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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 02, 1912, FINAL EDITION, Image 14

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11
Foqel Says
SHOULD BE HAPPY
AT HAVING PUCE
Thinks Employe Should Not
Try to Fire His
Boss.
NO CHANCE TO SWAP
DOOLAN TO CHICAGO
Will Keep Him for Phillies,
Says Talkative
Mogul.
PHILADELPHIAj Pa.. Nov. 2,-Prol-dent
Horace Pogcl, of tlio Phillies, aayii
lie Is ono of tlio eight employers of the
National League to whom President
Lynch should bo thankful for the posi
tion he holds. It seems ridiculous, says
Horace, that tin employe, should en
deavor to II ro ono of his bosses,
"Is such u thine lKisslble?" says
Kogel. "Not In my ivcollectlon have I
Known wheru n worker could dictate
lo ii boss. I M to mako It clear to
all that I am ono of President Lynch'3
employers, and mean to remain In that
capacity. Ab to his assertions that all
the magnates urc supporting him In an
iTort to tin- me. This Is foolish.
"President Lynch is unpopular. In the
National League niid will have, n dlftl
ult task to ri'taln the high office which
If his at present. That I nm In sole
liurBo of the Phillies mid will be m
their head until I scu lit tu sell the club,
1 will convincingly show when I am
ailed at the special meeting which Is to
bo held In New York soon.
"I am suro tho other magiuttca will
bupport mo through thick and thin, and,
no far as ostracising 'me, 1 cannot put
it too strong that such a statement on
the part of President Lynch Is folly.
He Will Keep Doolan.
"In rcganl to Doolan leaving the
Phillies, this statement Is untrue. There
Is no pliij'er on the Chicago team for
whom I would exchange him. Doolan
is a valuablo player, and proved himself
to be one of the best shortstops In cither
league, uud has been ono of tho (drone
uupports of tho Phillies for sovernl
ears. To permit Doolan to leave this
ilty would mean a loss to the Phillies
and a gap that could not bo tilled.
"I know Doolan Is a wonder, nnd I
intend to keep him, because It Is my
Intention to hae my team as strong
.is possible. I realize, tliut Manager
Kvcra needs a wiluable n'ajer, but we
need Doolan out selves. I cannot under
stand why Evers had the audacity to
mako the assertion that hu desired
DooUn when ho knew the player Is
under contract to tho Phillies.
"Such declarations are bound to make
dissatisfaction between employe and
employer. This case Is particularly true
In .n f 11 f un Tllilroi la nnninniiiil T
tully bcllcvo that Garry Herrmann '
snoum nut nave cnaeuvoreil to procure
his sirvlres when he realized no wan
a valuable asset to the Cubs. As u
suit of thu agreement reached be
tween Herrmann and Tinker there Is
HUte to be hard feelings In tho Cub
camp, as Tltikir will always think he
lias not received tho chance to better
himself when tho opportunity was pre
sented. Has Disrupted Club.
"1 am suro Tinker could not well slve
his best services to Chicago If he were
compelled to sluv there. Herrmann act
ed unjustlv H the matter, for he has
dlsiuptrd the Chicago team to a cer
tain extent."
When asked whether he had seen
President Murphy, lloraco said that he
had not sci n his friend for somo time.
"From accounts, 1 know that Mur
phy Is In Niw York and Hint If he
tc In tilth city at anv time I nm sur
he would pay me a Mslt. Whether ho
Intends to come to this city I cannot
say. Howevei, there would be no talk
regarding trades. It would simply be
a friendly chut.'"
When questioned regatdlng his futun
plans fur the Phillies, Horace said they
would train eltler at Southern Pines or
Cuba.
"The plari seem to be faornb!e to
Culm, us they found the place Ideal on
tticlr hint trip there. It Is altogether
Lively that we may spend a part of tho
ilmn theie, for It Is my dettimlnatlon
to have the bun In the best of condi
tion for the forthcoming Niitlnnnl Leimuc
iCaSOll."
Murphy and Fogel in
Conference With Taft
N'l.U U)1!K. Nov 2. Is Charles P.
