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Dugout Newsbeat

Friday, May 24, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-24-2019

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, May 24, 1919:

Because of the danger of an injury to his hands, Jack Dempsey, who is to meet Jess Willard in a heavyweight championship battle [in Toledo] July 4, probably will drop baseball from his training program.

The challenger engaged in a game [yesterday], and Tex Rickard, promoter of the contest, wore a worried look every time Dempsey raced to pick up a bounder or stabbed the air in fielding fly balls. Rickard fears Dempsey might break a finger if struck with a swiftly batted ball.

Dempsey already has stored his motor car until after the match and is avoiding all other risks of an injury.

Yeah, I imagine if you’re trying to avoid injuries to your hands, it’s a good idea to avoid fielding hard-hit grounders with a glove from 1919.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 24, 2019 at 11:00 AM | 10 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, May 23, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-23-2019

Grand Forks Herald, May 23, 1919:

Officials of the Boston National league club announced that Jim Thorpe, the Indian outfielder, purchased from the New York National league club, would report immediately and be used against lefthanded pitchers.
[After the 1912 Olympics, Thorpe] devoted his entire time to professional baseball, having been a member of a number of minor league teams as well as the New York Nationals at various times during his career. He is a fast fielder and a speedy baserunner. In the past his greatest weakness has been inability to hit big league curve pitching. When he was able to hit the ball, however, he drove out terrific liners for extra base hits, frequently sending the ball to the farthest corners of the major league parks.

The good news for the Braves is that Thorpe absolutely raked for them in 1919: .327/.360/.429 (143 OPS+) as a bench outfielder.
The bad news is that in 1920 he was involved in the founding of something that eventually came to be called the *checks notes* *squints* National Football League and slowly became a football player who played some baseball, rather than a baseball player who occasionally played football.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 23, 2019 at 10:55 AM | 31 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, May 21, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-21-2019

Memphis News Scimitar, May 21, 1919:


Ruth’s terrific drive over the right field fence with the bases filled, checked St. Louis yesterday, Boston winning 6 to 4.

That was Ruth’s first of eight career grand slams. He also pitched a complete game 100 years ago yesterday because he was Babe Ruth and that’s what he did. In related news on the same page:

From now on Babe Ruth will be primarily a pitcher and will cavort in the outfield only in emergencies or on special occasions. Manager Barrow reached this decision a few days ago.

Ruth had a desire this spring to become a regular outfielder so that he could murder pitchers’ offerings every day in the week. His ability to do said murdering was not questioned, but his class as an outfielder was. Added to this was the fact that eventually his regular playing in the garden might injure his pitching ability.

Despite this report, Ruth continued to split time between left field and the pitcher’s mound for most of the rest of 1919.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 21, 2019 at 09:52 AM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: babe ruth, dugout, history

Monday, May 20, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-20-2019

Bridgeport Evening Farmer, May 20, 1919:

Big Chief Meyers, manager of the New Haven team, had better win more games than his team has copped in the past six days or one of these fine mornings he may find himself on the outside of a ball park looking in.
Up to yesterday the New Haven players had not engaged in one single practice together. There seemed to be no desire on the part of the pilot to take out his team for a couple of hours each morning and instruct the players to go through some sort of drill.
“Red” Torphy has several times attempted to get the boys onto the ball field, but only a few have responded. Big Chief doesn’t seem to care.

Unsurprisingly, Meyers didn’t make it through the season as the manager. He stuck around as a player and played pretty well, but the team finished seventh in the Eastern League with a 47-62 record.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 20, 2019 at 10:23 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: defensive indifference, dugout, history

Friday, May 17, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-17-2019

New York Sun, May 17, 1919:

Herman (Germany) Schaefer, who succeeded Arlie Latham as the jester of the national game, died suddenly yesterday at Saranac Lake, after an illness of several months. Tuberculosis was the cause of his demise…
Schaefer’s comedy was clean and wholesome, albeit athletic. One of his performances was an imaginary tight rope walk, using the chalk line on the field as the rope. His narrow escapes from falling were provocative of merriment.

