Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
THE MORXIXG OREGOXIAy.- piONPAY, . SEPTEMBER 3, 1918.
PILLETT TOO MUCH
Eddie Hagerty Saturday night They
fought in the main event of a boxing
card staged by the Army and Navy
Club. Robert Krohn, athletic director,
arranged the show.
Hagerty started off like a whirlwind,
but did not keep the pace up long under
Bromeo's steady rain of blows. By the
sixth round Hagerty was all in and cov
ering up at every stage. Bromeo left
last night for Aberdeen, Wash., where
he will face Freddie Lough in a 10
round bout tonight
Lee Morrissev. the Salt Lake light
Hatters furs are scarce the
Government says no more can
be imported this year.
As long as quality hatters,
firrs can be had you are sure
of a perfect hat
WILL RETURN TO
HIS OWN TROPHY
Standifer's Tall Twirler Holds
Oregon Champion to Put It Up
weight fought a six-round draw with 1
Soldier "Kid" Alberts on the same card
. Opponents to Three Hits
and Wins, 3 to 0.
Again Today; Five-Pointed
Tie Is ..Shot Off.
with Bromeo and Hagerty.
BALL SEASON TO END TODAY
FINE FIELDING IS FEATURE
Contest Is in Glowing Contrast With
Ton n-Lot Article Staged by
Peninsula Nine Against
w. L. PCI
Cornfoot. . O
W. L. PC.
1 Foundation. 7 6 .5..S
3 7rt Peninsula. . 3 7 .30
3 .70U Smith-Port. 1 11 .u&3
At Vaughn street Standlfer 3. McCor
mick -0: Foundation 17, Peninsula 3.
At St. Johns Com foot-Gran I Smith-Porter
xama called off.
Today's Came la the Shipbuilders' I .earn e.
At Vaughn street Cornfoot vs. Founda
tion, at 2:30 P. M.
. I BT JAMES J. RICHARDSON.
After breezing through the second
half of the Columbia-Willamette Ship
builders' league season with 11 straight
victories. "Ham" McCormlck's tossers
from SI Helens dropped their last game
of the season yesterday to Tom Stan
difer's aggregation from Vancouver,
Wash, score 3 to 0, in one of the best
a;ames played here this year.
Herman Pillett, Standifer's elongated
twirler, pitched a beautiful game and
held McCormick's warriors to three
singles, two of them being of the
scratch variety. He whiffed seven and
walked one. Ray Baker, the recent
"pudgy" addition to the McCormick
1 - , V'VMI! ft
-Copyright, Underwood Underwood.
. LEFT TO RIGHT FASSY DIRACK, MI.VA WYLIE
Fanny Durack, world's greatest woman swimmer, who recently
arrived in San Francisco from Australia, accompanied by Mina Wylie,
and who planned to tour the United States under the management of
William L'nmack, have decided to return to the Antipodes without hav
ing entered in any meets. When the two noted mermaids arrived in
San Francisco there was a hitch over further arrangements and, as a
result, Unmack and the swimmers agreed to disagree. Now, It is said,
the conduct of the two swimmers will be investigated by the
Australian, swimming authorities.
63 MEN COMPETE AT TRAPS
"Fighting Medice" today on the Van
couver Post athletic field, at 1:30
string of twirlers. need not be ashamed o'clock. De Mott, of Cleveland, will
of the game he threw. Only Ave bingles I pitch, and Stapleton will do the re-
were nicked from his delivery. ceiving for Vancouver. Al Zwelfel, for-
After sitting through two hours of I mer Portland Beaver, will burl lor
agony watching the Foundation nine I Camp Lewis.
trounce "Buck" Keith's Peninsula I Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E
:ampLewls..3 S 3 S. P. R. 6 11 2
Batterie s Coffraan and Gazave;
Moran and O'Green.
"greenpeaa" we haven't the nerve to
call them ballplayers in the opening
contest of yesterday's double-header,
score 17 to 3, which lasted six and a
half innings, the large crowd was in
rare form for a real contest and took
to the St Helens-Standifer battle as a
duck takes to water. The Cornfoot'
Jrant Smith-Porter game at St. Johns World's Series to Open In Chicago
was not played yesterday.
MAJOR LEAGUES CLOSE TODAY
Extra Innings Seemed Likely.
With both Pillett and Baker in su
perb form yesterday's game looked like
an extra-inning affair up to the seventh
frame, when Baker weakened long
enough for Standifer to chase their
first run across. Johnson crashed
single to right field. Moore sacrificed
him to second. Carman laid the wood
on the first ball Baker pitched to him
to the left field fence for a double,'
scoring Johnson. Standifer annexed
their second tally in the eighth, when
Coleman walked, took second on Hart
man's sacrifice, and scored from third
when Locker dropped FeueTborn's
throw of Pillett's grounder.
