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Nationals Take Another from Yanks?Final Game Is on Tap at Park Today
FABLE One fine daye a gentleman went forth to ye races, and placed hi* farthings on a winning horse that netted him a goodly sum, and he let well enough alone, and dkb't go ye next daye. TOPUFFE BELMONT PARK TO OPEN AGAIN Thoroughbreds Have Re turned to Westchester for Fall Meet. New Tork. Sept. 1.?Gotham will welcome the thoroughbred to ?orrow' when the racing teats under Jockey Club supervision will be re newed at Belmont Park, the superb home of the Westchester Racine Association. Those New Torkers who were not fortunate enough to (witness the record-breaking feats which mode the season at the gpa so notable will see the horses which recorded turf history there in the various events on the program which has been prepared for the entertain ment of New Torkers and the hoat of visitors who throne the metropo lis In the autumn. The Futurity and the Lawrence Realisation stakes. for two and three year olds, respectively, as In former years, are the chief tests to be decided during the twelve days, and no trials between horses of blood in the United States sur pass them in point of widespread Interest, although there are other events which antedate them. This is particularly true of the Futurity, because of its value and the prestige which accompanies a victory for it. A sentimental quality Is derived from the fact that >1.750 is divided among the breeders of the flrst. second and third horses. Fatvrity Day September 14. In former years, when the race was a feature of the Coney Island Jockey Club, the Futurity was run daring the opening days of the meeting With the Hopeful Stakes slated for the last day at Saratoga, the Westchester directorate has acted wisely in making the Futurity tha feature of the closing day. and Saturday. September 14. will be the "day of days" In racing circles this year. ? * READINESS HMONIUM TODAY vr. ?"ore. Md . Sept. 1.?The ponies, ?rhtch have enjoyed a week's rest since Marlboro closed, will take up the battle again tomorrow at old Tmonium,- where. In connection with the time-honored agricultural fair, racing will be conducted dally all through the week with the excep tion of Tuesday. . .A rather clever lot of half-milers is now on the ground, including the bunch which raced at Marlboro, and much new blood which has been getting ready during the summer at the Fair Grounds and the Gentle man s Driving Park jfn attraction or more than passing interest will be the steeplechase. Plenty of good timber-toppers are in sight, and pudg mg by those that are entered for tomorrow, the cross-country rac4? WU1 be the star events of the meet Many horses were on the track today getting their final preps for t*T0rrOW- good moves were w?rk'?? fl ?* them bein* th? *?vrk ?f Alma B. which, with a light boy up. showed three-quarters in 1:16. The entries for tomorrow are: 5AiiE7r?T %and upwards; Si 11?' ? rton**- F""j Boots. l'JS; Hand *>. 1?: Cn,M. KB; Cainba, W: WaaoeK ' "?; lli; rACK~Ko* 4-yaar-olda U(J opwd ?5 5' 1U; London ^ K - ><?; Maxims -"^?r-olda; shout * - - _ ?-.?nutJHlJ a DO lit HT JulTTlI IO: Twi,ltlu IV- H5; Green n- ' - r-SUf**!'n about two mIS. m^L': ,a: <?'"??. IB: ^ '?? i'astrrful, -223! r?*= w. Ainu B. 110; stttM WaJcutt. 115; Bajtl Dai# US fW w 1 wsiwtt. ltt; 1A ' M*irh?oot- Suwtei. ** ">d a hall tnriooss. Casbi J?"*?'1. 1?: Herrt?. ,W: Roadman**' in, Tom Ehrard. 128: Tbrill m lli- UiM , , JJi' VT ? ,>c**n Pnoce. "i" macra, IB; Dr. p ]? ^ CHICAGO CUBS LAND FROM PIRATE CREW Chicago, nL. Sept. l.-Tha Cuba blanked Pittsburgh today 4 too *UB?a and Tyler were both effec' ??k*Sd*Hni>* ?" wh"? c<"n 2SS ? ?nn0t ?"* ,h? "'nth Pittsburgh ....000 ono 0M?? 4 , ilSSi ? ? ??00 900 m?4 5 i vf?^,Cora"?<*- Hul- Schmidt; fer rw.nl ?*n<1 ?'F*rrell. Klill Umpires. Rigler and Qultley. Sportinj Program for Lscal Fandom Today -JS?*??*'? Nationals vs. Philadel American League Park at !???? a. m. and i;M p. n. bnUdiiT. Tf?L **" Alex?n(lrla Ship Va! Company at Alexandria, Metropolitan Ponce vs. Steel PUn^ Congress Heighu. D cJ ? Motorcycle Race. *??Plces of the A. A. A. st 2:30 t>. dv" miiC*^77'm<5,"U,n P,rk- Baltl ^a.adt-J:^Tmn*t Aot,hUiire 8t?l and ^an^ c^m*?LT?: ? J*** Shooting?Itegulsr holiday toorjament a^t Analo^an Gun . District chaniDiotiihin (au"^"?1 ?' Dumbarton Clob ^ S?bl^D.,1"? -onW- ?o| CHICAGO CUBS' BIG FOUR FACTS REGARDING ANNUAL WORLD SERIES CLASSICS Scries best four in seven games. No spectators allowed on playing folds. Earliest championship classic In his tory of games. White Sox park capacity crowd last year was 32.000. The Athletics