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Dugout Newsbeat

Tuesday, October 06, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-6-2015

Toledo News-Bee, October 6, 1915:

A contest for the Federal league pennant was in sight on Wednesday. President E.W. Gwinner of the Pittfeds left for New York to protest to the league directors Chicago’s right to the championship.

Gwinner contends that with the winning of the first game last Sunday at Chicago by the Pittfeds they cinched their right to the pennant, and that the second game should never have been played, as it was postponed from the Pittsburg grounds.

Yeah, that’s bogus. I’m with you on that, E.W. Gwinner, not that it matters. On the other hand, the Federal League had played its final game at this point anyway, so it’s not like the Pittfeds were robbed of an opportunity to raise the pennant or anything.

By the way, the 1915 Federal League race was wild, one of the closest races in history. Here are the final standings of the top three:

CHI  86-66   .566  ---
STL  87-67   .565  ---
PIT  86-67   .562  0.5
Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 06, 2015 at 08:21 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, federal league, history

Monday, October 05, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-5-2015

Pittsburgh Press, October 5, 1915:

The baseball scores by innings carried to him from the ball grounds by carrier pigeons is the latest “wireless” stunt of Justice W. H. Crum, of Conemaugh [Pennsylvania]. Squire Crum is a cripple. He is unable to get around like other rabid fans.
When Cleveland and Conemaugh met in Johnstown, Oct. 2, in the world’s amateur championship series, the ‘squire conceived of the idea of getting returns direct from the grounds. He gave his son, J.A. Crum, nine carrier pigeons, each with a paper tied around a leg and sent his son to the game. At the end of each inning the son wrote the score on the paper and liberated a bird.

That’s my kind of old-timey fan.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 05, 2015 at 08:12 AM | 33 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, October 02, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-2-2015

Fairmont West Virginian, October 2, 1915:

An unusual freak baseball play occurred in a recent game between the Athletics and the Cleveland club at Philadelphia. In the second inning with two out, Lajoie at third and Healy at bat with two strikes and two balls called, Pitcher Garrett made a wild hurl which struck in Catcher O’Neill’s mask and rolled back onto the diamond, while Healy ran for first. Garrett ran in from the box and picking up the ball touched out Lajoie who was trying to score from third, retiring the side. which point he dusted himself off, looked over at the Athletics dugout, and said “I meant to do that.”

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 02, 2015 at 08:34 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, October 01, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 10-1-2015

United Press via Toledo News-Bee, October 1, 1915:

Next Friday, in all probability, the Red Sox and Phillies will meet in the first game of the series that will decide the world’s championship.

Final decision as to the date and place of starting the annual derby will not be definitely settled until Saturday, when the national commission meets in New York.
By starting the series on the eighth, which is Friday, the magnates not only would be favoring fandom, but would be financially helping themselves.

Two games could thus be played in one city without a layoff and Sunday could be utilized for travelling to the other.

A World Series doubleheader? That would be bananas. (It didn’t happen, by the way.) Also, this seems like the sort of thing they maybe should have had figured out before October.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: October 01, 2015 at 11:37 AM | 8 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, world series

Wednesday, September 30, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-30-2015

Topeka State Journal, September 30, 1915:


Wild Demonstrations Followed News of Winning of N. L. Pennant
Old and middle aged men who have been faithful rooters for the local club for thirty-two years, hugged each other and even total strangers on city hall plaza did so when the electric lights on the score board, which had told the story of the game to multitudes of spectators, flashed “Compton’s final fruitless swing.”
The news spread rapidly throughout the city, and although baseball followers had felt confident of victory ever since the Philadelphia team left on its last road trip, word that the game needed to clinch the pennant had been won was joyfully received.

Philadelphians were…friendly? Man, that is wild.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 30, 2015 at 08:36 AM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, phillies

Tuesday, September 29, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-29-2015

New York Tribune, September 29, 1915:

Night baseball at the Brooklyn Federal League grounds, which was to have been introduced to the public to-night in a scheduled game between the Brooklyn and Buffalo teams, has been deferred, and it is doubtful if the fans will have an opportunity of seeing a contest under novel conditions this season.