Standifer put across its final tallj
In the ninth canto when Moore singled
to center, reached second on Carman's
sacrifice, pulled up at third on Mar
shall's single and scored on a fielder's
St. Helens had a chance to score in
the second when with the bases loaded
and two out the best Ray Baker could
do with Pillett's offerings was to
around out. second to first. After the
second inning only 'one St- Helens bat
ter reached second base. There were
plenty of exciting and .spectacular
catches and stops made during the
fiame. Conyers. Hoagland and Feur-
NEW YORK, Sept. 1. The major
leagues' baseball season will close with
tomorrow's holiday games, with the
Chicago Nationals and Boston Amer
icans winners of the championship of
their respective leagues. The Cubs
clinched the pennant last Sunday, while
the Red Sox did not make sure of the
American title until Saturday. The
teams will meet at Chicago. Wednesday
in the first game of the world's series.
MATTY'S MEN MOVE UP
CIXCIXXATI OUSTS PITTSBURG
FROM THIRD PLACE.
VETERAN DRIVER CALLS
JAT BEACH JUST MISSES HIS
FR1E.VD JUDGE McKNIGHT.
Cobs Shot Out Pirates, 4 to 0, and Close
Rational Leaaroe Season
CINCINNATI. Sept 1. Cincinnati
went into, third place today bv winning
both games of a double-header with St.
fcorn were the bright fielding stars for Louis by scores of 6 to 2 and 10 to 6.
The local team hit both Meadows and
Ames at wilL Score:
I.oeker Spiked by Marshall.
The game was temporarily halted in
the fifth inning to allow First Base
man Locker, of St. Helens, to have two
deep spike wounds in his left instep
pivpn first aid by Dr. Wade, of tt.
Helens. With one gone, Marshall
grounded to W. Cartwright who threw
to Locker. It looked as if Marshall had
plenty of room to touch the bag with
out crashing his spikes into Locker'ti
instep, which act made no impression
with the fans. Locker resumed his sta
tion at first amid the plaudits of the
The Foundation-Peninsula game was
a weird affair. Seventeen runs and
bingles were gathered off Maxmeyer.
The Peninsula crew contributed 10 er
rors to the slugfest. which was the
worst exhibition seen on the local
grounds in many seasons. Gleason and
Fiejher were the heavy artillery for
Foundation. Fisher swung his bat for
a batting average of 1000 for the day
posing out four hits in as many times
at -bat. one of them a home run over
R.H.E.I - R. H. E.
St Louis... 2 7 2 Cincinnati. 6 8 1
Meadows and Gonzales; Eller and
R. H. E.! R. H. E.
St Louis... 6 10 3:Cincinnati. 10 14 2
Ames and Brock; Ring and Archer,
Chicago 4, Pittsburg 0.
CHICAGO, Sept 1. The National
League season was closed in Chicago
today with a 4-to-0 victory for the
league champions over Philadelphia
L nicaco won Dy ouncning nits on mil
and Comstock. The score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Pittsburg... 0 4 2;Chicago... 4 5 3
Batteries Hill, Comstock and
Schmidt: Vaughn, Tyler and Klllefer,
COBB .VXD SISLER BOTH PITCH
right field fence. Gleason whanged out
three hits in four times at bat and I i-l.,i, c, Tni ri.W1 nnnhlo.
scored five runs. The less said about
the fiasco the better. Score:
Foundation I Peninsula-
B H OAK! B H
reterjon.l. .1 1 1 4 o P.LInd.s. . 3 t
hnby.2. .. 2 1 o 3 I M.Vls.l-3. 2 0
fttumpf.s.. 4 1 1 ti .;Minan.l'. 3 2
ilmsoiuc. 4 3 7 1 o Shay. i'. . . 2 l
K-ritr.r. .. 4 4 1 0 o Powers. 1 .. 3 2
rivne.c-r 2 1 I 0 0 M.lnd.c-f 3 1
11 I.lnd.l.. .1 2 S 0 Pet-nea.r. 2 0
F-Unaer.l. 2 O 1 n f'etera.3-1. 2 O
;aua.p... 3 O 0 2 O.M'lu'yt-r.p 2 1
Totals .2U13 IS 12 1 Totals .22 7 20 10 10
Foundation 0 3 1 0 2 6 3 1'
I'enlnsula 2 0 0 0 0 1 3
Runs. Peterson 1. Slffsbv. Stumpf. ?lea-a-m
.". Fisher 2. t'lynes 2. H. I.lnd 2. Feli-h-
ttnKer l; two-base hits. r. I.in,l. Gleason.