He also was in the habit of staging a wrestling match in which he threw himself after a desperate struggle.

Schaefer is remembered as a clown, but he was a pretty good player. He was mostly a second baseman but played every position except catcher, had a career OPS+ of 97, hit .334 as an everyday first baseman in 1911.

In terms of career WAR, he’s about halfway between Mickey Morandini and Junior Spivey. If you just take their best seven seasons, Schaefer was about like Scooter Gennett or Mike Lansing. Not bad.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 17, 2019 at 09:55 AM | 28 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, May 16, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-16-2019

Philadelphia Evening Public Ledger, May 16, 1919:

Scoreless for twenty-seven innings and averaging exactly five hits to the last four games, the A’s now are experiencing one of the worst slumps the Shibe firm has suffered since Mack tore down his championship ball club after the world’s series of 1914. That is saying considerinable, for the Mackmen have had some SLUMPS in the three years.
“The proper spirit is lacking,” said Mack. “They don’t have the necessary fight, the get-up-and-go that makes the ball club battle from the drop of the hat. I don’t mean to say that they aren’t taking the game seriously, but conditions have been against them.

Namely that they’ve been facing Major League ballclubs, a situation for with they were completely unprepared. The 1919 Athletics’ winning percentage (.257) was lower than their team OBP (.300), and they were last in the league in on-base percentage. Their winning percentage was lower than pitcher Walt Kinney’s career batting average.

They were last in the league in a lot of things: runs, hits, doubles, walks, strikeouts, batting average, OBP, slugging, OPS, hits allowed, runs allowed, earned runs allowed, walks allowed, and ERA. They could have been the most gung-ho group of ballplayers in the history of the sport and it wouldn’t have mattered.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 16, 2019 at 10:18 AM | 43 comment(s)
  Beats: bad teams, dugout, history

Wednesday, May 15, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-15-2019

Columbus Dispatch, May 15, 1919:

Walter Rehg, former St. Paul outfielder, who was recently turned over to Indianapolis by Cincinnati, is the player who, at the time he went “up” was said to be the freshest kid that ever broke into the big league.

It is said of him that when he joined the Pirates he was sent in to bat for Outfielder Booe. The umpire was not familiar with either Rehg or Booe. The umpire was not familiar with either Rehg or Booe. “Who are you hitting for?” said the ump.

“Booe!” said Walter. “Cut your kidding,” replied the arbiter. “Booe! you big stiff” was Rehg’s retort.

Then the umpire turned to the stand and bawled out “Rehg batting for exercise!” After that the game proceeded.

If this happened, it wasn’t in an official game. Rehg and Booe never appeared in the same game for the same team. I’d like to think Arlie Latham scoffed at the description of Rehg as the freshest kid to make it to the big leagues.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 15, 2019 at 10:06 AM | 41 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, May 14, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-14-2019

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, May 14, 1919:

Charles Dooin, playing manager of the Reading International League baseball club, accused of playing ball on Sunday, May 4, was discharged by a [Reading] court [yesterday] because of insufficient evidence. The prosecution had been brought at the instance of the Reading Ministerial Association. The prosecution will make further efforts to stop baseball [in Reading] on Sundays.

As far as I can tell, Red Dooin didn’t play baseball on May 4, 1919. His team did, but he didn’t.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 14, 2019 at 10:07 AM | 36 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, May 13, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-13-2019

Chattanooga News, May 13, 1919:

Pitcher Urban Shocker, of the St. Louis Browns, late yesterday, filed suit for divorce against his wife, Minerva. He charges she tried to ruin his professional career by telling false stories about him to managers of baseball clubs.

That’s just weird. There’s gotta be more to that story, but I can’t find much about it.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 13, 2019 at 10:49 AM | 46 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, May 10, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-10-2019

Columbus Dispatch, May 10, 1919:

Ty Cobb today announced his retirement from baseball - not during this present year but at the end of the 1920 season.

