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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
JOHN J. KEENAN IN THIRD LESSON TELLS HOW
TO HIT THE BALL WHEMJTLESJNABCNKER.
r-K. ---w.h.,-.. r 7 Portion of body at top of stroker Notice left kip in hn A-r- -,,.P. , -..V 7 . --;rS
J . J tAg frti. , .;.:.-..- .: fl--:. . " I
; ' ' i - t : '..-.. J
c"-;- - - -'V,;
I- -'7 'If 1 "x v 1 vVX'C V- -v;--.v
rotiy xoajc it drop Mr wvitll Jliopjofjkejtrgke.i o-..ti -.,.-.r,.': wjtw-Cj V;
.wa.-.-, No. 1-B, top of swing. buicerttroke, showing close-
" w o tt body 'to the ball, the swing being almost
straight up and down.
' ' VV. Z 1. B BUNKER STROKE. J
'' -"v.jX. I ' ' V i .1 I will Kiv you a brief outline t
t S" - fc-X .l.JrJi l . I of this bunker stroke. In nn.
I A 'v"''-V " WW" . . " f-4 v i f oul as Clean as your lie wiir al- I
U " 'I tt-'v" I low- Remember also the firm-
'Rv, 1 ? ' ?Q t nes3 of the wrists at the top of t
- v - - in;w'ivT- "i 5 1 f I the stroke. t
R 4 L"- V,' V'.''VV--.;.'4 yy 1
" " " " l
No. B, bunker stroke showing the wrong tony of letting-.
Notice the falling of the right shoulder, making m
heavy fall or hit behind ball.
other place you will find a better
description of all details, with
the principles explained thor
oughly. To play out of a bunker
the correct way is to stand well
around. Instead of standing
with the ball on an angle with
the left heel, have it almost be
tween your feet, standing quite
close to the ball. Instead of hit
tins straight, hit with a cut, as
though you were lifting it. The
hit must be sharp and clean, with
speea instead or force. Play
ways to one side; never straight
ahead, unless you have a good
chance for distance. The right
shoulder is dropped a little and
the right hand is a little under
neath on the grip, caused by the
cut of your stroke. Hit under
neath the ball always, but get it
out as clean as your lie wilf al
low. Remember also the firm
ness of the wrists at the top of
can't swing your club In a "don't car.e"
way, using all the force and strength
In your body. Try to discard this
. strength and force. It la very trying
and tiresome. You get no results by
this method of play. If you will fol
low my advice on how to play this par
ticular stroke I am positive you wjll
It is not often that one has to play
what I call a fair Btroke out of a bunk
er. We must first take in the lie of
the ball. It may be close to one side or
the other, or It may be close to the bot
tom, or face, of the bunker. Lying In
any of these positions, the ball places
the judgment of this stroke up to the
player. How shall he play it?
For an illustration we will say the
bunker is 18 inches deep and the ball
lies close to the side running parallel
to the hole. I would say if the player
Is able to take his stroke with a free
swing I would advise him to tk
S. B BUNKER STROKE.
In giving you the correct finish
of this stroke, the picture will
show you tho difference in the
body from a heavy hit. You will
notice the floundering caused by
the strength and force used. I
would call it a lunge, or throw
ing the body and shoulders at
the ball. The right shoulder will
naturally drop, but you must not
lose control of it entirely. To
avoid this heaviness keep firm at
the top of stroke and then come
down with speed. Hold the club
tight with both hands; hit quick
ly with firmness. Hit under the
ball as before stated. The lie of
the ball makes a difference In
this stroke, and my article on
bunker strokes will cover every
thing connected with this stroke.
i Bunker shot showing stance and position of arms ctosf
-to body, the.baU being well off the right foqf,
styie or play is quite different from
your other strokes, and the stroke con
fusing. There is one stroke I would
advise to players if the position of the
ball allows them a fair hit. Take your
stanoe with the right foot in advance of
the left, grip the club firmly with both
hands, bringing the club back slowly,
bearing in mind that your club is to
do the work and not yourself. Don't
swing with the Intention of seeing how
much eand you can lift or how hard
you can hit.
Play this stroke carefully and slowly.
only with a little more firmness, keep
ing the firmness in your stroke until
after the ball is carried away. The
hitting of the ball in this stroke is not
as in othersthat Is, hitting it on a
Btralght line but it should be hit di
rectly underneath it.
Right here I wish to impress on you
the value of good Judgment in using
force or science. This is a scientific
stroke and must be played accordingly.