ti. l.ind. t'lynes; home run. Kinder: Hlolen
h.. ooldman. Jhay. Powers. Fisher,
ctynes 3. H. Llnd: double ptaxs, Goldman to
P. Llnd to I'paers: sacriilt-c hits. Fisher.
Feh-htinger: bases on bails, by Kvans 2. by
.l:ixmeyer 7: lilt by pitched balls, by Max
meyer. .ieason. lynes -: mrura out. Dy
Kvans J. ry Alaxmeyer 4: passea balls. Fhay
2: ild pilches, by Maxmeer 2. Time of
Kame. 2:1a L mptrea, Drcnnen and Ken
nely. Second nme:
Klandifer I St. Helens
B H O A K B H O A E
Header at Close of Season.
ST. LOUIS. S'--pt 1. With Ty Cobb
pitching against George Sisler in the
last inning of the second game of to
day's double-header. Detroit and St
Louis closed the baseball season here
today. Detroit won the first game, 7
to 5. St Louis won the second, 6 to 2.
R. H. E.1 R. H. E.
Detroit 7 13 list Louis... 6 12 3
Batteries Dauss and Telle; Daven
port Liefield. Bennett and Severeid.
It H. E. R. H. E.
Detroit.... 2 6 4st Louis 6 9 2
Batteries Cunningham, Cobb and
Spencer; Wright, Sisler and Nuna-maker.
Linn .County Jurist Read, Only Short
Time Before, of Track Incident
Reminding; Him of Beach.
ALBANY, Or, Sept 1. (Special.)
"Jean J., the brown mare valued at
$4000 by her owner, E. G. Johnson, of
Seattle, dropped dead at the Irvington
Park races yesterday."
This item appeared in the "Twenty-
five Years Ago" column of The Ore
gonian last Thursday. When D. B. Mc-
Knight County Judge of Linn County,
read this item it carried his thoughts
back a quarter of a century to the time
when he saw this occurrence, and .he
recalled that when this mare dropped
dead she was being 'driven by Jay
Beach, for years one of Oregon's most
prominent horsemen. The judge re
marked that he had not heard of Beach
for many years and would like to know
what had become of him.
That morning when Judge McKnight
went to his office. Edward Washburn,
bailiff of the grand jury, met him in
the halt "An old soldier was here to
see you yesterday when you were at
Lebanon," he told him. "He waited
around a long time and was very
anxious to see you. He said his name
was Jay Beach."
It developed that Mr. Beach had been
attending the Grand Army of the Re
public gathering in Portland and had
stopped here to see Judge McKnight
while on his way to his home some
where in California. He did not leave
his address so his old friend cannot
write him. Beach formerly resided in
Oregon many years, but has been s
resident of California for a long time.
Judge McKnight said today that
Beach did more than any other breeder
for the light harness horse in Oregon.
Hillls, Cathey, Downs, Seavey and
Carey Other Winners; Today
to Be Final Day of
Sixty-three shooters from all over the
Northwest were on hand at the Port
land Gun Club yesterday to compete in
the first day of the Sixth Annual Reg
istered Tournament to be held at
Everding Park. The weather was ideal
for trapshootlng and a number of good
scores were turned in in the six-trophy
Frank Templeton. Oregon stat
champion, won the Frank Templeton
ouDies trophy after shooting off
tie with four other nimrods, H. B.
Newland. E. W. Cooper, Dave Bale
and W. H. Hillis.
Two pairs of doubles were shot at
in the original event In the first
shoot-off by the five men, Hillis tied
again with Templeton, but the latter
a on out In the second shoot-off. Tern
pleton will put up his trophy agai
today in a special event of. 24 doublet
W. F. Carey, of Prescott Or., won th
first Portland Gun Club trophy, shat
tering 24 targets out of 25.
The Felix Bloch trophy was won by
tr. U. F. Cathey In a shoot-off with
J. Cooper, of Tacoma. Both Dr. Cathey
and Cooper scored 25 targets in a row
in the event
W. A. Hillis won the A. K. Down
trophy, shooting off a tie with J. W.
Derthlck. W. A. Hillis and Derthick
broke 24 targets out of 25.
Dr. A. K. Downs won the second
Portland Gun Club trophy, shooting
off a tie with Abner Blair. Downs and
Blair each bagged 24 out of 25 tar
hawks in the shoot.
Three nimrods tied for the Backu
& Morris trophy, J. W. Seavey, A. R.
Wilson and E. Nickerson, of Corvallis,
with scores of 24. J. W. Seavey won in
the shoot-off for the prize.
