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title: 'The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 06, 1912, LAST EDITION, Page 15, Image 15',
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TIIE WASHINGTON TIMES, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 0, 1912;
Joe linker blames Owner Murphy for Keeping Him Out of Managerial Job
EVERYBODY SEEMS TO BE RIGHT TODAY
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Cub Shortstop Displeased Because 'Club Owner Blocks
Trade Whereby He Might Have Become Manager
of Cincinnati Reds.
CHICAGO. Nov. 6. Now Joe Tinker,
veteran shortstop of tlie Cubs, Is on
the warpath, slamming Charlie Murpliv
right and left for blocking the deal to
make Tinker manager of the Cincin
"When Murphy Insists on getting
Marsans, lloblltzell, and Hobbv Hescli
er from the. Iteda ,anl Mike Doolan
from the Phillies' in exchange for mo,
he la evidently trying to queer tho
deal," said Tinker today. "Tho matter
with Murphr Is that he has no back
bone. He Is afraid to let me go for
fear of tho storm of criticism from the
fans which Is certain to follow, unless
the Cubs show better ball than they
"Anyway, I'm through with the Cubs,
trade or no trade. I've told Murphy
that. If he refuses to let me go to
Cincinnati. I shall simply take one of
the uutsldo propositions before mo and
ault the diamond, I have long wanted
to try mv hand at managing a big
league team. That's the only reason
I'm trying so hard to go to Cincinnati.
If Murphy won't trado.me, he'll lose
Just so much, for I shall never play a
game of ball under Johnny Evers."
Tinker believes that Murohv Is not
-sincere In his dealings with him and
doesn't hesitate to Bay so. no claims
that when he had an opportunity to go
to Cincinnati last year. Murphy blocked
the deal. Now the veteran shortstop
will not plav for Murphy again under
any circumstances. .
West Bide fans general sympathize
with Tinker. Thev think his long years
of excellent service to the Cubs rutltlo
him to his release to take a lucrative
position In Cincinnati. lie has hosts of
friends here who do not hesitate to ex-
I press their hostility to Murphv for his
shabby treatment oi linker.
BOB THAYER'S SPORTING GOSSIP
-EVERY KNOCK IS A BOOST."
BINGLES AND BUNTS
By Grantland Rice
NThe Latest "Recessional."
The tumult and I lie spunllnK dim,
"Mran hallum" and the like depart,
mo'rt r hear shrill, plalntlie cries
From biMtlni; through the aerthlnic mart!
And If ou vrun til luNt vnr bet,
Let u forget let na forjiet.
I'ar-rallrd, the oplelera melt atrayi
.No glaring t'Pr r headline fnmni;
I.o! all the blare of yesterday
la oae nnrr vttlli the Yanka aail Drowns!
Ye edltora who fume and fret,
Let na forsjet let ua forget.
.n lontrcr drunk with speech they louse
Wild tongues from every open aook!
The Donkey. Klephant, and Moose,
Tbaf k heaven! son hate sot the hoi.ki
II y atMmp and headline, apart n a yet,
Vet ua forget let na forsirt.
Please pass-the bowling Bcoro on with tho forward
pass and let basketball be unconflned.
The Nineteenth Hole.
Around the nineteenth hole today Mr. Tnftja able to
show that but for topping fifteen drives, foozling seven
teen approaches and missing nineteen putts he should
have won with any luck at all. Even at that he was
only In twenty-sccii bunkers and nineteen pits across
Today Walter Johnson, peerless
pitcher, celebrates his twenty-fourth
birthday, and he Is being congratulated
bT all who admire either his athletic
or personal qualities, or both. This
young man Is a credit to baseball and
to his family. May he live to see many
and many another birthday.
Have real "kick."
Ball players have a real "kick" com
ing to them concerning training tilps.
They frequently spend two months pre
paring for the season, receiving no
compensation. Their expenses are paid,
but have you ever been able to travel
and live In hotels without shelling out
constantly? Houbtlces some arrange
ment will be made In the near future
regarding this phase of big league base
ball. Tinker Is unluckv.
Joe Tinker Is unlucky In being tied
up with the Chicago Cubs. Almost any
other magnate but "Chattering Charlie"
Murphy would listen to reason and give
this veteran a chance to better him
self. However, Murphy has been kid
ding Tinker, that's all, and It looks
as If the player would lose out In the
end. Yes, he's certainly unlucky.
May hove league.
The big leagues plan to open their sea
sons on April 10, 1013. This Is Just hog
glshness, that's all, the desire to seize
the stray, coins. Only In the most
Southern cities of the circuits can base
ball be enjoyed before the last of April
and the doubleheaders will begin to
pile up at once.
Annual field trials of tho National
Beagle Club begin at Shadwell, Va.
, Opening of annual --autumn golf
tournament of the Country 'Club of
Annual meeting of the Now Eng
'land Baseball League, at Boston.
Tommy Teague vs. Andy Dans, ton
rounds, at Sterling, 111.
