OCR Interpretation


The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, October 08, 1912, Image 2

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-10-08/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

i»AGE TWO.
Adolf Is
Going to
Break the
Cold-Storage
Egg Trust,
But There's a
Small
Oversight.
Words by Schaefer
Music by Condo.
WOMAN FAN FINDS McGRAW WEAKENING
Not a Happy-Go-Lucky, Rollicking Irishman, Says
Idah McGlone Gibson, Who Went Right Up and
Talked to Him; But a Serious, Aldermanic Person
Who Is Getting Gray.
BY IDAH McOLONE GIBSON.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8. —I am here to state that baseball Is on
the l«vet and it was "Muggsy" McGraw who unconsciously gave me
a splendid Illustration of this fact.
McGraw is surrounded by more "buffers" to keep the public
from him than Maude Adams, who ia never Interviewed, and that s
ngJohn" e M. Ward, who used to be captain of the New York club,
but who is now a lawyer and devotee of golf, promised to Introduce
me to McGraw and we went to the Polo grounds.
It was after the game that I Raw the Giants 1 manager, well
rroomed well dressed, well mannered. I Imagine that most peo
ple who only see him uniform think John McGraw Is a happy-faced
Irishman who smiles in the characteristic Celtic manner. This 1b
■ He is the most serious ball player I ever talked to. He seldom
•miles, and told me that he put one on to order when he had his pic
ture taken with me. He doesn't look as large as on the diamond;
In fact, he has the appearance of the average habitue of the Great
White Way. Ills hair is growing white at the temples and he Is
developing an aldermanlc stomach. . •_-•_■_. tl ,»i
I think the shrewd manager of the Giants is hedging a little
in his own mind, for when I asked him if he thought he was going
to win the world's series, he said:
•'Of course, we are going Into the game to win, not because of
MIT glory attached to It, but because It is our business. However,
I feel 1 shall be able to live through the winter if we loss the world s
championship. I am not able to get up that high-water mark en
thusiasm which exhilarates the fans to whom the game is a pleasure
■ad not a business." yon objected to the marriage of Marquard to
"Is It true that you objected to the marriage of Marquard to
Bb!rXd£d° gf d«'t"lSw whether he I. married or not » he an
lwered suavely, but hi. brown eyes narrowed and his lips came
together firmly. "You know I have nothing to do with the private
"TellMcG?lw m think 8 well of Tesreau. the boy who Is touted as a
second Joe Wood. He jumped into the breach this fall after Mar
auard's slump and played rattling good ball when it was needed
most. He has another young pitcher from the Southern league.
Dumaree, whom he Is going to try out this fall and of whom he
Although Mccfraw did not say so, It is probable that Matthew
son will pitch the first game against Boston, followed by Tesreau.
Unless Marquard shows better form he will not be used unless it Is
ab°lUThi« "of^conr^e, Is not official, but yon may trust a woman;*
Intuition for that much, and also her phophesy that the worlds
scries pennant will go to Boston. ......
NELSON ON TRIP
AROUND WORLD
(By United Press Leased Wire.}
; CHICAGO —Battling Nelson,
. one time champion lightweight of
the world and still considered one
of the beet American boxers, is
bent on a lour of the world, ac
cording to his announcement
I here - today.
> Nelson, it Is said, has an offer
from Hugh Mclntosh of Australia
far three bouts in the Antipodes.
ifhti) GlMssr!' fitted
ftjf/ WwSf veNt Trices
vyjK^^raj OITICAIi CO.
vlil'^^ Masonic Temple
Tacoraa, Wash.
TO THF BUSINESS MAN
A CHECKING r^ .
'ACCOUNT v :;. [. '-
"i with this bank! -' With Us
aid he handles bis payments in
the modern way with cheek! *
'■$?, It ' places 'at • his : disposal ev
ery banking facility to prompt
ly and safely conduct his busi
ness, and to form a connection
with what is known as a strong
bank la helpful. "V,.;. J
This bank invites' your ac
eounV*:a'<,-y.:.f.-^ .■„„■- ■;, ,-
M SCANDINAVIAN-AMERICAN
of Tacoma
THE BEGINNING
ilteSsDo act postpone tbo opening of a urtaga account ■imply Xm
mom of Urn mmlUimm |of ( your flmt d«po«it 1 All things. 700
ktww. hum bare tbalr b«clnnlDg. Th* big things of today war*
itttto thing* of jraatarday—RinwnUr, w* raoalva dapoalta aa low
aa • dollar. :^r^C:H :'-'-*'*.:r: ■•■:.:":- - :--.;■. - ■ , -r^_^v.