The second and last day of the tourn
ament will start at 9:30 this morning
at Everding Park. All targets today
will be registered. Following are yes
terday s scores:
x t) "a v t) a
s ' ' p
o a P J
SHOOTER. CITT. S B p "
' : : 2.
: : 2 : 2
5 : : s
, Targets. 25iir1251252525
TO PLAY BALL
CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES AT
LEWIS THIS WEEK.
Sanitary Train, Baae Hospital
Field Hospital Units In
Race for Title.
C.harrity.s 4 3 2 " Mensor.s
J -hnson.L 4 t 1 tX'Plke c 4 o
Moorr.2... 3 11 0 I.v ker. t . .. 4 0
fuian.e-f 3 1 1 O n F'oorn.::. . . 4 1
Marshall. e 4 1 7 " tV.Crisht.2 3 O
Walters.) . 4 l 14 0 Hon eland. I 3 O
foleman.3 3 tl t 3 o S. friKht.c 3 2
Hartman.r 2 1' tn f'onyers.r.. ) '
Piliett.p.. 3 0 0 3 o Baker.p. .. 3 o
4 O 2
Totals .30 i27 )4 0 Totals .29 3 27 14 3
Ftandlfer nnnoooi 1 1 3
&t. iieiens o o n o o o o o o o
Runs. Johnson. Moore. Coleman: two-base
tilt. Carman; stolen bases. Marshall: sacrifice
Hits. Moore, carman. Hartmun. Convers
bases on halls, off PIHett 1. off Baker
s'ruok out. by Pillett 7. by Baker 1. Time
of same. ):4.V I'mplres. Drcnnen and Ken
FK.HT1XG MEDICS DEFEATED
fccrood Provl.-ional Regiment Team
Wins at Vancouver, 5-3.
The Second Provisional Regiment
baseball team, of Vancouver, took the
punch out of the "Fighting Medics."
representing the Rase Hrwpital of Camp
Lewis, on the Shipyard baseball field
at Vancouver, yesterday, score 5 to 3.
'Moran. the icond Provisional twirl
er. allowed the Camp Lewis aggrega
tion six bingles and walked two. Alt
man and Rebe were the batting stars
Vancouver Barracks team plays' the
Washington 5, Xew York 3.
WASHINGTON. Sept 1. Washing
ton and New York met here for th
last time this season today, the local
team winning. 5 to 3. The victory
gave Washington three games in four
of the series. Score:
R. H. E. R. H. E.
New York. 3 10 0Washington 5 12 1
Batteries Keating, Mogridge, Fin-
neran and Hannah: Ayers, Matteson
Cleveland 8, Chicago 5.
CHICAGO. Sept 1. Chicago finished
its home season today by losing to
Cleveland, 8 to 5, in a loose game.
. R. H. E-l . R. H. E.
Cleveland. 8 11 OiChlcago 6 9 8
Batteries Coumbe. McQuillan and
O'Neill, Thomas: Benz, Shellenback.
Danforth and Schalk. Devormer.
American League Standings.
W. t. Pet. I W
Boston .... 74 50 ..V7 Chicago. . .
Cleveland.. 72 .V .."tt7 St. l.ouis..
Washington 71 .",. ..itu Detroit
New York.. 59 ti2 .4SS phdelphla.
5S K4 .473
rS 64 . 475
53 71 .4-'7
51 75 .4U5
CAMP LEWIS, Tacoma, Wash., Sept
(Special.) Members of the 13th
Sanitary Train will begin the 1918 base
ball championship series some time this
week, so that the best team in the
Medical Department can be determined
before the month is ended. The win
ning aggregation will play the winner
of the Field Hospital section series.
A picked team will then be selected
from the ambulances and field hospita?
to battle with the fastest contingent of
the Base Hospital here. There are sev
era! teams In the Base Hospital and a
five-game engagement will be held
early next week to decide which team
plays the 13th Sanitary Train.
The 409th Motor Ambulance Company
already has a jump on things and in
the practice games so far nothing. has
been able to hold a candle to the fight-
ng Medics. The first contest last week
for the 409th resulted in an 8-to-3 vic
tory over the 52d Company, 13th Bat
talion. 166th Depot Brigade, and last
Friday a picked squad was licked, 15
Royal Trusty is captain and manager
of 409th baseball team and he is said
to have had considerable experience on
Ernest E. Baker, well known
throughout the Willamette Valley be
cause of his athletic ability while at
tending Willamette University, has
been elected athletic director for the
409th Ambulance Company, and he is
working out a heavy schedule for the
coming month. He is a star basketball
player and he declares that the 409th
Is going to have the fastest quintet in
Camp Lewis if not the Northwest. j
C. D. Plank, Portland....
E. H. Keller. Portland...
J. B. Troeh. Portland...
F. van Atta, Portland....
H. E. Posten, San Fran..
Squad 2 I
Dr. C. F. Cathay. Portland,
A. R. Wilson, Portland..
H. H. Veatch. Cot. Grove!
H. R. Everding. Portland
J. c Morris, ortlana
R. K Martell. Portland..
c a. rresion, portiana..