Taft, of I'lnrinimtl, In sect el conference
v.llh i'ImiIim Wilib Muiphy, nf the Chl
vuifo Cubs and Horace Kegel, of tho
Philadelphia Nationals" It was persis
tently iiimoiid by bacsball men yester
day that .Mr. Taft had suddenly been
summoned east to cauxldir matters In
volving the Plilludilpliln club, but It
was linposi-lblc tu learn the place of
incetliig. It was suld that the confer
ence was held either at Atlantic City or
Trenton, but theie was iki evidence to
piuve that such a confab had taken
Place
Murphj. It was said, was somewhat
pliiued when hi found that Piesldcnt
Tlmmas .1 Lynch, of the National
Ltugue, had im tuii" tu spare to dis
cuss the situation with him un Wed
nesday, Murph) was Invited bv Lynch
to call again un Thursduv. but he has
not appeared since at league headuuai
ters In thu Metiopulitun Tower. Lynch
was us much In the dark cstcrday us
tin npotteth, and said that he had
learned uuthlng uf the supposed vlhlt ol
ill" Taft It H the pievalllng Impres
sion that soinethlng In bound to bleak
within the next f i w duys and that It
will nut be sui prising it the Philadel
phia club either Is sold or tho manage
ment uf Its business affairs changes
hands.
In some o,uni ten., on tin- ollur hand.
It Is thought thut Messrs Murphy and
Tuft may be icudv to back Kegel up In
a tight against L nch, who Is planning
to discipline Kugi 1 fur his alleged erltl
i imiis uf the umplilng this Mason.
Kegel has sent mlwtte eoinuiunlentluns.
It Is said, tu each club owner In tho
National League, setting forth that ho
has done nothing tu discredit the hon
cH of baseball and Is the vlctlmm of
piijudlc. and personal spite. U re
unite cwn Miles out uf eight to rule
1'ogel nut nt th( council uf the league,
and baseball nun are wondering
whether Murphy will east tho votu of
the Chicago club with the other tlx.
Kinsella Resigns.
ST PAUL. Minn . Nuv. :. Richard
Kinsella icslgtied luduy as due of the
Scouts uf the St. Louis National Liaguo
t'aHcball club. Mrs. II II. Iirlton, prin
cipal uwiiei ut the i liib, announced that
William Alintmr would ngaln be ii
si out fur the team, us ho signed a con
tract for 131J.
Lynch Is His Employe
Every Night Instead of "Hitting the Hay," the Boys Turn Out at the
Vi5.36MENT ICHBN POUND tmc kids, so n or tmoir SfcnE
TT '"sstuni. 5,HP"nj ,., Mpce ma.tin iMcoieitie bm.u- -, -5- J
OP Awrgwft asr.1T ywaoirt of TiEre i- i ..
i - i
ENGLISH ATHLETES
WAY COMPETE HERE
Harvard and Yale May Op
pose Cambridge and
Oxford Stars.
NCW IIAVRN, Conn. Nov. :.-llur-vard
and Yale may battle Oxford and
Cambridge on tho track and field In
this country next year, the Urltlshers
having made definite advances to the
American college authorities tor an In
ternational meet. This was learned
from Philip J. Baker, official represen
tative of tlio Kngllsh universities, who
Is here to sound the sentiments of Har
vard and Yale In regard to the mat
tor. He has met generally with en
thusiasm, he fas. and It Is quite, tu
be expected that thu best athletes of
Harvurd nnd Yalo will struggle with
thuse nf Oxford and Cambridge, at tho
conclusion of tho college term next
spring.
Enthusiasm over tho proposed meet Ib
lilgh at Yale, and tho officials of tho
association will go to any reasonable
irmtt to assuro us success.
A substantial guarantee is necessary
but It Is thought that tho meat will re
run in tlio largest crowd Being present
which eor saw a set of track games
between tho four International rivals of
the cinder path. While the place for
holding the meet Is by no means cer
tain, Indications favor the selection of
the Harvard Htadtum.
The Yale track facilities are lamenta
bly slender, und tho proposal to build
u new track, house and Meld has not
taken substantial form. Yale probably
will not ask to have the meet held hero
for this reason, but Harvard facilities
are adequate, and Yalo men believe that
u meet In Cambridge next July would
attract the laigest crowd that ever saw
a set of games between tho two old
rivals.
It In believed that the expenses of the
meet. Indudlng the trip across the
water of the Englishmen, could bo mot
bv the moot.
Not In a decado have the English uni
versities como to America. Yalo and
Harvurd crossed tho ocean a year ago,
and one of tho most closely contested
meets ever held followed.