Lack of time for the completion of the towers and emergency lights and the difficulty in obtaining competent workment have delayed the project. The three towers, eighty feet high, one of which is located behind the score board in centre field and the others are at the end of each grandstand, are in position, but the lights are not yet installed.

The fans would indeed have to wait for night baseball. The first night game in MLB history took place in 1935.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 29, 2015 at 08:54 AM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, federal league, history

Monday, September 28, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-28-2015

Seattle Star, September 28, 1915:


Ty Cobb stole third while Ownie Bush was standing on the bag in yesterday’s game with the Senators. Players of both sides were so astonished they were helpless. Cobb was first to realize his mistake and started back for second, Shanks tagging him out. Cobb was so angry he was ruled off the field.

I imagine Donie Bush probably realized Cobb’s mistake before Ty did: “Wait, what? Does he not see me standing here on third base?”

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 28, 2015 at 08:03 AM | 18 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, oops, ty cobb

Friday, September 25, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-25-2015

Milwaukee Journal, September 25, 1915:

According to a statement given out by John G. Taylor Spink, publisher of the official organ of organized baseball, the Federal league is not paying any attention at all to its official schedule and are playing for the gate.
“The policy of the Federal league has been to play as many doubleheaders as possible where its games conflicted with the games played by National and American league clubs,” said Spink. “In this manner many of the better teams, those in the race, have overplayed their schedules, while others have not played as many games as they should have played.”

South Bend News-Times, September 25, 1915:

Vigorous denial was made today by Pres’t Weeghman and Sec’y Williams of the Chicago Whales, that any of the Federal clubs have overplayed their schedule and that the championship race was not valid as charged in an article published yesterday in a sporting publication at St. Louis.

Yeah, it looks like Spink was just making stuff up. None of the Federal League teams played each other more than the scheduled 22 times. Not a great look for the Sporting News of 100 years ago.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 25, 2015 at 08:10 AM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, federal league, history, lying liars

Thursday, September 24, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-24-2015

100 years ago yesterday, a Pirates legend said farewell. Pittsburgh Gazette Times, September 24, 1915:

With Manager Fred Clarke playing in his old position, left field, for half of the game, the Pirates defeated the Boston Braves in an interesting contest yesterday. Fred went in to play at the request of many loyal fans and admirers and the day was observed in his honor, Mayor Armstrong taking a part in the ceremonies. Going to bat twice, Clarke got one hit, the veteran hitting the ball hard on both attempts.
Clarke was greeted by loud and long outburst of cheering and hand-clapping from all parts of the spacious field.

Clarke was 42 years old and hadn’t made more than an occasional cameo appearance since 1911. He spent his entire career with the Louisville/Pittsburgh franchise*, racked up 2678 hits, batted .312 lifetime, and as a manager won 1602 games, four pennants, and a World Series title. Easy to understand why the fans loved him so much.

(* - The Louisville thing is kind of a weird situation. The Colonels and Pirates essentially merged before the 1900 season as part of the National League’s contraction/reorganization. The Pirates already existed, so they and Louisville sort of aren’t the same franchise, but sort of are.)

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 24, 2015 at 10:58 AM | 14 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, fred clarke, history, pirates

Wednesday, September 23, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-23-2015

Grand Forks Daily Herald, September 23, 1915:


Bill Brennan, chief of the Federal League umpires, has chewed so much licorice this season that he hates to hear the word “licorice” mentioned…Because of President Gilmore’s edict of last spring, prohibiting players for coloring or purposely soiling new balls it has been necessary for the umpires to remove the gloss from all balls furnished the teams this season.
The indicator handlers discovered early in the season that licorice is the best gloss [remover], and since that time they have been coating the spheroids with a mixture of saliva and licorice before each game.
As each stick of licorice measures about six inches in length, Brennan figures that the umps will be forced to chew about 77 feet of licorice per playing season of 154 games unless Gilmore heeds the petition.