“I won’t be a has been, so I am going to retire in two more years,” said Cobb in his interview printed [in St. Louis]. “I’d rather step out with cheers than jeers, step out before I am forced out and it is about time for someone to fill my shoes any way. At the end of the 1920 season I will celebrate my fifteenth full season as a major leaguer.

Cobb played nearly another decade, hit .350 four more times and .400 once, and was still a very good player into his 40s. He was never a has been, except for when people said things like “It has been a pleasure to watch this incredible ballplayer for the past quarter-century.”

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 10, 2019 at 10:35 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, May 09, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-9-2019

Richmond Times-Dispatch, May 9, 1919:

The highest price ever paid for a baseball was paid [yesterday] when John D. Rockefeller gave $1,000,000 for a sphere autographed by Christopher Mathewson, of the New York Giants, at the Victory loan rally at the subtreasury.

Several baseballs, autographed by other prominent players, brought magnificent sums. Arthur Fletcher, captain of the Giants, received $500,000 for a ball from the New York Trust Company, and J.P. Morgan & Co., bought one from Larry Doyle for the same amount.

In today’s dollars, that’s *checks notes* $7.34 trillion. Okay, not really. Based on the CPI, $1 million in 1919 is equal to about $14.7 million today.

Meanwhile, the Memphis newspaper is apoplectic about Chicks manager Cy Barger deciding to pitch to Chattanooga’s Bob Higgins with two on, two out, and the pitcher on deck. Higgins hit a ground ball, the third baseman booted it, and the winning run scored.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 09, 2019 at 10:38 AM | 16 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, May 08, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-8-2019

Memphis News Scimitar, May 8, 1919:

Gene McCann, now scouting for the Cincinnati Reds, claims the smartest catcher that ever played in baseball was a fellow who worked in a Class B league in New England a good many years ago and never got any higher. McCann doesn’t even remember the catcher’s name, but tells this story to back up his claim.

The catcher tagged a base runner on a close play at the plate, but the umpire gave the runner the decision. The catcher immediately started an argument with the umps that was real hot, when the manager of the catcher’s team trotted in from left field.

“Hit him,” the manager shouted to his catcher.

“Hit him yourself,” the catcher shot back; “you’re making more money than I am.”

I’m not sure I believe this happened, but it’s definitely a better idea to ignore your manager than it is to punch an umpire.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 08, 2019 at 10:17 AM | 13 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, May 06, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-6-2019

Washington Times, May 6, 1919:


Charles Jackson, said to have been the first American corsetmaker and the first designer of the cover used on baseballs, whereby the seam is sewed inside, died a few days ago at Redlands, Cal., aged ninety-five years.

Charles Jackson: Unsung hero.

On the same page of the times, there’s an article about a Senators-Athletics game that took. forever. to. play. It lasted 2:55.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 06, 2019 at 09:49 AM | 28 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, heroes, history

Friday, May 03, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-3-2019

Washington Times, May 3, 1919:

The six American League players that engaged in all games their clubs played last year, have played in every game to date this season. One of them, Everett Scott, has not missed a single contest of the last 391 consecutive games played by the Red Sox.

Everett Scott: “Hold my beer and watch this.”

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 03, 2019 at 10:07 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, May 02, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-2-2019

Columbus Dispatch, May 2, 1919:

One of the annual sports in the spring time is to watch the Cincinnati Reds get their big getaway. The Reds have won more first month pennants than most of their rivals in the National league put together, but they always fade when other pitchers begin to settle and the race squares away for a hard grind.

At this point, the Reds were 7-0. They lost 16 of their next 29 games, but things worked out okay in the end for the 1919 Reds.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 02, 2019 at 10:01 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, May 01, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 5-1-2019

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, May 1, 1919:

Philadelphia and Brooklyn battled twenty innings to a nine-run tie score in the final game of their present series [in Philadelphia yesterday]. It was one of the most sensational contests ever played on the [Philadelphia] National League field. Both Joe Oeschger and Burleigh Grimes performed in the box throughout the four hours required to play the game.

