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Dugout Newsbeat

Friday, September 19, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-19-2014

Toledo News-Bee, September 19, 1914:

Bert Briggs, who at two stages of his career was with the Chicago Cubs, never kicked on a ball or strike…He might shake his head and look sad, but he never kicked. That was because the first day he broke in as a National league pitcher Tim Hurst was umpiring.

The first batter came up and Briggs sent a fast ball whizzing through the heart of the plate, waist high. As the ball thudded into the catcher’s mitt Briggs yelled: “How’s that?”

Hurst walked down toward him, eyed him for an instand and then remarked quietly:

“Under the circumstances that is a ball. Had you not asked me it would have been a strike.”

Cue the sad trombone.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 19, 2014 at 08:18 AM | 38 comment(s)
  Beats: buttons briggs, dugout, history, tim hurst

Thursday, September 18, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-18-2014

(Syndicated columnist) Hal Sheridan via the Toledo News-Bee, September 18, 1914:

Another afternoon with the Reds and the Giants will have the Cubs on their hands at the Polo grounds to distract their attention from the watchful waiting for reports of an explosion in Boston, indicating that the Braves have scattered themselves over the landscape.

The McGrawites have now won two games in a row from the Reds, which adds nothing to their glory, but has prevented the Braves from adding anything to their lead while they have been tearing into the Cards.
...
The consistent winning of the Braves has gotten on the nerves of the New York gang and the harder they watch for the cracking and the break, the further it seems away.

Don’t bother waiting. It’s not coming. Including the World Series, Boston finished the season with 25 wins in 29 games.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 18, 2014 at 10:20 AM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, September 17, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-17-2014

Toledo News-Bee, September 17, 1914:

They keep telling us how baseball improves, yet the other day at Pittsburg, Rog Bresnahan, coaching at third, yelled for the ball and Pitcher Mamaux threw it to him, Rog dodging and letting it go to the stands. Sheckardiski used to work that in the Nile Valley league during the reign of Seti I.

After the inning, back in the dugout, Mamaux fell for the “tap on the left shoulder from someone behind you on your right” trick, then got booped in the nose after someone asked him what was on his shirt.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 17, 2014 at 08:18 AM | 17 comment(s)
  Beats: al mamaux, dugout, history, roger bresnahan

Tuesday, September 16, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-16-2014

Milwaukee Sentinel, September 16, 1914:

How to raise revenue to run the government without putting a war stamp on baseball tickets:

1 - Tax the Braves every time they wallop the Giants.
2 - Tax Eddie Collins every time he makes a base hit.
3 - Tax Cravath every time he hits a home run.
4 - Tax the Cubs every time they sign a new manager.
5 - Tax Marty O’Toole every time he loses a game.
6 - Tax Heine Zimmerman every time he is bounced from the field.
7 - Tax Charles Ebbets every time he discovers a new holiday.
8 - Tax [Federal League President] James Gilmore for every organized baseball star he fails to sign.
9 - Tax Jack Knight every time he returns to the big league.
10 - Tax Ty Cobb for every fight he gets into.

Speaking of #1, the Braves picked up another game on the Giants “yesterday”, and woke up on the morning of September 16, 1914 with a 3.5 game lead in the National League.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 16, 2014 at 08:13 AM | 26 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, September 15, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-15-2014

A transcript of Chi-Feds manager Joe Tinker berating umpire Ed Goeckel, in the Pittsburgh Press, September 15, 1914:

“You are a fine piece of cheese to be umpiring a ball game. Why don’t you get up close to the plate and call them when they are over?...How about that stuff Saturday when you called the game on account of darkness when the sun was shining brightly?...You are the worst umpire I ever bumped up against and [Federal League President] Gilmore is going to tie the can to you shortly.”

The two had some history. In May 1914, Tinker successfully protested a game as the result of a controversial call by Goeckel.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 15, 2014 at 08:06 AM | 45 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, joe tinker

Friday, September 12, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-12-2014

Milwaukee Sentinel (page four), September 12, 1914:

PITCHER BURNS ARRESTED AND LOUISVILLE LOSES

...In the fifth inning Umpire Johnstone called Metz safe at the plate on a close play. Louisville players protested and it is said, witnesses say [sic], Burns threw a handful of dirt in Johnstone’s face and then hit the umpire in the nose. Players held Burns and Johnstone until the police arrived. Burns was taken to jail charged with assault and battery.