In using power you come down hard,
behind your ball, ploughing up the sand
and wasting your hitting force. If you
use a little science instead of force you
will get better results.
The easiest way to play a stroke is
the best, and I would say a little
firmness in the hit underneath the ball,
letting the head of the club guloe your
stroke. In this way you will make
well played shots which will give en
couragement and confidence, but you
must control the swing, and the firm
ness I refer to without force will do
Of course, like all strokes, it must be
us to play. Your stance at times may practiced, but bear in mind at all times
be far above the ball and again you to hit underneath the ball, not too heav-
ways and hits that the bunker forces th ? on ot in the bunker and tly. but continue the firmness until
Bunker forces the other on the bank. Naturally, your after the ball Is away.
will close too soon this afternoon, my
menu wauingrord, but
morning I shall lay the
"-All right." srrff.fi w.iii.. j
-uia wnitu nets a. particular "i luff It over to the r.ftlr
use more judgment on this stroke than
any other; In fact. It is more important.
In the first place, you have an obstacle
bearing on the rest of your play,
If you miss the first attempt what is
the result? A . second try; this time
w'th a "don't care" feeling; more force;
science ana judgment thrown to the
nu. . u.scouraging reeling comes deed, he did not come at all
gusted. "ZiJinZ :z,;s.?rj.zr. ..An?r s-
, - . r : "fo. Me put on hia aiiic
ODD ITEMS GLEANED
FROM HERE AND THERE
One day passed: two days passed:
three days passed, and Wallingford did
not bring any millions! He did not.
.i wti, Dring any money at all! In-
MPATT ivn i . .
VJ r::; ' . ul ca" lor JPese have used modern warfare
O UsTfacto'r t08' k Th. En" n"thod ''ng control of the cam
any "atVnr To ss. vsltz
"OWa.d.8- f"5 merman-made toys .re. tolest'VtLZTu'u guardTu.es SO
-lit - . T - ' aU liaVO UUUL MU
all! of course, taboo on the British Isles, feet apart along the en
- viic?u uLaLca nrq laia L
took up be higher in price than the toys of an
ctsd fort in-
excuses, anil whv? nimnW hoo. ,. ,. J UP e nigner in price than the tova of anv lani... .. . " "
..- "-'--.--- "la cns. and he trotted over other count - ... -T ave mounted ma-
rr'":.."ur tlr" P"nc"?'es. to the offic. of Ruf -valllnerfor,, t h '"21 i"...,. BUns at cloa intervals.
i uur leeiing wnen you played
v. i .... UU II IS 811 K 11 a T. Ma TnnflA in tha TTI. o .
'"'"BO' numneness different donned his gray cloves. H tu ,7 Vri,'C'.Z ! ro "ia " "enenments. with
to the office of J. Rufus Wallingford
vnnr in th:rl,t k.;.. . . " presentiment DOS
out of he bunker m, tVl- hlra he entered the anteroom.
shot was wrong from the beginning.
There were no waiting investors. There
Ctfrrect finish of bunker stroke. ' Notice difference in
"BOOH and no heaviness ta strnkn h,,t Unht -J !
" ' . ' "i " ' " - p T"' f
to be more novel, more durable, more of their ei. " , " "p .
attractive and the finish of the Amer- cations and .clentio mil tary "
lean toy is usually better than that of ures. the head hunt... .tl . Z
ynconquerablo enemies, and they slay
was no SDlder-leer rk. - - - me
the nrivot- 1 'uu"a lnetr stocKs running low for the gatherers each
ttL.L "iCe Waa open and yr- A leading toy dealer said
H.t t T money on the' recently: "The British toymakers are
' . i k a.a HI. II 1 r M na V Tl I CJ H 0.1,1 1 , . . . 1
you used a little judgement you would
have avoided at least one of those
strokes and given yourself confidence,
t would suggest at this time, and im-
TlrAao I fnw,ih1n . . ' " ua.lO US VUmiSD COM 1(1 C V nff nttontlnn r
i .wuj, u ail players, 10 IOOK rn n k A it Tho-. ... uiui q iiuyui t,
this stroke over very carefully before iUt A. " ,T 8 DO money Pep- matters, and now that the stock h
making your. shot. Remember, a strok -f "m. tte.. nalf-pen arawer. "on- is almost exhausted and much n
In the bunkers counts the same as a 71 5. 8 fe. was inklns fast, for new and varied toys could be found,
stroke tlfrough the green. Your object WallinVfoM w7h hi nl'J ther should be a muh increased de- had grown only at the rate
Is to tret to th hoi. 1- tk. ...... vvallingford with bis silk hat on and mand for Amorin.n t r, t,h . . na r.ate
possible number of strokes. Are you ne J"" "'V Ua- f ooursa- the riht assortment at Ung in some rather stupendous fiVu
T SS?f tVl! t.Zl? ' "I 2 J - a a" o. just what he is to do and just how ih"...; Tol J? -m. with his long '1 alreadT Ventn attTr "ZLj":., S
reat our bunker te sto Xk rS edanrin-Z
of this kind. Many nlayers use no niav, , v, J- Z ... 1 witn tne same leenng and judg- or will you stop and consider how best
judgment whatever Te satisfied to Mfk fl "..?." T "J S . ?l0Y . . other etrokesT to. P1 tha
lou must meditate on this shot: you
Finish of strokp. Notice right 'hip in same position as
left hip at the beginning of stroke.