trimmed the Cubs four games tp one in 1910. National Commission has had charge of the series since 1905. Three victories isf best rccord any pitcher has established. Carl May's underhand delivery may puzzle the Cub batsmen. Hollocher, the Cubs' shortstop, is one of the finds of the season. The White Sox vs. Giants players last year shared In S152.S88.58. Cable reports of each game will be sent to the troops in Europe. Giants each received $1,142 for win- I | n.ng from the Athletics in 1905. Jack Coombs, of the Athletic*, de foated the Cubs three times in 1910. I Boston Red Sox have won every | j world's scries they have played, i A total of 28 home runs have been made in 14 previous world's series. Umpire William Klem will work In tenth ohampionship series this year. Nine of the Chicago players form erly played with American League teams. The total attendance at the first world's series in 1884 was less than jO.OOO. The Cubs' right-handed batsmen are fcerkl* Hollccher. Mann. Paekart and Killefer. rt. the fifteenth modern; world s series and sixth to be held In Chicago. Boston Red Soxa' share of the rate CsSTk.'" 1918 W" C,910 J6; Brooklyn. in 19(6 the Giant* beat the Athletics four games to one. all the games being shut-outs. Center Fielder Paskert and Catcher Killefer. of the Cuba, were with the Phillies In 1915. The South Side grounds, which will j be used for the Chicago games will ; seat about 31.000. | Series opens In Chicago September ; ? and continues September 5 and 6. > Th? ?cene shifts to Boston. 7,'" the flWh world s cham i plonehip for Merkle, who previously j S'EUT the G"'n,, and Brooklyn ( First year success for Edward O Barrow, manager ?f R<.d go, MitchH, 2,1 with the Boston Braves In 1914 The record distribution to the play ers was In 1912. when after eight games the Red Sox players. tWenfy two In all. got 14.034 each. , *ed So* haTe won seven American League pennants and Chi cago Cubs have captured eleven Na tional League races. Last year the White Sox players *ot and the wrtpu" division of the (ate Tyler and Vaughn are southpaws tlrestw %Tpec'?<> to make things In UD<,efeated world'! ,Red Sox aggregation. ~~.n Pw^?-s snd^'n4nd ilm of the S^x an *. shein- Of the Red Th. ill "fiof league veterans. The price of box seats which a ?,d i?r ,S h" been re Q?ndstand reserved J?t2f??, L?! ,150: vil'on H cmti bleacher seats for fo^the R!5*fi^,,i "ot pl,ch,n* wner* who **? m|1 '?? U 7 batsmen, namely. Ruth Strunk and Hooper. . 3h* ?r 1,M when the Cub. wlnn?nf?? ,he Whl" ??* winnlngr four games and the u?L ott*** the t!me two JT"" c,ty battled In Vehamplonshlp classic. Red Sox In 1?1J beat the Giant, KLTtL,,'^I 'I*1"-one ?r"m# "e. Red Sox beat Phlla twu ?,BM out of five la 1>U and duplicated the performance against the Brooklyn team in 1916. After playing: three games In Chicago the jump to Boston will be made, thus cuttlpg out the usual intercity trips. The one Jump will save considerable railroad fare and reduce the strain on the players and railroad service as well. Pitcher Tyler, of the Cubs, was one of the three stars who landed a National League flag for Boston in 1914. He beat the Athletics one of the four straight games. On the Boston club that year were Mann and Deal, who are teammates again. The umpires will be George Hil debrandt and Clarence Owen for the American League, and "Hank" O'Day and William Klem for the National League. One will call balls and strikes behind the plate, in other will watch the baserunners, while the other two will watch right and left fields from a point close to the foul line. Montana Maintains Sports. > Bozeman. Mont., Sept. 1.?Fred Ben nion has reconsidered his decision not to return to the Montana State Col lege here as coach^of athletics. It is announced at the college, and tennis will be maintained in all major sports during the coming season. GRIFFS TRIBE GRABS ?OFF FINAL GAME WITH YANKS Doc Ayers Is Relieved of Burden and Matte son Rings Up Fifth Victory by 5 to 3. Lavan, Picinich and Shanks Hit Ball. Consistent hammering of the horsehide against mediocre pitching by Miller Huggins' hired men gave Griffs Nationals a victory in the final game of the series with the New York Yankees at the Florida avenue bailiwick yesterday by a count of 5 to 3. The Fuel Administrator's request that the light pedal be used by motorists yesterday swelled the crowd and plenty of rooting was mixed among the jeers and cheers. A visitor not having seen the statistics of the league recently would have figured both clubs were fighting for the pennants Doc Ayers started the hurling ton the Nationals In the game which appears to be his last until new boun