More from the Milwaukee Journal:

This makes the fourth player that has been arrested and fined in Indianapolis in the last two weeks. Outfielder Reilly, Phil Lewis, and Cryil [sic] Slapnicka being the other three.

This was actually worse than a player punching an umpire in the nose. It was a player breaking an umpire’s jaw with a punch.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 12, 2014 at 08:16 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, sleepy bill burns

Thursday, September 11, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-11-2014

Harrisburg Telegraph, September 11, 1914:

Taking two games from Philadelphia yesterday while New York and Brooklyn were breaking even gives the Braves a lead of two and a half games. The pennant is not cinched by any means. The season does not end until October 7 and indications are that the fight may continue up to the last day. Chicago and St. Louis are still factors.

Washington Times, September 11, 1914:

[Boston] Manager Stallings says that in ten days more the gap will be so wide that New York will never again be able to overcome the leaders.

“My boys are putting up the best game in the league,” said Stallings today. “Indeed, the Giants must hustle to keep ahead of the Cubs and Cards, both of which teams are sailing along right behind them.”

Nobody knew yet, but this race was over. Boston went 21-2 between game two of a September 9 doubleheader and October 1.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 11, 2014 at 10:06 AM | 9 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, September 10, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-10-2014

Harrisburg Telegraph, September 10, 1914:

Pitcher Herbert, of the St. Louis Federal League team, was knocked unconscious during batting practice yesterday. He was pitching to his teammates when a hard hit ball struck him on the head. Doctors worked him over for ten minutes before the pitcher recovered consciousness. They found that he had concussion of the brain and ordered him removed to a hospital at once.

As you might expect, that was a season-ending injury. Could have been much, much worse though.

Anyone know when batting practice pitcher screens were invented? Obviously it was some time after 1914.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 10, 2014 at 08:17 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, ernie herbert, history

Tuesday, September 09, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-9-2014

Milwaukee Sentinel, September 9, 1914:

Only partly dressed, Ad Brennan, Chicago Federal pitcher, jumped from a moving train that was about to carry him through Buffalo on Tuesday. The porter forgot to call Brennan. He carried the remainder of his clothes in his flying leap from the train and used a convenient bush as a dressing room.

Man. Most people would perform feats of daring to leave Buffalo.

Anyway, the joke was on Brennan. He didn’t even pitch in that series.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 09, 2014 at 08:40 AM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: ad brennan, dugout, history

Monday, September 08, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-8-2014

Rock Island Argus, September 8, 1914:

The relative positions of the Boston and New York National league teams underwent no change as a result of yesterday’s games at Fenway park. Boston won in the morning, 5 to 4, and New York in the afternoon, 10 to 1. The largest crowds ever recorded in Boston at two baseball games in a single day attended.

After Snodgrass was hit by a pitched ball during the sixth inning of the afternoon contest the crowd “jeered” when he went to center field. His contemptuous motion in response to this reception was followed by a volley of bottles from the bleachers in his direction.

The game was held up five or 10 minutes and during the demonstration Mayor Curley went to the field and demanded of a police lieutenant that Snodgrass be removed from the park. Neither the officer nor the umpires would comply.

After the September 7 doubleheader at Fenway, the Giants and Braves were both 68-53, tied for first place.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 08, 2014 at 07:59 AM | 29 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, fred snodgrass, history

Friday, September 05, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-5-2014

Milwaukee Journal, September 5, 1914:

After striking out in the fourth inning yesterday, “Babe” Borton threw his bat at the Venice pit, narrowly missing [his teammate] Pitcher Clarence Smith. The pitcher immediately attacked Borton, landing a vicious right over the latter’s left eye, which made it necessary for him to leave the game. The affair was the outcropping of bad blood that has existed in the team for some time. Borton and Smith came to Venice from the Chicago White Sox.