The statistic crank who delights In
computing that a man would have
grown a beard In fifty years equal to
fifty feet In length, provided he had
shaved once each dav r,H hi. 1 j
of 1-324 of
ADVENTURES OF J. RUFUS WALLINGFORD
(Continued From Page 3.)
usi'S. 01 nis nead. Sat tha Prinninv
ciacKie uaw, contentedly puffing a clg-
aJoUe4 .TUey.llaVa,t thUS every da' io in demand in Scotland.
- w , Bnn.g Aiiure 11 uci joined the
this pool. Mr. Daw; that Is, until It
closes next week."
I am all gratitude."
mustache lumbered in. He spoke a
" wuiuo. wamngiora aia not ara an gratitude." ferventlv ex.
talk at all. Big Tim came out with his claimed Monsieur Perigord, whipping
bands full of money. out his pocket-book and planking down
Perigord was dreaming vast dreams his twenty-five dollars in a hurry lest
"Mr. Daw." announced the boy. Wallingford should change his mind.
The autocratic Mr. Wallinsrfnril "You're on." said WallinirfoT-ri in...
mm. xie was proiiting Dy American - just Monsieur Wallingford and one
cleverness, and he had the most clever agreeable partner."
man In America as his investing "Yes, that's my special pet," agreed
agent. On the first day, Wallingford Wallin8rford- "I need a man with
handed him 200 for his 25. On 100'000 for "'
the second day, Wallingford handed "Monsieur, look!" begged Andre. "I
him 300 for his 125. On the-third Bave o6250 pon which I have laid
frowned when he saw the stranger Ing the money carelessly onto the desk ay- Wallingford handed him 27S, but my hands ln th clever American fash
witn iniacKie Daw, but Monsieur Peri- with the other greenbacks. . on the fourth, $350. ' Ion- "ow. Monsieur Wallingford. could
Andre Perigord smiled. He was be- 1 amolmt be made to do?"
coming clever. ' He kn nnw h... Wallingford frowned. "I like you.
Wallingford made these enormous iut U 'would not' be fair." he objected.
gord did not see the frown. His as
tounded eyes were glued on the novel
decorations of Wallingford's desk.
These decorations consisted entirely of
money: stacks of five-dollar bills, of
tens, twenties, fifties, hundreds, five
uuiiurcun ana tnousanas: xnere were
Monsieur Perigord smiLed and smiled.
xauw muca snan 1 receive for my
twenty-rive dollars?" he wanted to
"I guarantee nothing," returned Wal
lingford, casting on him a cold look.
I may not make you over a hundred
packages of money still unopened, and dollars. I may even lose your money.
profits; on the Bourse: the Stock Ex- 1 do a11 the work ad have all the
change! That was where these clever re"Ponbl"ty- I you were to put up
Americans made their quick fortunes! les" thaB 1100,000 I would be corn
It was the only place! But Andre pelled ither to take in another small
11 S Asa nnnrntl 1
tnv AVnmoa n cm -. A x V& a.