Tho proposal to havo a return meet
In this country was brought up In the
summer, when the athletes from tho
four universities met at tho Olympic
(James In .Stockholm, and agreed that
the pioposal should bo pressed It Is
clear that the Oxford and Cambridge
nssnclations havo taken the muttor seri
ously, much to tho delight of Yale nnd
Harvard.
Denies That Football
Caused York's Death
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 2,-run.
eral services for Theodore W. York, tho
Yale football guard, wcto held In nat
tell chapel yesterday uftonoon, the
first tlni3 that this honor has been ac
corded a student In tho memory of the
present goireratlon of college men.
President Arthur T. Hadlrv nresldod
and tho services were conducted by the
Rev. A. Phelps Stokes. r., secretary of
Yale University. Tho chapel was filled
tu Its capacity with students. Tho en
tire sophomore class was In attendance.
Tho place reserved for the famllv nnd
for friends was tilled. Line Coach Mc
Devltt und four players were bearers.
At the service the football coaches
and members of the football squad oc
cupied seats In the 111" In aisles. York
was ii nromlnent candidate for uuutd
on the urslty eleven until ho was
forced to go to the Infirmary after tho
West Point came. Death was duo to
double pneumonia, Tho Yalo News com
ments as follows:
"A somewhat general rumor has
tpread abroad that tire death of Theo
dore W. York was canned Indirectly by
his having played footbull. This Is Pot
true The physicians who attended the
ease agree that what effect the footbull
had was rather to prolong York's lite
Wo would have this rumor umone us
stopped. It tends onlv to Inflame Ihe
sorrow that we all feel keenly.''
MDP6
THE WASHINGTON TDIKS. SATUIIDAT,
BINGLES AND BUNTS
By Grantland Rice
"I never said it," relates Prof. Fogel
it, I never meant it. And It I meant
flay it again." Oil, verv well.
W'a happened to be there, when
Whether ho men lit it or whether
ugnin in something else again which
our purl of the sume.
The Duffer's Lament.
(After a well-known chorus )
The time I've spout In wooing
In lamping and pursuing
Tho "proper form."
Where eolfers swarm.
Has been my game's undoing.
Though Pro's have often sought me
crabbed tlio stuff they taught me;
My onlv books
Wcro "tops" und "ltookh"
And Foozle's all they've brought me
The Presidential Threesome is now
Home Hole. Mr. Taft is already 9 down nnd 8 to play,
but bo is still slamming ttwuy at the white pill and call
ing upon his niblick with vtiBt gusta. The colonel is
In a sand trap to tho right of the green, stymied by Mr.
Tuft's caddie, who rctuscH to get out of tho way. Mr.
Wilson has a two-foot putt for the
you arc.
It has been a tough contest in which several of thn
contestants apparently drew a number of bad "Ilea,
but whoever wins or loses hero's three whoops and it
pretzel for tho nineteenth hole of Wednesday next when
the grand old Alibis set in und the Appeals to Reason
arc jammed uway into tho locker for the next four years.
The Tip Off.
I can always tell for certain when old winter's on tho
way
Not by wailing winds thnt whimper of a shadow on
tho town
Not by purplo skies of summer that have faded Into
gray,
Nor the sero upon the larches where the leaves have
fluttered down ;
Cincinnati Reds Accept
Tinker's Proposition
CINCINNATI, No". 2 It Is now up
to President C. W. Murphy of the Chi
cugo Cubs as to whether Joo Tinker,
shortstop of that team for many vears,
assumes the managerial reins of tho
Cincinnati llcds next seuson. This con
clusion was reached at a meeting of tho
directors with Tinker In the office of
President Herrmann todt. To tho di
rectors Tinker uubmltted his pro osl
llon, which mot with tho tiniiualtlled
approval of tho directors.
Detulls of It were not made public by
Herrmann, hut It Is understood tint It
calls for a largo salary. Heirmann has
received a letter from President Atur
phy In which ho says that It is up to
Herrmann uud Tinker to mako a trade.
Tinker beforo leaving hero snld he did
not believe Murphy would stand In his
way of advancement because of his
many years of faithful servlcu with the
Cubfc.
PIMLICO
(llALTIMOltn)
Jiowiiilirr 1 1-. Inclusive
I'llVHT IUCK, i:15 P. M
ADMISSION Sl.00
Hpeclal Ilale via V U. A. A Uleotrlc rull
roufl Co. Hound Trip, lncluJIns Admission
tu Track. 12.