It’s probably a really bad idea to, in anger, throw a bat at your own dugout. Maybe he was upset at the lack of Borton license plates in the gift shop.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 05, 2014 at 07:54 AM | 26 comment(s)
  Beats: babe borton, dugout, history, pop-boy smith

Thursday, September 04, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-4-2014

Toledo News-Bee, September 4, 1914:

Tom Loftus, the lamented baseball leader and owner, once made $2,800 because he had hay fever.
...
[Red Sox president John I.] Taylor offered Tom $2,500 for [a] player. As he made the offer he glanced at Tom’s face and saw signs of woe. Tears were rolling down his cheeks.

“If you feel that way, Tom,” said John I., “I’ll make it $3,500.”

Not a word did Loftus reply. The tears gathered and rolled and his face was distorted as if in great grief. Taylor hastily lifted the price until he reached $5,300.

“If I could have held that sneeze back two more minutes,” said Tom, “he would have offered me $7,500.”

Fun story, but I don’t believe it’s true. Loftus was out of baseball by 1902 and Taylor didn’t take over the Red Sox until 1904.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 04, 2014 at 09:40 AM | 24 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, September 03, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-3-2014

Toledo News-Bee, September 3, 1914:

There is only one instance on record of an umpire putting a man out of a game who was asleep. An umpire did put Dummy Hoy out of a game for calling him names, but Vic Willis was the victim of the even more remarkable case. Vic was with the Boston team and the players on the bench were warbling at Emslie every instant. Bob was listening hard, striving to identify the culprits and keeping an eye toward the bench. Finally he whirled and called out:

“Willis—off the field. Get out of there.”

The Boston players suddenly became convulsed with mirth. Emslie rushed to the bench to enforce his mandate and there was Willis, sound asleep and snoring with his head resting against the side of the bench. Emslie had to wake him up and order him off to make good.

Is an umpire allowed to change his mind about an ejection? I assume not, but I’ve also never heard of a sleeping player getting ejected for verbal abuse.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 03, 2014 at 07:55 AM | 21 comment(s)
  Beats: bob emslie, dugout, history, vic willis

Tuesday, September 02, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 9-2-2014

Pittsburgh Press, September 2, 1914:

According to a letter received by Mrs. “Rebel” Oakes, from Mrs. Arnold Hauser, Hauser, the former shortstop of the St. Louis Cardinals, who has been ill for almost two years, has greatly improved and has great hopes of re-entering the game next season.

Hauser has been in a sanitarium near St. Louis for some time, not having played ball since 1912. The former Card weighed but 99 pounds when he went to the sanitarium but since that time his weight has increased to 137 pounds.

Hauser’s story is heartbreaking.

His father died in 1904, when Arnold was a teenager. In 1912, his mother committed suicide, and in 1913 Hauser’s infant daughter died. The deaths in his family, in addition to a severe knee injury, sent him over the edge. According to his SABR bio, Hauser arrived at Spring Training 1914 having lost 25 pounds, obviously severely depressed, and suffering from delusions. He was committed to a sanitarium and was diagnosed as “a victim of melancholia with a religious trend”.

Hauser had a cup of coffee with the 1915 Chicago Whales, but didn’t play particularly well and was out of baseball at the end of the year.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: September 02, 2014 at 06:31 AM | 40 comment(s)
  Beats: arnold hauser, dugout, history

Friday, August 29, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-29-2014

Chicago Eagle, August 29, 1914:

Captain John C. Leonard, United States navy, who was in command of the battleship Virginia when Vera Cruz was taken, declared the other day that “the great game of baseball will civilize Mexico.”

“Besides having a great influence in that direction,” said Captain Leonard, “baseball will supplant the brutal bull fighting.

“In Vera Cruz boys are now playing the game.

“The bull fighting was not relished by the Americans, and General Funston put a stop to it.”