t a. 0 viia. Aiuatiuail wiw Ul CSell L War ummm., n 1
made dolls and animals of all sorts are Of this number It is estimated thV
18,820,000 are enlisted on the side of
grand pool. They could afford to loaf. ri. . . Z , ? ' an that Germany, Austria
The Restitution Fund of the Warden .h ""w" - DOne' , "ey have nearly 8,950.000. The
girls was richer by 40,000- and there . ! con.l.tnoy of paste with entire population of these two hostile
.was over 115.000 added to the 1! Petrolatun,, ia the new method of treat- alliances is approximately 800.000.000
tuna. v.w ' V ' , y r- J- :r lne A1I,es aa asainst 150.000.000
"Ab!" exclaimed Andre. "You are ..f.-mV.'. .1, , V . or lno bwm" and Austrians. The
here, at least. I have not seen you at hi , mixture, then insert, it daily expense of the conflict is com-
the Maison Mondeaux! " y y J?' f Wy with a long puted at the present time to aggregate
"No use to come. Andre." explained Mu'ZTnVtn'a ToT'",?? apIr"imate .250.000. whu8
Wallingford. "You're broke." petrolatum and the bone cells, he as- amount expended prior to last April
Andre Perigord dropped into a chair . V " mealum for tho formation is computed at 110.000.000.000. Italy not
"Broke!" he gasped. "You did not lose ot new bone. included in the computation. The an-
my money!" Great care must be taken in Inserting mual cost of the war is estimate t
"You did," advised Wallingford; the bone mixture. The fracture is first exceed 115 000 000 000 ,B esumale1
."ZVIK cent- Besid that, you owe me located by means of the X-ray then Now if thi
yo3u7foV that'noV"0" ' Tt b"tW.n
"Mon dieu!" groaned Andre. "Why act,ured p"ta and tne warm mixture placed one on top of the other the
Monsieur, you have lost me not only 8,owly Thta process 1, re- .tack, it Is estimated, would reach I
all my money, but some of . the money Peated fm several sides, that the en- height of 20.000 feet or about
me iractured ends less than four miles
from a slightly projecting drawer
peeped other money.
"Anybody else out there. Jesse
James?" yelled Wallingford.
"No, sir," replied the boy.
"Then lock the door," ordered Wal
lingford. "Mr. Daw, here's your eleven
hundred dollars," and he nonchalantly
Both Blackte and Monsieur Perigord
laughed at that absurd supposition.
Again Monsieur Perigord ventured
a question. "If I may Intrude upon
Perigord was wise! He said nothing!
He held his peace and took the money.
It waa a shame that the amount
was, after all, so small! It was a
tin horn! If he could only invest in the
of the house of Mondeaux!
"Tough." commented Wallingford. "I
suppose you'll now have to juggle with
may be filled with the bone mixture.
partner or put up some of my own yur books and rent the Mondeaux ere
Monsieur's courtesy, how does he make larger business which Wallingford was
such enormous profits?"
"I never tell," declared Wallingford.
about to launch, then he might be
money. No, I must have $100,000.
"Then 1 am In despair!" worried
Andre, "I cannot borrow $43,750 even
in the name of Mondeaux."
"I see," mused Wallingford. "Well.
it's too bad, Andre, because you're a
The latest Edison invention is the
"telescribe," an instrument for record
ing on wajt cylinders the entire tele
phone conversation, including the re
marks of both sides and the voice of
central. A business man may now re-
The next computation will probably
be how long it would take somebody
to count them.
"Viola!" accepted Perigord. "Mon- Paris and do nothing, and be
millionaire quickly, and go back to very agreeable gentleman and exactly
.-., me KlDd or nartnr I wnnM 1IS-. .
selected the money from the assortment sieur Wallingford. I thank you. Mon- tleman and wear a different dres. have. However, If you cannot raise
shirt every evening! He must be more he money I shall accept some of my
agreeable to Mr. Wallingford: mor other applications."
n the desk. "You may get ln for a
"All right." assented Blackle care
lessly, and held the money loosely in
his hand. Passing Wallingford a hun
dred, he stuffed the rest in his vest-
pocket with his thumb. "Your tomor.
sieur Daw, I thank you also. Shall I
come over tomorrow to get my money?"
"No, don't bother me. I'll drop In
and hand it to you." stated Walling
ford carelessly. "Good day gentlemen."
They filed out of the office and
Wallingford called Blackie back and
ations to the designers until you can
replace their money in the bank. Have
Andre turned to the grinning face of
Blackie. "It is a graft!" he suddenly
aeciaea, and jumped to his feet.
to tne police
" "." vcr, ana let tne " . IT T . purposes, tons 01 tne eggs are gath
.7.H wi. "S.-u..". J"?-." ;: r.r..." ereo nu&y- Experiments
In Sicily and other parts of the Med
iterranean country where the locusts
are very prolific the eggs are being
feathered ml tr,tl with . . i . . .
me pinched, and get all fer 7 any back tel4pl")1,e conversation acid and lime and used for fertill.lng
the paper., and let the by simply placing the telescribe record purposes. Tons of the eggs are eath-
row's pool all made up, Mr. Walling- Monsieur Perigord, listening
"All but a twenty-five-doilar share,"
answered the clever investor. "I was
going to let old man Dokes have that,
but he didn't show up. Moreover, I'm
afraid Dokes can't keep his mouth shut."