4 o/o BANKERS TEUST 00. BANK 4 o/o
:.-. ;..'■ ,';t-^^;OAITTAI.tM«.OOO^or:v^:A!-r:i/-v-- i . .:,.>
BAKKBRS TRUST BUIUHKQ. TACOBIA. WASH.
OCT. 15 DATE OF
GRACE BENEFIT
The date for the Jack Grace
benoflt has been set for October
16. On that date the boxers of
the city will come forth to give
the fans a program which Is ex
pected to bring enough money to
give the old boxers and globe
trotter a message to Peking,
China, where he will take charge
of a boxing school. The smok
er will take place in Moose hall,
13th and C streets. "Dick" Hy
land will appear lalthough hlB
opponent has not yet been picked.
SENIORS DEFEAT
SOPHS IN GAME
With both teams playing «ood
football despite the muddy condi
tion of the field, the Seniors took
an 8 to 0 game from the Sopho
mores in the stadium yesterday
afternoon. The Sophomores gave
the higher classmen & tough bat
tle and were threatening to boot©
when the end of the game came.
The Seniors scored shortly after
the came started on a forward
pass to Btaatz. but failed at goal.
The last more came in the lac*
quarter when the Seniors downed
the Sophs behiud their own coal
line.
RIFLE SHOOTER
MAKES RECORD
BAN FRANCISCO —After an
absence of four months from the
rifle, Adolp* Btrecker, one of the
world's greatest rifle shots, hold*
today the record of 227 rings in a
ten shot score.
This mark was mad* In the
monthly compotltlon of tho Cali
fornia dub at San Rafael.
McGraw trying to smile while being interviewed by Idah McGlone
Gibson, especially for the daily Times, at the Polo grounds.
Woman, the hero-worshipper,
is interviewing the biggest men
in baseball for the Times, in the
person of M ili McGlone Giliaon.
Here's what she found out
about Mug^ay McGraw, today.
Stahl, Matthewson, Wood and
CINCINNATI OFFERS FRANK
"PEERLESS" LEADER A JOB
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—Thai Frank Chance, manager of the Chi
cago Cubs of the National li'iij'in-. lias not received official notice of
his diHi-hnrge !>y Cliurlcs \V. Murphy, the club president, was Indi
cated here today In a letter sent by Chance to Garry Herrmann,
president of the Cincinnati club.
Herrmann offered Chance the timn.isioixlijp of the Reds, It is
reported, at the same snlnry he Is receiving from Murphy. Chance
replied that he whs pledged to return lo the Cubs next season If
Ills services were wanted, and that he could not conwider the offer
until he had received personal assurance from .Murphy that he waa
to be relieved as manager of the Cubs for the 1918 season.
V.M.C.A. TO HAVE BIG
OPEN HOUSE TONIGHT
There will be all kinds of
■port when the Y. M. C. A.
holds the open house at t
o'clock tonight for the em
ployes of the Taooma post
office, the banks and the
wives of these men. The
program will consist of
baskket-ball, potato races,
barrel boxing, swimming and
diving. One of the big fea
tures will be toe ladies'
bodling contest*. Every
body is expected then to turn
1b and amuse themselves as
they wish. Following the
athletics there will be re-
freshnients served and mu»io
will be furnished by the post
orrice band. This is the
first of a series of open house
meetings to local working
The Bank of California
•;, - ?? NATIONAL ASSOCIATION ■:-^/'".'^V 1
;■"■'■■. .;"' '•.'..■' :'- '■■:■■ ■'?'? EatobUsbed " 1864.7, v i.- ;.■.-.. ''. 'I^Ak^^*
Capital and Surplus $16,8004)00.00
8u Francisco 'i, Portland >«' Tacoma ,:"■' Seattl*
fevf^'^^'v*:^',:r?%l«AOOMA';BßASrCH^^^v-V;^;' ':-,-;.■ ■•.-.■.;>
ji V, f; ♦'The Bank of California Building, I*com». <. : ■'■
TFF TAHOMA TIMISS
Tesrnau are to follow daily In
their order. These are the bright
est stars In baseball; their names
are on everybody's Hps, and this
la what a woman thinks of men
who succeed.
men and it Is planned to em
brace all branches of em
ployes before the close of the
meetings. The open houses
are under the direction ,bf
Edwin F. LanU of the mem
bership department of the
association.