W. H. Enderly. Portland.
O. D. Thornton, Portland
E. G. Hawman, Portland
So uad 4
J. E. Reid, Portland ...
a. B. Baker. Seattle . . .
H. B. Newland, Portland.
w. s. snort, Vancouver...
J. A. Troeh, Vancouver..
L. H. Reid. Seattle
A. Blair, Portland
C. t. Templeton, Seattle.
L. Templeton, Albany....
F. Templeton, Portland..
E. Nickerson, Corvallis. .
C. G. Dodele, Albany ....
P. B. Dodele, Albany ....
M. Rickard, Corvallis....
E. W. Cooper, Tacoma. . .
F. Friedlander. Portland.
R. F. Cook. Portland
J. W. Derthlck, Portland.
W. A. Leith. Portland
Albert Estes, Portland...
J. S. Crane. Portland
B. L. Deaton. Portland . .
F. O. Joy. Portland
A. B. Kldd. Seattle
A. L. Zachrisson, Portland
Squad fl. Vancouver'
R. S. Thompson. Vancou'r
A. K. Downs, Portland .. .
P. C. Allen. Vancouver
C. B. Handy, portiana . .
J. Cooper, Tacoma
C. J. Schilling. Portland
J. W. Seaaey, Portland "..
E. B. Harris, Portland . .
P. J. Holohan. Portland
W. A. Hillis. Portland ...
B. Kompp, Eugene
H. W. Sprattley, Seattle .
D. Bales. Tacoma
Mrs. D. Bales, Tacoma . .
J. G. Clemson. Portland .
R. P. Knight, Portland ...
C. Leith, Woodburn
W. W. McCornack, Eugene
A. C. Stubbe. Portland ....
C. B. Bishop, Tacoma ....
W. F. Carey, Prescott ....
H. A. Shaffer. Portland . .
Mark Siddall. Astoria
21122 122 31P
20119120 21I1S . .
22 22120 18121
1S121121 21(21. 22117
1S 22 21!22I1622
21 22 24
IS IT 15
19115 161151. .!
18 23:2224:19 17
17119 21123 21I1B
:2I19 24 22 22 21
19 2.T2.T22I20I. .
119.19118 21 .. . .
21 IIT'20 20 1RI20
14l. .I. .
Foundation and Cornfoot Nines
Only one game will be played in
the Columbia-Willamette Shipbuilders'
League this afternoon. As McCormick
clinched the pennant Saturday when
they defeated Cornfoot and because of
the poor crowds, the officials and man
agers of the teams in the league have
decided to call it a season, calling off
the proposed 'games for St Helens and
Vancouver this afternoon. The only
game will be between Foundation and
Cornfoot at the Vaughn-street park.
Foundation will play McCormick
post-season series of five games for the
championship of the league starting
The fans have supported the ship
builders' games fairly well and would
have stood behind them a wnole lot
stronger if all or more of the teams had
been of equal strength in the first and
second half of the season. The first
half of the season Foundation and
Grant Smith-Porter had it all to them
selves and in the .second half three
teams McCormick, Cornfoot and Stan
difer have been on top all season.
A big argument is sizzling in the San
Francisco Shipyards League around the
Interpretation of the rule which covers
the eligibility of players. The issue in
point covers the actual employment of
players as shipyard workers, and on
the decision of that point rests the fu
ture of several players who are not now
occupied in the business of producing
When the league was organized the
officials stated that the eligibility for
membership on any of the teams rested
entirely on employment in the yard of
the company represented.
BOXING INTERESTS FANS
NUMBER OF CONTESTS WILL BE
STAGED IX NORTHWEST TODAY.
Muff Bronson, Coast Lightweight Cham
pion, Will Defend Hia Title Against
Frankle Tucker at Everett.
A number of boxing contests will be
staged in the Northwest today, all of
which are of Interest to the Portland
boxing fans. Muff Bronson, Pacific
Coast lightweight champion, will de
fend his title against Frankie Tucker
in Everett Wash., this afternoon. Muff
has had some trouble with his shoulder
of late, which he injured in a recent
fall at the Foundation shipyards, but
he does not expect it will handicap him
in his bout with Tucker. They will box
In Aberdeen there will be two 10-
round bouts on one card. "Fighting"
Jimmy Darcy will clash with Steve
Reynolds in the main event while Claire
Bromeo will tangle with Freddie Lough
in the semi-wlndup, also 10 rounds.