LIMlTKU C'AItS boll! waj, on hour an1
half hour, maklntf direct connection !th
rimltro Car ut Liberty an4 I.cxli)i;ltin
Street!, llulllmoiti.
WAHIUNOTON. llALTIMOltn ANIl AN
NAI-Ol.IH ItAILIIOAIi COMPANY, i.ji Ne,v
York Ami
and. Cannot Fire Him
"And if I uaid
it. I will never
Prol. Fogel uaid it
liti will ever say il
doesn't belong to
approaching the
mutch. And thoro
and after perusing
wo hato to scq, ft
such an extent.
in Chlacgo.
Georgetown Will Pay
Loyola's Fast Quintet
Thn fast Loyola College basketball
team will meet Oeorgetown's varsity
(julnt at tho Arcade on January 10, and
Catholic Unlvorxlty at Urookland. on
January 2S. Oallaudet will go to Ual
tlniuio and battle Loyola on Januarv A.
Lowila fotced Georgetown to nluv two
extra periods last winter before going I
down to defeat und thn Otloles should
diaw u large crowd this year.
St. Juhn's, of Anniipolls, tlnds a place
on the Loyola schedule onco more this
season, Mt. St. Mary's and Delawnie
College diopplng out. Tho reason will
open next month, starting Its home
campaign December 17, with Maryland.
Dr. SHADE
SPECIALIST
728 Thirteenth Street
(Irer 30 Years' Practice Treating
blomarh and Nervous Diseases.
Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Con.
tipatton. Dlrzlncso. Dad Taste, Full.
Cess after Katlng. Wakefulness, Loss
of Flesh. Heart Trouble, Palpitation,
Kidney and Uladdor Trouble, stric
ture. Hallow Complexion, Pimples,
Uloou and Skin Diseases, Loss of Vi
tality, und Special and Private Ail
ments of Uoth Sexes cured prompt!
i-COe." administered)
Consultation froo, medicines fur-
I nlshed. charges low iiou
and 3 to 5 Closed Sunday)
XOVEMBElt 2, 1012.
Nor docs the unBwor rench me from u heavy frost about,
.Nor the whisper of tho south wind thut the violets
lie dead.
Hut I'm Jerry to the tip off and beyond the slightest
doubt
Hy the way I hato to tumble of a morning out of bed
I'm u certain sure prophet when old Winter's close at
hand;
And It Isn't by the sting and zip that comes upon the
breeze;
Nor yet the wall thermometer thnt slumps to beat the
band
As tho mercury goes sliding on the pathway to a
freeze;
Hut I know it by the fooling when it's time to rise
and go
As I snuggle ever deeper In the blanket at my head
And my heart is full of anguish and my soul is soused
in woe
At tho wretched thought appalling nf a tumble out
of bed.
Your humble pardon If wo seem to digress for a mo
ment to bespeak your attention to Prof. Franklin P.
Adams' latest collection of baschlts, home runs, onc
huuded catches and tycobb dashes around the Parnas
sian paths.
"In Other Words" Is the title of the lyrical volume.
the same we find F. P. A.'s uvoragu
stands lea follows:
Games. At bat. Oasehlts. Pel,
154 238 239 1.008
If tltis be "Higher Mathematics,'' make tho most of It
"Harvard," we understand from the day's headlines,
"is planning to stop Uaker." It. Marquard pleuso notice.
C. Mathewson. kindly write. "Who was Baker of the
liiBt world series?" queries an exchange. One might
as well arlso to Inquire as to who was the TR of the
other nineteen centuries.
In tho day's mall we get this from the .oituig editor
of a Chicago newspaper: '"Please write us, for publica
tion, your opinion of Charles Webb Murphy." Evidently
this isn't a "homo paper,", nor can It be subject to the
postal regulations. Hut evon under theso circumstances,
newspaper encourage pro-fanlty to
There must be some sort or limit, even
Cancel Today's Game.
WEST POINT. N. Y.. Nov, 3. To
day's football game betwocn Holy Cross
and the Army eleven has been canceled
owing to me ueatn oi vice rresiueni
tjnermnn.
Turkey
The
,kJ
TOLEDO CAFE 620 Pa-Ave-
LOUIS MANDES, Prop. White Waitresses
I'nrceU ClieeUed Ircc.
Wont Irade Doqlan
Y. M. C A.
IMA.