So many crazy things in those three sentences. A 20-inning tie, 20 innings in four hours, both pitchers throwing complete games despite giving up nine runs, two 20-inning complete games, and Joe Oeschger’s first 20+ inning complete game coming almost exactly one year to the day before his second.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: May 01, 2019 at 09:50 AM | 18 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, April 29, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-29-2019

Toledo News-Bee, April 29, 1919:

Rules prohibiting the spit ball, the emery ball, and other freak pitching deliveries will be strictly enforced in the Western League this season.

President A.R. Tearney announced this last night at Chicago after a conference with his staff of umpires.

Elsewhere on the same page (under “Random Shots”), Louisville somehow failed to score a run when an outfielder dropped a fly ball with the bases loaded.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 29, 2019 at 10:17 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, April 26, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-26-2019

Bisbee [Arizona] Daily Review, April 26, 1919:

Roscoe (Fatty) Arbuckle, motion picture actor, bought the controlling interest in the Vernon club of the Pacific Coast Baseball league [yesterday] according to an official announcement by Thomas J. Darmody, the seller, who still retains a small interest in the organization.

Arbuckle, who will succeed Darmody as president of the club, announced that his efforts would be to “grab a flock of ball players and put the Tigers up in the race.”

The good news is that he was right; Vernon won its only two PCL pennants in the two years he owned the team, 1919 and 1920. The bad news is that during that time, Vernon had a Black Sox-esque scandal that resulted in several players being banned for life for bribing players to throw games to the Tigers.

Things got much, much worse for Arbuckle in 1921, when he was charged with rape and manslaughter. Three trials, two hung juries, and an acquittal later, Arbuckle was free to continue his career. The problem is that nobody wanted to hire a guy who was famous for being accused of rape and manslaughter. He descended into addiction and died in his sleep in 1933.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 26, 2019 at 10:50 AM | 6 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, April 25, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-25-2019

Pittsburgh Press, April 25, 1919:

Tincup Signs With Two Teams

Pitcher Ben Tincup, formerly with the Philadelphia Nationals, reported to the Louisville American association club yesterday. Tincup was a free agent and accepted terms of both the Louisville and Little Rock clubs. For this reason he cannot play until his case is acted on by the National commission.

I’m not an expert in contract law, but I think it’s generally frowned upon to sign contracts to play for two teams at the same time.

Little Rock had plenty of motivation to make sure they got Tincup - he threw a perfect game for them in 1917 - but he wound up with Louisville and spent the next dozen years with the Colonels.

(Hat tip to Paul Proia for his excellent biography of Tincup.)

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 25, 2019 at 09:51 AM | 36 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, April 22, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-22-2019

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, April 22, 1919:

Ray Schalk, who’s quite a catcher, has made public “Ten Commandments” for aspiring young backstops. He told them to George S. Robbins, Chicago scribe, and they’re worth passing along. Here they are:

Don’t steal, except to pilfer your opponents’ signals.
Don’t overeat. Many young players eat themselves out of the big leagues, and they begin on the spring trips.
Don’t have too many signs, and don’t overwork the army by unnecessary throwing.
Don’t get chesty. What old heads dislike in a youngster is for him to get fresh.
Don’t loaf in the winter time. Work keeps a player from drinking and other bad habits in the off season.
Don’t be an open book. Keep your intentions away from your opponents.
Don’t nag the umpires. It doesn’t get you anywhere or anything except trouble.
Don’t worry about plays that are past and gone or ball games that are lost.
Don’t fail to take suggestions from managers or other superiors.
Don’t carry your arguments off the ball field.