Astoria, which is never without a
boxing bout on the Fourth of July or
Labor day, will be the scene of a 10
round go between Morris Lux, the late
arrival from Kansas City, who is
vouched for by Bob McAllister, and Lee
Morrissey, the Salt Lake lightweight
Mick King, the Australian middle
weight, will swap punches with Leo
Benz in Butte, Mont, over the 20-round
route. Abe Gordon, the Portland fly
weight, who holds the championship of
the Pacific Coast will meet Danny Cun-
ingharn. of Butte, in the semi-wlndup.
286 Washington Street
RECEIPTS IV DROP
World Series, However, Will
Attract Many Fans.
THOUSANDS TO BE MISSING
Each Member of Winning Team This
Tear Is to Receive $2 00 0, While
Loser's Individual End Will
Amount to $1400.
NEW YORK, Sept 1. While neither
gate receipts nor attendance figures are
expected to be broken at the coming
World Series, baseball fans throughout
the country iare certain to watch the
daily returns with more than the usual
interest owing to the changed condi
tions under which the series will be
played. Two outstanding features are
apparent which heretofore have not
been faced by either the players or the
magnates at any time in the history of
the baseball classic.
No such National or international
crisis has .ever prevailed during the
playing of a world series as exists at
this time. Under normal conditions
the annual clash of the pennant win
ning clubs of the rival major leagues
has each season been one of the events
of the year. The play was followed
each day by hundreds of .thousands of
baseball enthusiasts in all parts of the
country. Great cities and little hamlets
in isolated sections of the continent
nave witnessed the daily gathering of
throngs before the bulletin and player
boards to follow the fortunes of the
competing teams. Today the mind of
the public is burdened with great re
sponsibilities and cares and the world
series at best can be but a momentary
Under the circumstances it appears
certain that while the games may be
well attended, there will be nothing
like the great outpouring of fans which
have each year filled the parks to
capacity and svelled the coffers of
the clubs and players. Strange to say
this will make little difference to the
men who will participate in the
diamond battles for under the new sys
tem of apportioning the winner's and
loser's individual share of the receipts
they can secure only a fixed sum, re
gardless of the total of the gate re
ceipts. .As adopted last Winter by the two
leagues and the National Commission
the amended regulations provide that
each member of the winning club shall
receive $2000. as his share of the world
series proceeds while the loser's in
dividual end will amount to $1400. The
total of these sums will come from
the usual 60 per cent of the gate re
ceipts for the first four games of th
series. The new arrangement, how
ever, calls for a further distribution ol
the balance of this 60 per cent fund
among the players of the three clubs
which finish the pennant race of both
leagues respectively; second, third and
After the 'money apportioned to ths
players of the two competing teams
has been deducted- from the original
60 per cent the residue will be divided
upon the following basis: To the play
ers of the National and American
League clubs finishing second in their
respective race, 50 per cent; to the
third- place ekibs, 30 per cent, and to
the fourth-place clubs, 20 per cent
This new arrangement does not af
fect the club owners or the National
Commission, however, for the old rule
of distribution still prevails. Of the
40 per cent of the gate receipts of the
first four games, the National Com
mission will receive 10 per cent and the
club owners 30 per cent. After four
games have been staged the players
cease to participate in the distribution
and the National Commission will re
ceive 10 per cent and the club owners
90 per cent The winning and losing
clubs are called upon, however, to di
vide 25 per cent of their world series
share with the other seven clubs in
their respective leagues.
BOB EVAAS IS HEARD FROM
Boxing Promoter Trying Hard to
GOLFERS TAKEN TO TASK FOR
CARELESS DISREGARD OF RULES
Respect for Little Points in Great Outdoor Sport Is One of Prime Essen
tials of First-Class Players,
TT. T T7T XT t VU fra.liant 4 anil TAX fl 1 RTfi Rn5P t &nd tllO STartlO tO that CXtCtlt
s-i v jAUlJXl VJ HIO J.I
LF that nntiirnllv and honestly arise i is lnjurea.
CLEVELAND C17CB IS DISBANDED
Manager Dunn Takes No Chances ol
Violating Army Orders.
CHICAGO, Sept 1. The Cleveland
club, runner-up in the American
League race, disbanded here tonight
The team was scheduled to finish its
season in St. Louis tomorrow, but ac
cording to James C. Dunn, president
of the club, the players are run
ning no chance of violating General
'KID' BROMEO EASY WINNER
Victor at Newport Will Face Freddie
Lough at Aberdeen.