Heads and Hats
"Wasn't the fellow wj»
jumped from the window
hurt?" i
"Oh, no; he struck on bts
nead-" ml
"On his head! But ~i'
"Well, he had on a s«t
hat." — Dartsmouth Jack.4*-
Lantern. i
Y. W. C. A. Bible and Mission
classes. "Advertisement."
COACH WARNER
GIVES THORPE
LACING
(By United Pic ■ Lcnsed Wire.)
PITTSBURG, Pa., Oct. 8. —
Janios Thorpe of the Carlisle In
dian school, winner of the all
around athletic championship at
the Olympic games in Sweden, is
today compelled to acknowledge
the supremacy of Glenn Warner,
coach of Carlisle, after the de
risive manner in which the latter
•trimmed"' him in the lobby of a
hotel here.
Warner was sore, it is said, be
cause he belieyed Thorpe indulged
In too much fiery fluid during the
Washington-Jefferson game. War
ner caught him with a bottle.
"Give me that bottle," shouted
Warner.
Thorpe refused and a lively
scrimmage ensued. Warner final
ly got the bottle and Thorpe, who
had motnentarlly resorted to the
practice of his ancestors by emit
ting a series of yells h«*ard for
blocks, meekly accompanied his
conqueror.
Pigskin Prattle
Tacoma boys can't get over
that defeat by Aberdeen Saturday.
Haider especially when there
really wasn't any reason for it.
That flukes played an import
ant part in Aberdeen's victory
was indicated by the number of
scores they piled up through acci
dental plays.
The season has brought out two
members of the Blue and Gold
team as first-class timber. Walt
Espeland surprised bis friends at
the Aberdeen game by his dashing
game at half.
As much can be said of Niok
Brazell. Nick broke up interfer
ence well, made a pretty intercep
tion of a forward pass and recov
ered a fumble when it meant much
to Tacoma—all at the Aberdeen
game.
Rushmer will soon be able to
play again and the fans will be
glad to see him for he has the
fighting spirit which was so sadly
lacking Saturday. It will be hard
to place him though, for ESspeland
played his position in great style.
"Dub" Coblentz played well as
usual, but his kicking was very
lm accurate.
Whltworth college trimmed the
Olympia High school Saturday.
Everybody is glad to see the local
college making good this year.
V. P. S. played no game Satur
day. Coach Pltchford is getting
his men into shape for the big
game with the U. of W. in Seattle
next Saturday.
PUT A STOP TO
DOPING HORSES
(Bjr United Press Leased Wire.)
PARIS—The practice of "dop
ing" race horses is to be stopped,
by the application of scientific
methods. Several of the big rac
ing organizations announce their
Intention of following the exam
ple set by the stewards of the
Long Champs course of ihavln.g
every winning horse examined by
an expert immediately after the
raoe to establish whether any art
ificial speed accelerator had been
ad in In Is te rod .
I Pacific Coast League {
— ■ Standing- ■of the j Team*. >O &
\'^^-'■■:'.■■' Won. »*>*«-Pet
Oakland:.';....loß > 74 .592
Los Angeles .. .104 •-.' 7? ,; .577
Vernon ; ,.v. VV. 101 79 .662
Portland V^r;;79 ''-'jl^ ■?.«««'
San; Francisco V^ 80 JlO4- .480
Sacramento ... 94 111 .B*l
*-.
IT WILL BE A GOOD
LESSON SAYS PERKINS
"It will be a good lesson," says Coach Perkins, in referring to
the unnecessary beating Taconia High took from the Aberdeen
team Saturday, ";ind the boys will probably play football from
now on. They should have beaten that Aberdeen bunch 30 to 0.
There was no reason why we should have been beaten and maybe
the follows will learn that they have to do a little training now.
Horejs was disappointing. He seemed to stop when he was called
upon to hit The line. Espeland played a good game at half. He is
the best dodging halfback we have. I think he Is as good and
maybe better than Rushmer.
"I think Rushmer and the oth
er fellows with bad ankles will be
able to play by Saturday. Crane's
Is the worst, but Deegan will be
in lietter shape next week and
Rraell played a good ena in the
Aberdeen game. The team will
foe worked hard this week. I will
have them scrimmage a thing they
they did not do last week, because
of the number of bad ankles. It
seems better to work what'g left
of them in scrimmage than to go
easy on them."
FOOTBALL
LEARN TO HANDLE THE BALL
SMOOTHLY AND QUICKLY,
OAKELKSBXKSS THE FAULT
OF MANY PLAYEUS.