Jeez. They’re lucky nobody overdosed.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 23, 2015 at 08:01 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, September 22, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-22-2015

Bridgeport Evening Farmer, September 22, 1915:

There should be a general celebration among the fans tomorrow, for this Sept. 23rd will commemorate the seventieth anniversary of the adoption of the first code of rules to govern the great merican [sic] pastime. While the first baseball contest was played in Hoboken in 1846, under these rules, the code itself was promulgated by the Knickerbocker club of New York on Cept. [sic] 23, 1845.

...which makes tomorrow the 170th birthday of baseball, if you’re inclined to place the sport’s birthdate at the day the rules were enacted.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 22, 2015 at 09:47 AM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, September 21, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-21-2015

Grand Forks Daily Herald, September 21, 1915:

An interesting question for baseball fans to discuss during their leisure moments away from the ball grounds is the reason for the failure—almost absolute—of two brothers attaining success on the diamond at the same time. This condition is true of the majority of sports competitions, and only a few cases can be cited where brothers attained success together.

I imagine this is because it’s really, really hard to succeed in a professional sport. Anyway, there were a couple of preschoolers (Giuseppe and Vincent) living in Northern California in 1915 who eventually made a pretty solid sibling combo. Their yet-to-be-born little brother Dominic was pretty good too.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 21, 2015 at 08:18 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, family, history

Friday, September 18, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-18-2015

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, September 18, 1915:

Umpire Rigler gave the double-header [between the Pirates and Giants] an unusual feature when he chased 19 New York players including Manager John McGraw to the club house for their actions following a disputed strike decision in the second game.
Grant flied out, and as he was passing Umpire Rigler on the way to the New York bench he made some remarks to the official. A few minutes later, Rigler halted the game and gave McGraw the sign to leave the field for the latter’s talk from the benches. As soon as their manager had departed the players on the bench started to shout at the umpire and they were all ordered off the field.

That’s gotta be some sort of record.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 18, 2015 at 08:44 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: cy rigler, dugout, history, umpshow

Thursday, September 17, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-17-2015

Keokuk Daily Gate City, September 17, 1915:

A copy of a Denver paper with a story of the Labor day baseball games there between Denver and Lincoln has been sent to The Gate City and has some interesting dope on Snooks McGaffigan, former Indian shortstop. In the first contest McGaffigan made three hits, a double, a triple, and a home run. In the second game he made three hits and two runs.

This performance was in no way historically significant, but “Snooks McGaffigan” is a wonderful name and I thought I’d share.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 17, 2015 at 10:24 AM | 14 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, snooks mcgaffigan

Wednesday, September 16, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-16-2015

Milwaukee Journal, September 16, 1915:

Third baseman Red Smith of the Boston Braves ran into a pair of wallops on the jaw yesterday when he tangled with Umpire Byron at Chicago. Red had been riding the judge of play all during the afternoon and received a right and left to the jaw at the end of the battle. Byron has been in hot water all season, and a few weeks ago at St. Louis he had about 500 pop bottles tossed at him.

It’s not entirely clear those punches actually connected with Smith’s face, though. From the Pittsburgh Gazette Times:

[Byron] made a lunge at Smith. He apparently made two swings at him and was rushing his man when big Bill James, the Boston pitcher, put his arms about the umpire and lifted him to one side.

Byron’s punishment for attacking a player was pretty severe: He had to apologize. And that was it.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 16, 2015 at 08:35 AM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, umpshow

Tuesday, September 15, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-15-2015

Milwaukee Journal, September 15, 1915:

John J. McGraw, according to a report current here today, can sign a five-year contract at $200,000, as manager of the club the Federal league proposes to install in New York next season. This sum is said to be exclusive of any stock propositions.
McGraw’s close friends are inclined to the belief, however, that the former’s two-year contract with the Giants will prove an obstacle in the path of the Feds in the event the veteran pilot agrees to talk terms.