Claire "Kid" Bromeo, the San Fran
cisco featherweight battler, returned
from Newport yesterday, where he won
an easy six-round decision over Soldier
WORLD SERIES RECEIPTS RUN FAR INTO MILLIONS.
The following tabulation shows the receipts and divisions of same each
year since 1903;
Attend- Re- Clubs' Players'
Year. Games. ance. ceipts. Share. Share.
1903 8 100,420 $ 50,000 $ 17.38S $ 32,612
1905 5 91.723 6S.405 34.170 27.394
1906 6 99.S45 106,550 62.493 33,402
1907 5 78.0SS 101. 72S 36,623 54.933
1908 5 62,232 94,976 39.363 46,115
1909 7 145,295 188,302 102,547. 66.925
1910 5 124.222 173, 9S0 77,510 79.072
1911 6 179.851 342,164 180,217 127,911
1912 8 251,901 490,449 293,832 147,572
1913 5 150.992 325,930 158,218 135.162
1914 4 111,009 225,739 81,266 121.898
1915 5 143.351 320,361 143.426 - 144,900
1916 5 162.859 385.590 184.104 162.927
1917 6 186,654 425.878 230,401 152,888
National League Standings.
Chlcaso... S3 44 .6."4:cinrlnnaH.. BS SO
Nesr York- 70 S2 .574 Ph'delDhla. A3 6tt
Pittsburg.. So .a.n1 Koiton a'.'T(l,4:ii
Brooklyn. 03&S.401;St. Louis... SI 7tt .402
80 1.887.431 $3,300,102 $1,641,557 $1,333,711 $324,829
Not played under National commission rules.
over the interpretation of the
rules of play, Spalding's Golf Guide for
1918 gives interpretations of the differ-
nt rules in numerical order, originally
resented by A. H. Gilbert secretary
f the Massachusetts Golf Association,
and revised by Captain J. A. bcott or
Boston. These interpretations should
be very edifying to new and even to
experienced golfers, for they call at
tention to points too often overlooked.
In discussing the time to drive, these
interpretations say: "It is customary to
t the players of the party ahead play
their second shots, no matter if their
rives are far beyond the possibility or
A too strict observance or mis cus
tom would tend to slow down play on a
crowded day. It often happens that
pair o'f poor players follow the stars
of the course, who regularly outdrive
those behind by from 40 to 60 yaras.
To hold back until these high lights
play their second shots would be to de
lay the movement ol tne line, ana migni
be considered as arguing too high an
appreciation of one's doubtful ability.
In the case of women playing, it ' is
generally safe to allow them to play
even before the good men players ahead
take their seconds, as the men will be
anywhere from 80 to 100 yards beyond
where the women can drive.
It will profit many an experienced
golfer to read these interpretations
with care, for they will. freshen up one s
knowledge of the rules on points wnicn
a olaver may not have had occasion to
deal with for several years, but which
may arise at any moment in play.
Ball Must Be Dropped.
Take, for example, the simple rule of
droDDing a ball, which comes up so
often in play. How many players know
that the ball must be dropped, not
tossed, over the shcrulder? Is it not a
common sight on any course to see tne
players raise their hand to the top of
the shoulder ana give tne Dan a hick
or toss over tne snouiaer insieaa oi
placing the hand far enough over the
shoulder to permit the ball to be
dropped clear of the body?
This mistake is the result ol pure
laziness more than anything else, with
the exception, perhaps, of the reeling
that it is a little beneath one's dignity
to spend much time or devote much
care to so simple a thing as dropping a
ball. It is in watching great players
like Travers and Ouimet that one comes
to understand the necessity of being
right in little things. In this respect
there is a great value in galleries at
big matches such as the recent Ked
Cross four-ball at Siwanoy.
The penalty for not dropping the ball
properly is the loss of the hole in match
play and two strokes in meaat piay.
Yet how seldom does a player "can
his opponent for not having dropped
properly, even if the ball was actually
pitched over the shoulder. It is in thus
overlooking rule violations rather than
run the risk of getting the name of a
kicker or a stickler that rules fall into
Under the heading of "Whose Turn
to Play," the interpretations say some
thing that is Yiot often considered and
has been overlooked even by the Rules
of Golf committee of St Andrews, Scot
land, as shown in its book of decisions
on contested points submitted to it for
judgment The writer in Spalding's
Guide says: "You should, before play
ing, find out where your opponent's
ball is, for the one whose ball is farther
from the hole must play first"
St. Andrews Decision Opposed,
This view negatives the correctness
of the decision of the St Andrews body
in the case of a golfer who played into
a bunker and in playing out before his
pponent's ball was looked for struck
lie sand with his club., Later it was
learned that the opponent s ball could
not be found. The committee ruled that
the player who touched the sand in the
hazard had lost the hole.
