OCR Interpretation

The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 09, 1912, Image 13

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1912-12-09/ed-1/seq-13/

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The much-talked-of and long
deferred trade by which Joe Tin
ker is to go to Cincinnati as man
ager may be pulled off daring the
meeting of the National League,
which starts in New York today.
Garry Herrmann is hotter after
the Cub shortstop than ever and
will use every lever at his com
mand to pry Joe Ipose from the
clutches of Charley Murphy
Herrmann is still sore over the
deal Murphy handed him at the
special meeting wnich tied the
hardware to Horace Fogel. At
that time he thought he had land
ed Tinker, but Murphy backed
out of the dicker at the fast mo
ment after practically agreeing to
terms. Herrmann may bring
league politics into pTay to force
Murphys hand. It is said that
Murphy's actions furnished the
Red owner grounds for charges
before the league, but these will
not be pressed if he is given Tin
ker. Herrmann has made all ar
rangements to secure Corridcn
from Detroit and shunt him along
to the Cubs.
Several fine little fights are ex
pected at the National League
meeting,, A president is to be
chosen, and at present Tom
Lynch seems to have a strangle
hold on re-election. He may
have opposition, however led by
Ebbetts of Brooklyn. Lynch lost
his strongest supporter when
John T. Brush died.
. Roger Bresnahan and his t:laim
against the St. Louis club will oc
cupy a large part of the meeting.
There will be as much bickering
over this claim as there was at
the last Republican convention.
Roger demands fulfillment of a
five-year contract which still has
four years to run at a salary of
$10,000 per annum. None of the
magnates has much liking for
Mrs. Helen Hathaway -Bntton,
owner of the Cards, and this will
give Roger an-evfcn chance to col
lect. The old league- always manages
to stir up a row. The magnates
are so uedito -fighting that they
would feel the meeting was illegal
unless a few wounds 'were opened.
In contrast will be the quiet
meeting of" the American League,
Buck O'Brien.
which is scheduled for tomorrow
in Chicago. The majority of the
junior league owners have ar
rived; and with fhem are the
managers of nearly all the teams,
everj one of whom is looking f on
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