He didn’t take the offer. McGraw was no dummy.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 15, 2015 at 07:52 AM | 15 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, federal league, history, john mcgraw

Monday, September 14, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-14-2015

Milwaukee Journal, September 14, 1915:

Manager Walter McCredie of the Portland Coast league team went to Seattle to look over some of the Northwestern league prospects. He sat talking with Owner Dugdale of Seattle, and complimented him on some of the players on Dug’s team, bemoaning his own lack of talent meanwhile.

“How do you get ‘em, Dug?” asked McCredie.
“Well,” answered Dugdale, “I’m lucky, I guess. Some of the best ones just come to me begging for jobs.”
“Who’s the pitcher?” asked McCredie.
“Why, that’s Mails,” answered Dugdale. “He’s the fellow I’ve sold to Brooklyn. He’s one of my pickups.”
“You’re a lucky guy,” said McCredie.

The young pitcher quit tossing the ball, walked over to the stand, saw McCredie, held out his hand and said: “Hello, Walt; guess you don’t remember me.”
“You guessed right,” was the reply, after a careful scrutiny.
“Why I used to be your batboy,” replied Mails.

Cue the Price is Right loser horn. Duster Mails had a largely unremarkable career in the big leagues, going 32-25 with an ERA+ of 101, but his performance in September and October 1920 is semi-legendary. Between September 6 and the end of the regular season, Mails went 6-0 with a 1.44 ERA, then he threw 15.2 scoreless innings in the World Series.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 14, 2015 at 08:00 AM | 48 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, duster mails, history

Friday, September 11, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-11-2015

Washington Times, September 11, 1915:

“Wooden Shoes” Cravath, once a first baseman for the Nationals, has only four more home runs to make to equal the big league record of Buck Freeman, also a National. If Cravath can pole four more of them, his total will be twenty-six, and he will rule the world of sluggers. Yesterday the husky outfielder for the Phillies broke a ball to bits by slamming the pill over the center field fence with the bases jammed. How do you do!

Cravath finished with 24, two shy of Freeman’s mark, which is just as well because Ned Williamson hit 27 homers in 1884. Gavvy was one of the best sluggers of his era, led the NL in home runs six times in seven years, but his feats of strength were overshadowed by a pitcher/outfielder who played for the Red Sox, Yankees, and Braves.

By the way, it appears Cravath was sometimes known as “Wooden Shoes” because he was a slow guy with huge feet.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 11, 2015 at 08:37 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: buck freeman, dugout, gavvy cravath, history, ned williamson

Thursday, September 10, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-10-2015

Chicago Tribune, September 10, 1915:

Albert Goodwin [sic] Spalding, famous throughout the world as an old time baseball player and pioneer sporting goods manufacturer, died suddenly at 9:45 [last night] from apoplexy at his residence, Point Loma. He was 65 years old.
His longest connection with active baseball playing was with the Chicago club, which he joined in 1876. He was successively its manager, secretary, and president until 1881.

Spalding was an inaugural member of the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1939, and rightfully so. He finished his career with a 252-65 (!) record, a 132 ERA+, and a 116 OPS+. And he was one of the guys who organized the National League. And he was the first person to publish the official rules of baseball. And he organized the first worldwide tour of baseball. And he owned the company that made the official ball of the big leagues for nearly a century.

He was kind of a big deal.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 10, 2015 at 09:46 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: albert spalding, dugout, history

Wednesday, September 09, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-9-2015

Fairmont West Virginian, September 9, 1915:


Russia—A big fellow, but so slow he has to make a homer in order to get to first.
Belgium—The innocent spectator who was hit with a foul ball.
Turkey—A pitcher who looked easy, but who is making a lot of trouble.

As someone who’s obsessed with both baseball history and World War I, this list was a lot of fun.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 09, 2015 at 08:08 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, world war i

Tuesday, September 08, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-8-2015

Philadelphia Evening Public Ledger, September 8, 1915:

Fred Clarke, for 16 years manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates, handed in his resignation to President Barney Dreyfuss this morning. It was regretfully accepted.