Now, if the player in the bunker Tiad
taken advantage of the privilege men
tioned in the Guide he would not have
played till he had ascertained where
his opponent's ball was. When that
ball could not be found he would not
have had to play out of the bunker at
all, but could have claimed the hole on
a lost ball. The decision of the com
mittee was wrong in that it awarded
the hole to a player who did not have a
ball in play, something opposed to
every consideration of Ifair play In
Another often ignored or not under
stood rule has to do with lifting in
match play and medal play. The inter
pretations say: "It may be that the ball
is in such trouble as to be absolutely
unplayable (as when lying in a crevice
between two rocks). In match play the
ball must be played where it lies or the
hole given up." There is no option in
Many Players Get Mixed.
In medal play, however, the ball may
be lifted with a penalty of two strokes.
The ball does not have to be in an un
playable position to justify this lifting.
for it is pointed out that "while this
privilege of lifting is usually exercised
only if the ball is unplayable, it is al
lowed at any time during a round and
sometimes is taken advantage of by
cautious players when in difficult posi
tions in sand traps, etc.
Many players get mixed on the count
in such cases but they will not if they
listen to the explanation given in the
Guide: "If the ball be played Into an
unplayable position in medal play and
you desire to lift under penalty of two
strokes, you should count as follows:
If it is the drive, then you tee the ball
and play 4, counting the drive as stroke
1. the penalty as 2 and 3, thus making
the next stroke 4."
If Spalding will make these interpre
tations a feature of each year's Guide,
keeping them up to date, in harmony
with the latest decisions, a positive ben
efit will accrue to the game, not only !
in educating the newcomers, but also in
enlightening those older players who
Bobby Evans has been heard from
again and this time the former local
boxing promoter who intends return
ing to this city this week and pliina
staging a benefit boxing smoker here
during the latter part of the month
gives a line on his tentative Doxing
Evans is not so sure that he will b
able to land Jack Dempsey and if he
does he questions the ability to pit
him against a fighter capable of even
making a mediocre showing with the
battler who claims the heavyweight
title. Evans will know definitely
whether he will secure Dempsey as a
headliner after a conference' with Man
ager Kearns and Dempsey, which will
be held as soon as Dempsey arrives
in San Francisco.
According to Evans' latest missive
he Intends signing "Battling" Kruv
osky and Jimmy Darcy. That would
bo a pippin of a match if Evans lands
these two middleweights. Both art
the same style of slam-bang fighters
ho never stop mixing.
Johnny McCarthy is coming north,
according to Evans, and Coffroth has
wired Willie Ritchie, former lightweight
champion now boxing instructor at
Camp Lewis, asking Willie to fight
Johnny in this city at the benefit
smoker. All McCarthy is to receive
fcr his fight is transportation expenses
incurred en route and while in Port
land and his salary as a motorman on
the Municipal Railway while away
from San Francisco. If Kitcnie ana
McCarthy battle it ought to be a rip-.
Bronson and Rivers is another at
traction Evans figures on lining up.
Efforts have been made to sign these
two lightweights before but there has
always been a hitch in the programme
and to date they have shied clear of
each other. Joe Gorman, Alex Tram
bitas, Peter Mitchie, Chet Neff and
others are on Evans' tentative card.
according to his letter.
If Captain Maloney ana taaie nan-
Ion make the trip north their expenses
will be paid by the Camp Fremont
6-MILE SKATING RACE TONIGHT
Northwest Championship at Stake at
Oaks Park Rink.
A six-mile roller skating race, in
which the Northwest title win he at
stake, will be held tonight at the Oaks
Park rink. Over ten skaters have sent
in entry blanks and will start tne six
mile grind. The event will start at
30. The present claimant oi ins
Northwest title is "Oregon City Red.
Among the skaters who will compete Is
Jack Allen, the fighting Albina Irish
man, one ot tne oesi - kuuwu
Ttfeitrht hnxers in this section of the
.Allen has always been a close fol
lower of the skating game and has won
a number of races. When training for
a bout Allen always spends at least a
half an hour ,a day if possible at some
Garage Damaged by Fire.
CENT RALI A. Wash., Sept 1. (Spe
cial.. C. S. Furber & Co's. garage on
Main street was badly damaged yes
terday by fire that started in the shop
of the garage while employes of tho
firm were watching a circus parade.
Three cars in the shop were damaged.
are too lazy to work out the meaning or
application of the rules for themselves. ,
2 vJ Twe rrty for