Knockout Brown vs. Phil Brock,
ten rounds, at Cleveland) Ohio,
Otto Kohler vs. Swats Adnmson,
ten rounds, at Cleveland, Ohio.
Battling Nelson vs. Danny Good
man, ten rounds, at Columbus, Ohio.
Football Is still on the boards for the
high schools and while It Is a little eoily
for basketball the scholastic teams ore
doing the proper thine In getting ull
matters Btralghtened out. High schooj
basketball could thrive as well as foot
ball If It were properly managed and
taken care of. Interest In the teams
would do much to put the sport on tho
same plane as football and baseball.
Eastern's win over Business proved
pretty conclusively that It Is possible for
a lighter team to defeat a heavier one
In Washington school football. There
are many who go on the assumption
that the big team always comes out
ahead. Eastern disproved this theory
by punting In a gamer, better seasoned
and better drilled football eleven, and
while the margin of victory was In
Eastern's favor the teams appeared to
bo pretty evenly matched.
Both Georgetown and Virginia seem
to bo working overtime this year on
tho "bear" stories. Virginia has had
Us Inning and. while tho. showing against
Vnnderblll has mado lt) Impossible for
Virginia to come through with Its side
of the argument Georgetown seems to
bo In a position to go the limit. Novem
ler IS will flqd both teams pretty fit
for a stiff argument. ,
Majb: League Season
Will Commence April 10
NEW YOP.K, Nov. 6. As the result of
a conference between the heads of the
two major leagues, next year's cam
paign will open on April 10. and tho
schedule committee will begin at once
to frame tho skeleton of a schedule."
97 YFARS Successful uractlce In
W 1UIIU lne cure at chronic,
.Vervoun, and Special Diseases of Men
Means Health to You If foo Suftet
From Cfatirrh, Ubeilty, ntieumatlam, Conjtt
pstlon. riles. Thruut. Lung, liralo, IWiUt,
blood, and tfkln Dlaeaae. Nervous Otblllty,
Kidney DUeaw. madder Troubles, tipecldf
Illood I'uleunlcz. Eruptions. Ulcers, aim aU
private disease cured rur -Ule by safa
CUAUUi:S WWt INCT.UDINO MEDICINES,
Private Wnltlnir lloo.n for Ladles,
It u II 1 I BwiitB. O le U,
Which reminds us, In behalf of the Royal and An
cient game, certain maxims which tho winner of tho late
Presidential Threesome should keep posted from ono
end of the Whito House to the other viz: "Slow Back"
"Keep Your Eye on the Ball" "Don't Press" and
again "Never Up Never In." This latter proved to be
ono of Mr. Taft's chief faults. He was never qulto up
and always left himself a putt which he couldn't quite
Speaking of Col. Fogel
"Suppose," states an exchange, "that President
Lynch can show Fogel made the charges credited to
him, what can the National League do about It7
.Tiiat ono of three things: Either apply the Brlckley
to Colonel Fogel and drop-kick him out of tho game; or,
applying a masB formation, torce an upuiogy wuu u
curb attached against loose conversation; or, still fur
ther, do nothing and thereby confess that Mr. Fogel was
fairly close to the truth.
It Is stated that the football rules committee will
soon call another meeting to adopt a neutral zone for
Mr. Brlckley and restrict Thorpe's end runs to 40 yards
a' dash. The voting will, be unanimous beyond Cam
bridge and Carlisle.
When the Indian meets the Army we are among
those willing to arise and give three uproarious cheers
that we are not among those to be tackled or roogh
houscd on that festive occasion. The noble red man
and our uniformed constabulary have yet to be depicted
In 'the act of embracing and osculating before cheering
throngs of the populace.
Rubaiyat of the Rest of It.
A flock of golf clubs poised upon the tee
An opon fairway sweeping green and free,
And thou, beside me, giving say, four strokes
Oh, Pinehurst, pal, were Paradise to me.
Sometimes I think when Indian Summer's fled.
And all live sports are dying out or dead;
That ov'ry thought my fountain may grab
Leaves less than nought with an empty head.
Say, he was there before the dope went sere!
Speak of his class when Matty earned a cheer
But those who pause to wonder now what I
Intend to write turn on tho trickling tear.
Sherman and De Oro
Play Billiards Tonight
NEW YORK, Nov. 6. Frank Sher
man, the Washington pool player, will
attempt to wrest the world's title from
Alfred De Oro In a 600-poInt match,
which will begin at Doyle's Academy
tonight. A block of 200 points will be
played tonight, and on Thursday and
Krldatf evenings. The old name of the
..,. 7 nr,i hm been droDDed by the
professionals, and It Is now called
pocket billiards. A radical change In
the game, which will be noticed In this i
match, will be the nicking of the four-'
teen balls when all except one has been ;
run off. Tho detached ball Is played.
and an attempt Is maac ror a. scaiiering
break. This change makes the new
game much faster. James Matura, of
Denver, has challenged the winner.