SUCCESSFUL SERIES
Events Scheduled to Promote
Friendly Athletic
Competition.
ri arlcty of Indeor spoil liorr
bashetball to tlddle-winks was Indulged
In last night by the membets of the
buys' dipartiucut of tho Y. SI. C A. i
Indoor baseball, basketball, wrestling,
tumbling were un the prog am, and u
goud ci an exhibition wus given In each
i vent A vurlid prugram has bi'en ur-i
ranted h "Mslcal IrMiiu,tor Gordon j
for each 1'rldu." night of the winter
months, and bclorc the indoor season
is out, he expects tu have developed u
very prollclent clasc of hoy t-th'.etes,
lb hus Instituted the l'rlday night en: -
ic'sts 'lth n vie A" tu promoting ftiena
ly competition i.niung the boys, nnJ
..is an etra l.icnit.e for them to keep
In the best possible plmdcal condition.
Instructor Jur-..un i-gvu-s that the
.flowing bij r.i-edi a certain amount
of physlcil exercltc every day. ilany
of the members g;t tnln In the'.r rou
tine of dully work, but of'.sn It Is not
the kind that develops the body equal
Iv. It Is to the1 equal development of
very irhsclu of the bedy that Ml.
Iteckett Is' aiming and fudging from the
early performances ho will achieve that
end.
Tho Oljmple Cluh basketball team de
feated tho Class II t.-utn by a senro nf
C to 7. Instead of being plajcd by in
nlngB the game was played against
time John coetz and Carroll Plendng
went to the mat for three minutes of
rtrchtllng, uftei .hlih the former
downed his opponent b a scissors and
combination bedy hold. Later Fleming
downed Uoeir. In three, and one-half
minutes, in tho thltd set-to 1'lemlng
was declared wlnnei.
The Yumu Athletic Club tent down
a bunch of husl; athletes to defend
their club In basketball from tho attack
of the last Orioles, ot the Y. M. C. A.,
but were not successful, although thoy
turned tho ti Irk In the last half, with
tho scoie standing 17 to 1C, In fuvor of
the visitors, tho Y M. C. A. team gath
ered itself and outplayed the Yuma. five.
Tho score stood :2 to 18 In fnvor of tho
Orioles at thu close of the half, Charllo
Wetxel, former star of the Y. M. C. A
boys' department, referent tho same.
Mark Blowers was elected cnptaln of
the team immediately after tho game.
Tumbling between halves h Poc nnd
Wllllum Cleveland was well executed.
Dinner
Best You Can Get
35c
Costs $1.00 Elsewhere
If you're luinjjry this delicious
Turkey Dinner (with all trimmings),
well cooked and well served, will
touch the right spot. Try it tomorrow
vSunday).
Make Two Leagues.
KOIIT VVAYNte; Infl.. Nov. i-the old
Co.itral Uaguc, a twclvo-Uub orranl
ration, was dissolved trday ftt a meet.
!ng of tho lcaguo directors, and In Un
Placo two rlx-club leagues wr,
launched, a western r.nd casli.tn (
cult, to bo composed as follows:
Ctntial Port AVaync, Grand .,iiii.
South Ilend, Dayton, Bprlrgiicld, i,nd
Terro Haute.
lutctHtiite roi.f.clovn,- prle, Zone,
vllle, Wheeling, Canton, fatid Akior
Hill!!!!!
I!"1
!! '
III
1-lfkwkMsiLMi
$16.50 $18
SUITS
We offer until sold
that large lot of fine
suitings we bought
from the mills way
under the price
other tailors had to
pay. Customers
tell us they are the
finest suits ever of
fered in Washing
ton for the money
in m id-season.
Don't let anybody
sell you a suit un
til you see them.
Overcoats
Tailor Made in 41 C
100 Styles at pl J
Less than same grade coats
"ready made," and our
coats have "some style."
We give you BETTER
tailoring for LESS money.
Samples free. We GUAR.
ANTEE to fit you.
Morton C.
Stout & Co.
TAILORS
IMPORTERS
910 F St. N.W.
C. E. FOSTER, Manager
12 STORES IN 12 CITIES
Q33
i m
I &20 r
I SUITS j
LS16-50J
II fr .r I r
II l,V II ' '' !" II,
iHijiijliiii'''
V II '1 "N R
I ! II 'I I I II I ,, ' , I
III! ' ' i" I: , MM j I"'1 i 1
i!lh!"liiililM:iiilliii,ii,ii ,1

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