(This is the fourth of the Times
stories intended to instruct the
boys of Tacoma in the fundamen
tals of football. The stories are
written by a member of the Times
staff who has had a great deal of
experience as coach of youthful
football teams. —Editor.)
There Is a great deal to "han
dling the ball." Flayers must
know how to throw it, how to
catch it, how to corral it when it
is bouncing about, and every boy
who wants to play should learn to
count, drop or place kick, besides
learning to run with the hall and
the formations that will help get
away with a run.
With the functions of the for
ward pass extended as they are
this year, the player who can
throw the ball accurately and far
will be in demand.
The best throwers either grasp
the ball with the fingers on the
lacing, with wrist and even the
thumb extending around its short
circumference, or else put one of
the points of the ball in the hand,
with the fingers extending along
its "meridians of longitude." In
either event they throw the ball
so it spins on Its long axis, a
"spiral" that sails true and is
more easly caught than the ball
that tumbles end over end.
In catching the ball take It with
arms and body. The best play
ers never try to handle a thrown
or ki< ke-d ball with the hands.
Take the ball against your
"bread-basket" and hug It with
both arms.
Despite Sam White's exploit, In
picking up a fumbled ball and
streaking for the goal, it Is best
to FALL, UPON a loose ball. Then
you have it. Cover the ball, curl
ing arms and body around It. This
must be learned, that the fall may
not result In injury. Varsity
teams spend weeks at thin part of
the game, so it wilf pay boys to
follow suit.
Kicking Is like pitching. It can
not be taugh by written words.
Better get someone who knows
how to act as instructor, that the
natural kicker • or -punter may
overcome his faults. Kicking is
partly a gift, partly the result of
long practice.
"When running with the ball
from formation in scrimmage, the
moat noticeable fault Is that the
back field doe* not start fast
enough. Those few yards between
the starting point and th« line
are the most important. If stop
ped there, the play la a loss. I: Yet
many back fields hesitate to see
what others are doing before they
get under way ?v •■ . ■ .■•.;-:.:-:/; v,
This Is fatal. It Is a fault the
captain :, MUST overcome. He
must call I for more speed, - from
the first line-up until Thanksgiv
ing. : i ~J">. -^ ■ nt^wGEKSpSc '-■•'-•• =" *•* '
"HURRY UP!", made Yost fa
mous. ,';■ Hte b&ckfleld's start like
Ty Cobb going jto first, and every
team should follow suit. The men j
Tacomans have the greatest of
faith in Coach "Perkins and ex
pect him to bore Into that eleven
which should have made the
greatest showing in yearn so that
it will play very different foot
ball when Olympla comes next
Saturday. Although the capital
city boys were beaten by Whit
worth last Saturday Tacomans
are ready to see any team, put
up a good scrap after that Aber
deen fame.
TIPS FOR THE BOYS
WELL, C AUGHT.
should start as one man. Wheth
er starting an end run or a
plun«« through the line, get start
ed as if the igame depended upon
those first few strides —which It
does.
In these stories the writer ha«
endeavored to tell the tilings each
boy should learn. They must be
drilled in, In long preliminary
Solicitors
Wanted
I have the best proposition for the
Solicitor ever offered in the North
west. It will be worth your time
to investigate this. See Mr. Thayer j
. between 10 and 4, Room
512 Chamber of Commerce Building
1 Turn to the MB Want Ads 1
Tuesday, Oct. 8, ltfl'2.
GIANTS LOSE TO
HIGHLANDERS
(ISy United Press Leased Wire.)
NEW YORK —Using a second -
string battery, the Giants were
trimmed by the Highlanders In a
post-season game. Russell Ford
was on the mound for the hill
toppers and was always effective.
The score:
R H B
Giants 2 6 2
Highlanders 4 8 2
Batteries: Gouliat and Hart
ley; Ford and Sweeney.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa.—Connie
Mack's men, who were beaten out
by the Red Sox and Washington
in the American league, had it
,rubbed into them by the Phillies
today. The score:
R H E
Phillies 8 11 0
Athletics 4 13 0
Batteries: Alexander, Moore
and Killlfer; Coombs, Brown,
Crabb and Lapp.
practlce, and unless every player ™
Is good in each, the work on
plays, signals and formations will
amount to little.
Remember these principles,
learn the rules, and start signal
practice. The team that carries
out thes« fundamental details will
be th« best of Its weight In the
city.

xml | txt