Schalk does not suggest avoiding fried meats which angry up the blood.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 22, 2019 at 09:53 AM | 19 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Friday, April 19, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-19-2019

Pittsburgh Gazette Times, April 19, 1919:

Not only did the South treat the Pirates harshly in the matter [of weather], but it chilled the bank rolls of two Pirate athletes. Earl Hamilton and Erskine Mayer both reported losses [yesterday]...Mayer lost $60 and a lot of personal papers. Hamilton lost a few dollars less, but several notes and all told the loot amounted to a considerable amount.
Investigation revealed that the money had not been left loose in their room but that the rooms had been entered during the night and cash and other valuables stolen. Neither one of them lost any jewelry, the thief taking only the wallets.

Stealing from Pirates is a good way to end up walking the plank. Speaking of which, it really bums me out that Eddie Plank never played for Pittsburgh.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 19, 2019 at 10:44 AM | 17 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Thursday, April 18, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-18-2019

Pittsburgh Press, April 18, 1919:

Reports from the Redsox are that [Ray] Caldwell, the former Yankee pitcher, is acting up again. Further it is reported that Ed Barrow has asked for waivers on the big pitcher and is prepared to turn him adrift. Caldwell has long been his worst enemy.
[Several years ago] Caldwell disappeared [after being suspended] and finally was located pitching for a team in Panama under an assumed name. Evidently Ed Barrow refuses to be bothered with Caldwell.

Barrow put up with Caldwell for a few months, having just acquired the flaky pitcher in an offseason trade. The Sox released Caldwell in August, he signed with the Indians later that month, and five days later got struck by lightning while he was on the mound. Ray dusted himself off and finished off a complete game victory.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 18, 2019 at 10:40 AM | 20 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-17-2019

Pittsburgh Press, April 17, 1919:

Five members of the regular pitching staff of the St. Louis Nationals were injured [in St. Louis] yesterday when an automobile in which they were riding collided with a street car. The injured were William Doak, Leon Ames, Oscar Horstman, William Sherdel and Lee Meadows. The car was driven by Meadows.

That could have been very bad. Those five pitchers combined for 60 starts and 517 innings in 1919. That’s roughly 43 percent of their pitching staff.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 17, 2019 at 09:55 AM | 2 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Tuesday, April 16, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-16-2019

Pittsburgh Press, April 16, 1919:

Babe Ruth, referred to by followers of the national pastime as baseball’s “superman,” will match his mighty bludgeon against the wizardy [sic] of American league pitchers as a regular in the lineup of the Boston Redsox, according to the reports from the training camp of the world’s champions in the south.
The slugging giant will be used as an outfielder rather than as a pitcher, according to the present plans of Manager Barrow. He may be sent to the mound occasionally by the Redsox leader if his services are badly needed…

It is hardly likely that the demon slugger will be found in left field day in and day out. As the big youth finds it rather hard to successfully bat against southpaws it is believed that he will alternate with Del Gainor [sic].

Ruth wasn’t quite as good against lefties as he was against right-handed pitching in his early years, but he was still better than Del F. Gainer.

Next to the Ruth story, on the same page linked above, is a story about how the Yankees think they have something in a young lefty pitcher/pinch hitter named Francis J. O’Doul. They sure did, but it would be nearly a decade before the big leagues really saw what he could do.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 16, 2019 at 11:27 AM | 15 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

Monday, April 15, 2019

Primer Dugout (and link of the day) 4-15-2019

Memphis News Scimitar, April 15, 1919:

In a statement issued by the national baseball commission [in Cincinnati] yesterday, the supreme court of baseball announces that the decision of Judge Stafford…in the suit of the Baltimore Federal league club necessitates no modification of the system under which organized baseball is operating…

The statement follows:
“The decision made by Justice Stafford that organized baseball violated the prohibitions of the Sherman act was not rendered in a suit by the United States to dissolve the combination. The decision, therefore, necessitates no modification of the system under which organized baseball is operating.

Well, they weren’t wrong. They didn’t have to change anything.

Jefferson Manship (Dan Lee) Posted: April 15, 2019 at 10:24 AM | 35 comment(s)
  Beats: dugout, history

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