Monsieur Perigord had been trying to was this.
peak but he had been too excited.
"If it will be any favor to Monsieur,
I will take it," he offered. "Me, Andre
"I don't like to let stranger, in." hea-
heard Wallingford say
"Your friend, Perigord. is very agree
able. He is generous. He looks trust
ing." Andre Perigord". heart was glad.
What he did not hear Wallingford say
generous; more trustful.
"Well, Andre." said Wallingford on
the fifth day; "the little pool Is ended.
Here is your last rake off $225."
"But there will be another nnnii"
intently protested Andre. "Cannot Monsieur
"One moment," pleaded Andre. "How
much money would this grand pool
"I don't know," repHed Wallingford.
"I guarantee nothing. I might make
us $5,000,000. I might make us $1000;
I might lose the money."
"That is droll," laughed Andre.
"Monsieur Wallingford, I am desper-
"Double right back Blackie and help
me take care of this real coin.
leave the phony stuff here, but I'm
nervous since I had Onion Jones and
Stated wallingford, with a frown, "but xen ln this room.'
I think, I shall let Mr. Perigord In on At last Andre Perigord waa a happy.
piace in that, even so lit
tle a place; only $25 or $50. or a $100?"
"No," refused Wallingford, kindly,
dui iirmiy. I ve cut out the- small ate to become your partner. Look!
shares! I've dropped about half my Could you not yourself loan me the
investors. I've carried lots of them money.and take back the $43,750 out
along because they were with me in of the first day's profits?"
the start when I began in a small The big pink face of Wallingford
We'll way. But now they've had enoutrh t brightened immediately and hi hmad
don't like to monkey with so many shoulders heaved. "By George, you're
people. The smallest shares in, this a genius, Andre!" he chuckled. "That
happy idea. I'll take your
"5 iim uaea- new pool are 2ou and It s filled un ' was a
Andre cleared his throat- "But there money."
t larger dooI," he suggested. "Viola!"
h ati use it as ividenca in ohm. th n.v..
.u., i van see you in tne peni- person denies his telephone
tentiary with short hair and no necktie, satlon.
' " " to 1' HCI BU1CS OQ Water- ww.v.A -j , .
proof shoes. Look here, Andre; here T devIc operated by a small
are the proofs that you have cheated electric motor, which runs at even
the house ot Mondeaux. Shall the speed a revolving barrel that carries
haie tjiem7'" t . , - a phonograph cylinder and a micro-
a study! investor was recorder that fits over the cylinder and egg cases.
"It Is true." Andre admitted. "I am couuettou wnn toe telepnone exten.
what you call, up against it!" A short 6ion box' Jt ia only necessary to re
ailence and then' the ever optimistic move the receiver from its regular
Andre brightened. "But I have learned hook, place it ln the socket of the tele
another American trick. Also, I am scribe and take up the telescribe re
still clever, and I .hall yet be rich. I clv.
shall not go to the penitentiary if they
ao not near tnat x have lost so much
money. Gentlemen, applaud me. I
have already luggled the books. Viola!"
and, highly pleased with himself, he
strode jauntily out.
Blackie and Wallingford looked at
each other dumbly. Blackie elevated
his hands. In the Perigord fashion.
"Viola!" he said.
Ta Be ComtlnmceL
snown tnat this fertilizer is especially
good as a food for olive trees.
The locust is one of the most eerious
pests that the Old World has known,
and every recurring twenty-five or
fifty years it Is a plague. On the Isl
and of Cyprus a bounty is paid for the
and hundreds of men and
women at certain seasons are engaged
In the business of seeking for them.
The oases are long, cylindrical masses
enveloped ln a glutinous secretion and
deposited in hole, excavated ln the
ground by females. It Is estimated that
T . . . . .even thousand tons of the eggs are
Japan and the head-hunting .avages laid and ,n tne yearg ,fBahlch
of Formosa are fighting for the con
trol of the camphor tree forests, which
are found only in the mountainous sec
tions of that island. The natives fierce
ly resisted all other peoples until the
Japanese got control of the Island after
a campaign against China in 1830, The
the plagues occur much more.
In the year 1S81 an attempt was
made to exterminate the pests by
searching for and destroying their
eggs, and in that year some thirteen
hundred tons of thorn were collected,
in Cyprus alone.