PRINCETON. N. J., Nov. C.-W. S.
I.angrord, Trinity, will referee tho Yalc
Prlnceton football gamo here on No-
ember 10. Ncnl Snow, Michigan's star,
will be umpire and Lieutenant Nelley,
West Point, will be head linesman.
Coffin Plays Well.
WEST POINT, N. Y Nov. 6,-Cofftn,
a plcbe of midget slxe. Is the latest
Army player to shine. His punting bids
fair to be the best on the field, and he
may be sent In against the Indians Sat
urday The Armv eleven la In perfect
condition, even Captain Devore now be
ing able to engage In the hardest scrim
mages. The soldiers think they will up.
set the victorious redskins.
Georgetown's varsity eleven has a
comparatively easy opponent next Sat
urday In Washington College and, de
spite the absence of some of the best
players, should win the victory. Then
comes Vlrslnla, which Is a different
BERIDINI TO LEAD
Chosen as Captain of Blue and Gray Youngsters' Quint.
Succeeds Crowe, Who Fails to Matriculate at
Michael Oerldlnl, of New York, was
chosen today by the executive board of
the Georgetown University Preparatory
School Athletic Association to succeed
Edward Crowe as Captain of the Blue
and Gray youngsters' basketball team
for the coming season.
Herldlnl and 'Crowe were the only men
left of last year's lnterscholastlc cham
pionship aggregation, and last spring
Crowe, a regular, -as elected to lead
the 1915-1913 squad. This year, however,
he failed to matriculate at the Hilltop
school, and, accordingly, Berldtnl, al
though only a substitute last winter,
was chosen to succeed him.
Bertdln! has had two years' basketball
experience, and failed to make the team
only because the Prep squad boasted of
such stellar performers as Capt Hilly
Martin, Ed Marum, Oswald Dalley,
Herbert Lane, and Ed Crowe. In pre
liminary practice this year he haa been
showing his old-time form, and there Is
every reason to believe that he will
make a successful lead, as he also
combines ability with good field general
ship. The Prep's practice will start tomor
row, as Coach Joyce Issued the call for
candidates today, and a good squad of
experienced men Is expected to report.
Among those who nave already sig
nified their Intention of trying for the
team are George Cogan, Hawkins, New
comb. Tom Noonan, Carter, Iirockeroff,
Chllds, George Dean. Schoen. Hlgglns,
John Mead. Cusnck. Frank Dalley,
udley Morgan, William Cass. McCroe,
Frank Hurley, and Mattlson, and others
Welchonce Best Hitter
In Southern League
According to the official averages of
the Southern League. Issued by Presi
dent Kavanaugh today, Welchonce,
drafted by Clark Griffith for tho 1911
Climbers, Is tho real leader at the bat,
with figures or .KS. In 123 games this
crack left-handed slugger bounced 137
blnaies off opposing hurlers. scoring
63 runs. Ills total of base
196, showing 53 extra cushions.
stole 10 bases and collided with 21
rlflce hits. In the field he averaged
.911, accepting !tJ putouts, 10 assists, and
making but S errors.
Tommy Long, who played 63 games
with Mobile and will receive another
trial next spring with the Climbers, hit
for ."&. not a high rank for a pros
pective major leaguer. He made 86 hits,
totaling 103 bases, and scoring 34 runs.
Joe Agler, taken from Atlanta by
Manager Griffith, hit for .264. getting
sixty-six hits, totaling 78 bases, and
scoring 41 runs.
Kid Elberfeld, long a hero In the
Capital City, hit for .2b0 with Mont
gomery, pounding out 71 hits for a total
of W bases.
"Ha by" Bunting, given a short trial
In the spring of 1911 by Jimmy McAleer,
hit for .247 with Chattanooga and New
Corbett Goes Home.
PHILADELPHIA. Nov. 6.-Hardly a.
shadow of the old Jamea J. Corbfjtt,
former heavyweight champion of tho
world, left the Jefferson Hospital yes
terday, fullv recovered from a severe
attack of appendicitis. He Immediately
left the city for his home on Long
Island, where he expects to spend tome
time (n convalescing.
Because of his bright and cheerful
disposition, Corbett was a great favor
ite with everyone at the hospital.
Green Does Well.
HANOVER, N. H., Nov. .-AbsoluU
secrecy surrounds the Dartmouth foot
ball eleven while a horde of coaehei
hammer tho team Into shape for-the
bin battle with Harvard a week from
Saturday. Now the outlook Is for a
lctcry over the Crimson. The Injured
players are all back In shape to plat
end are being worked hard. The Cornell
game this week Is considered merely a
practice match, so overwhelmingly
mose powerful Is the Green team.
1 to VI, Inclusive
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That we're giving with
For the next few days?
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Boys' Suits with Knicker
$2.50, $3, $4, $5,
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Boys' Overcoats $2 to $10
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The Man's Department Store,
"Doirn by the Navy Yanl."