Well, he was half right. They do like their béisbol.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 29, 2014 at 08:06 AM | 23 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, international

Thursday, August 28, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-28-2014

Pittsburgh Press, August 28, 1914:

If the Venice Tigers bring home the bacon next season the Maier ball park will be exempt from taxation, is the conclusion of the board of equalization, which was reached today when Eddie Maier, owner of the park, appeared before the board and requested the exemption. On the other hand, the board said that if the Tigers failed to come home with the pennant next year, the tax would be raised, instead of suspended.

Ouch. Anyway, Venice/Vernon didn’t win the PCL flag until 1919, when they were owned by (of all people) Fatty Arbuckle.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 28, 2014 at 09:39 AM | 18 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, August 27, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-27-2014

Pittsburgh Press, August 27, 1914:

New Britain, Conn., Aug. 27.—Just four persons paid admittance to the base ball grounds to see a game scheduled between the New Britain and Waterbury teams, of the Eastern association. The management paid back the money to the faithful four and called off the game.

The local team is financially embarrassed, besides being hopelessly in last place, and some doubt is expressed as to whether or not it will finish out the season.

I think I went to some Cleveland Indians games in the early 80s with similar crowds.

Anyway, the New Britain Sinks disappeared after the 1914 season, as did the Eastern Association. Most of the same cities wound up in the 1916-1932 iteration of the Eastern League, but New Britain didn’t return to pro baseball until the BritSox arrived in 1983.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 27, 2014 at 08:18 AM | 21 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, August 26, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-26-2014

Toledo News-Bee, August 26, 1914:

Milton F. Stock, Giant third sacker, is now the author of the first infield home run ever perpetrated on the Polo grounds. In a game there recently Stock propelled the ball at Niehoff of the Reds with such force that when it struck the third baseman’s leg it shot off toward the grandstand and dropped into a box.

This is the sort of thing that could have only happened in a stadium that was 279 feet down the left field line. And even then, I’m having a tough time imagining how that happened. Off the top of his kneecap or something?

As an aside, I love that newspapers of this era completely fabricated middle initials and/or names. (Milt Stock’s middle name was Joseph.) John F. Mabry would have fit in nicely.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 26, 2014 at 08:42 AM | 26 comment(s)
  Beats: bert niehoff, dugout, history, milt stock

Monday, August 25, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-25-2014

Toledo News-Bee, August 25, 1914:

The Pittsburgh club, when it obtains a new player, sends him, along with his contract, a form-card, which he is to fill out and return.
...
One youngster, duly receiving his card-chart, filled most of it out very satisfactorily, but seemed a bit hazy as to a few questions. Appended is a section of his card:

Batting average, 1913: .322
Batting average to date, 1914: .341
Stolen bases to date: 37
Years in professional ball: Three.
First engagement: I had rather not put that in, because I married a diffrunt [sic] girl and my wife would get sore.
Original position: Paper hanger.

Choo-Choo Coleman would be proud.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 25, 2014 at 08:59 AM | 22 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, August 22, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-22-2014

Toledo News Bee, August 22, 1914:

Pitcher “Dazzy” Vance, aged 20, who was offered for sale by the Superior club of the Nebraska State league together with the franchise and entire club early this season for $250 with no takers, has been sold by Jack Holland of the St. Joseph Western league club to Pittsburg Nationals for $5,000.

Disgusted at the offer made by Superior, Vance bought his release for $50, joined Hastings team and was almost immediately sold to the St. Joseph club for $1,000.

The good news was that the Pirates got a future Hall of Famer who led the National League in strikeouts seven years in a row, wins twice, ERA three times, shutouts four times, complete games twice, and won an MVP award.

The bad news for the Pirates is that he did all that stuff as a Dodger. Dazzy had a sore arm when the Pirates bought his rights, and he bounced around the minors for a half-dozen years before a doctor performed an unspecified surgery on his elbow. It’s safe to say the surgery was successful.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 22, 2014 at 07:57 AM | 45 comment(s)
  Beats: dazzy vance, dugout, history

Thursday, August 21, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-21-2014

Virginia [Minnesota] Enterprise, August 21, 1914:

Los Angeles writers of the ancient pastime of baseball are wondering over much that a home-run, game-winning swat was recently made out there by a player whose first name is Clarence.