Clarke’s resignation did not come as a surprise to the followers of the team [in Pittsburgh], as it is known that for years Mrs. Clarke has been averse to her husband leaving the farm in Kansas to come East for the baseball season.

With apologies to Joe Biden, this was a big frickin’ deal. Clarke won four pennants and a World Series title as a manager, was a career .312/.386/.429 (133 OPS+) hitter, and to this day one could make a reasonable case for Clarke as one of the 100 greatest position players in history.

In addition to being a successful player and manager, Clarke was also an inventor. He held a number of patents, including one for flip-up sunglasses.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 08, 2015 at 08:43 AM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, fred clarke, history

Friday, September 04, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-4-2015

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, September 4, 1915:


Walter Breymeier, aged 18, pitcher for the Proctor Recreation Centers, a semi-professional team, [yesterday] pitcher 34 innings in a double-header against Keifer’s Colts, another semi-professional team. The first game was called at the end of the eleventh inning, with the score 0 to 0, while he won the afternoon game for his team, 5 to 4, with a single in the twenty-third inning. It took three hours and 30 minutes to complete the second game.

I don’t see anyone named Breymeier on BB-Ref, so he probably never played professional ball. It’s anybody’s guess how his arm responded to 34 innings in one day.

And it took more than three hours to play a baseball game? That’s just lunacy, even if it did last 23 innings.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 04, 2015 at 07:40 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, pitch counts

Thursday, September 03, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-3-2015

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, September 3, 1915:

The popularity of First Baseman Jake Daubert, captain of the Brooklyn Nationals, was attested today when it became known that he has been chosen by Flatbush Democrats for alderman. At [this week’s] caucus Daubert was designated to go into the September primaries as an aldermanic candidate by the Democrats in the Fifty-ninth District, where he resides.

He didn’t get elected. Daubert isn’t all that famous today, but he was a huge star 100 years ago. He won two NL batting titles, won the Chalmers Award in 1913, and was named to The Baseball Magazine’s All-American team seven times.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 03, 2015 at 09:49 AM | 7 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, jake daubert

Wednesday, September 02, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-2-2015

Milwaukee Journal, September 2, 1915:

The sale of J. Franklin Baker, former third baseman of the Athletics and “Home Run King” of the American league, will be announced today unless Connie Mack refuses to go through with the deal discussed yesterday.
The sale of Baker is part of the plan devised by American league magnates to strengthen the Yankees and boost the game in New York, where interest has fallen off, due to the poor showing of the Giants and the tumbling fortunes of the Yankees. More than one American league club will continue to the upbuilding of the Yankees, but Baker is the only player known to have been settled upon for transfer so far.

I’m sick of these hopeless welfare clubs like the Yankees demanding handouts from more successful, better-run organizations.

Anyway, the Baker sale didn’t actually happen until February 1916, and it was for a reported $37,500 instead of the $15,000 mentioned in this article.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 02, 2015 at 08:04 AM | 11 comment(s)
  Beats: connie mack, dugout, history, home run baker, socialism

Tuesday, September 01, 2015

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-1-2015

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, September 1, 1915:


James Lavender pitched a no-hit game for the [Cubs] in the first contest [of a doubleheader], only two men reaching base. Merkle was safe on Fisher’s fumble in the second inning, and the same player received a base on balls in the eighth. Williams saved Lavender’s perfect game in the seventh inning when he made a sensational running catch on Doyle.

It’s interesting that “perfect game” meant something different in 1915 than it does today. Also, this no-hitter appears to have been treated by the national media as not much more than mildly interesting. I guess that makes sense; the most recent no-hitter [by Alex Main in the Federal League] had been 15 days prior, and the next one [courtesy Dave Davenport, also in the FL] would come in exactly one week.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: September 01, 2015 at 08:31 AM | 21 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, jimmy lavender, no-hitters

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