Wilson and Hartley; Richie
and Archer. Umpires Kleni and Bush.
At Pittsburgh Rain; Philadelphia vs.
Pittsburgh game postponed.
At Cincinnati Rain; Brooklyn vs. Cin
cinnati game postponed.
At St. Louis Game called end of third
nn ng on account of darkness; no game.
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