There is nothing in this name thing. “Cactus” Cravath’s first name is Clifford, and the toughest bank blower we ever knew sailed under the label Cyril. Percy Brush was about as explosive a bunch of dynamite as ever tore through an opposing line in the football thing.

In sporting affairs, the Clarences, Cliffords, Percies and Fauntleroys are apt to be tough birds, while the Pats, Georges, Johns, Marmadukes and Hannibals are apt to wear stovepipe model straw hats, smoke Egyptian cigaretts [sic], wear white silk hosiery and have a fondness for grand opera, caviar, Keats and other forms of calm and pacific pastimes.

Heh. Like there could ever be great players with first names like Melvin, Gaylord, Ferguson, or Lynn.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 21, 2014 at 09:41 AM | 31 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-20-2014

New York Evening World, August 20, 1914:

The attention of fans the country over appears to be pretty nearly evenly divided between watching the war bulletins and observing how the Giants and Braves make out each day. The Boston Climbers have cut down still another game from the fifteen-game lead the Champions had on them a few weeks ago.

On July 4, 1914, the Braves were in last place at 26-40, fifteen games behind the first-place Giants. If you include the World Series, Boston went 72-19 over the rest of 1914.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 20, 2014 at 08:06 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, August 19, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-19-2014

Washington Times, August 19, 1914:

Russell Ford, famous spitball artist and leading pitcher of the Federal League, may be permanently lost to baseball, owing to an injury to his spine. Bonesetter Reese has been unable to help Ford, and an operation may be undertaken later.

The injury to Ford’s spine was caused by diving into shallow water at Long Beach, California, in 1912. Recent pitching by Ford has irritated the old injury to such an extent that he has been unable to work through an entire game.

I haven’t been able to find out if the injury happened before or after the 1912 season, but Ford was a legitimately great pitcher through the end of 1911. 48-17, 1.99 ERA, 156 ERA+, 55 complete games in 66 career starts.

From 1912-1915, Ford was pretty pedestrian; he led the league in losses once, earned runs allowed once, and home runs allowed three years in a row, while putting up a Federal League-inflated 111 ERA+. He was out of the big leagues for good by August 1915.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 19, 2014 at 08:18 AM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, russ ford

Monday, August 18, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-18-2014

[New York] Evening World, August 18, 1914:

After yesterday’s accident it is likely that spectators will stop the very dangerous practice of throwing balls from the stand directly to the plate. Some one threw a ball from the stand during the latter part of the second game that struck Catcher Nunamaker on the head, while his back was turned, and knocked him senseless. The ball was thrown with great force too. It is believed that the shot was intended for Umpire Chill, who had the fans “on him” all afternoon.

Alas, fans still throw baseballs onto the field from time to time.

The Robby Hammock District (Dan Lee) Posted: August 18, 2014 at 07:59 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history, les nunamaker, ollie chill

Friday, August 15, 2014

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 8-15-2014

...in which either the record books have a phantom player, or someone’s fibbing.

Chicago Eagle, August 15, 1914:

J.A. Brown, Jr., a Union Stockyards meat expert, holds the world’s record with the shortest professional baseball career of any player who has yet broken into the major leagues, writes I.E. Sanborn in Chicago Tribune.
...
Encountering Acting Secretary Grabiner at the Sox offices, our hero asked for Comiskey, saying “My name’s Brown,” and offering the letter of introduction. Without glancing at the document, Grabiner extended his hand and was so glad to see Brown that he took him right out and introduced him to the Sox pilot.

“So you’re Brown, eh?” was Callahan’s greeting. “Welcome to our midst. Here, Buck, give Brown a home uniform right away.”
...
Out trotted the meat expert, resplendent in his clean white suit, and—struck out on three wild pitches, even before the annunciator could finish his spiel, “Brown now batting for Jasper.”
...
[After the game, Grabiner] informed the scribes that Browns first name was Delos and that he was a swell young player who had been going to school at Decatur…

Officially, Delos Brown had one career plate appearance, pinch hitting for Hi Jasper on June 12, 1914 and striking out.

I’m not confident that Delos Brown was the guy who struck out that day.


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