dary lines are made on the geo graphic map of Europe. The Hills ?llle moundsmen sure tried hard and gave ah his final efforts everything in him, but Huggins' tribe just could not let the Doctor get away with It, as he was re lieved of his burden after the fourth session when two ruiks were tallied against his slants. "Bat" Matteson took up the du ties for the locals and gave a good account of himself as the Nationals overtook the lead gathered by the Manhattan team and "Bat" rang up his fifth victory of the season. Ray Keating who turned the trick against the looals in the first game of the series wag caused to take the shower count under fire in the fifth inning, while Mogridge doing the relief honors did not fair any better and Joe Finneran was called upon to finish out the battle. Piclnlch's triple in the fourth followed by Morgan's long sacrifice placed the Nationals on even terms with the visitors while Shanks' double and Lavan's single settled the issue In the fifth frame. Sen sational fielding by members of both clubs was in evidence through out the contest while Johnny La van of the Nationals and Ham Hyatt of the Yankees lead with the stick, the former obtaining four blows in as many times at the bat while the latter gathered in a trio In four trips to the plate. Ayers sent the Yanks back In the first frame by fanning the side, but with two x down in the second Hyatt singled and Peck doubled into the circus stands, but there was no scoring, as Hannah fouled out to Picinich. Doc added two more strike outs to his list in the third, but in the fourth Baker opened the way for the Gothamites' first two tallies by a two-base whack into the sol diers' right field. Pratt bunted and Baker moved to third, while Del arrived safe. In attempting to catch Pratt napping j Judge miscued on Ayers* throw and Baker counted and Pratt took the midway cushion. Fournier flied to Milan, but Hyatt beat out an ln ! field tap to Ayers and Pratt took third from whicch bag he was squeez ed over on Peck's sacrifice. Three hits after two were out In the sixth inning off the delivery of Matteson annexed the Yankees their other tally. Fournier hit to Foster and went to third when Hyatt clout ed to right field and scored on Peck's I single to center. ' The Nationals evened the count on the Yankees in the fourth framev when Lavan obtained his second jit and tallied on Picinlch's triple to right center. Picinich crossed the bag when Morgan, pinch hitting for Ay ers, sent a long sacrifice fly to Hyatt. Keating said farewell In the fifth when Foster and Judge both hit i safely. Miller Huggins then called | Mogridge into the fray, but after ; this southpaw had forced Milan to ground out. which moved the runner j along a peg. and Schulte had fouled | to Baker, Howard Shanks caught hold of one to his liking (or a two base smash which cleared the sacks and Hank romped over a minute later with the Nationals' final score when Lavan obtained his third hit, a single to center field. Griffs tribe blew many chances in the early go ing to score, while hits in the sev enth and eighth went tor naught. RINGING BASE HITS. NATIONALS? AB R H BB SO 8H SB I'O A fc Shot too. If..;.. 2 012000600 Four. 3b 4 1 S ? ? 0 ? ? 1 1 ? Judge, lb ? 1 | 0 1 0 0 I 1 1 Milan, ct 4016000100 Schulta. rf 4 6 10 0 9 0 1 0 0 Shank* 2b.... 4 1 1 0 0 0 4 1 0 0 La*an. M 4 14 6 0 6 114V Puinich. c... 4 1 1 4 6 6 ? I 0 ? A>er?, p #001060016 Mattason. p.. 10001 00026 ?Morgan. 000001000V Tbtala 32 5 12 3 S 1 1 27 0 1 ?Batted for Ayers in the fourth. NEW YOKK AB R H BB SO 8H SB PU A E Walter, rf 4 0 1 1 1 0 6 1 6 6 Hummri. cf.... 4001200600 Baker. 3b 4110100226 Pratt. 2b 4 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 Foumier, lb... 41100?6 10 10 Hyatt. If 4030000106 m 2020110246 Hannah, c 4000000416 Keating, p 2006160600 Mocndfp, p.... 0000000006 Finnaran. p.... 2010000126 Totals 355 10 201021106 Scon? br innings: NATIONALS. Hita 1 1 0 2 4 1 1 2 *-12 Buna 00023000 *? a NEW YORK. Hita 0 2 0 3 1 3 0 0 1-10 Rnns.... 000201 0 0 0? J Left on base*?Nationals, 7; New York. T. ! Kir?? base on be lie-Off Keating 3; off Matteaon. 2. Innings pitched-By Keating. 4, none out in fifth; Mcgndge. 1; Finnerman, Z ; A yen. 4; Matte* u. 5. Hita made?Off Keating. C; off Mugridga. 2; off Flnnsran, 4; off Aim. 5; off Matteaon, 5. Struck out-By Keating. 1; Finnaran. 1; Ajeea, 5; Matteaon. I. Three La*e hit?Picinich. Two-bate hita?Baker, l'eckinpaugh and Shank*. Double (4aje-Judge to Laran to Judge; Pratt to Peckiniaugh to Foornier. Winning pitcher-Ma tteaon: lonnz pitcher?Keating. Umpire*? Meaerv Evans and O'Loughlra. Time of |amo?1 hour and 30 nun oitea. * MIDSHIPMEN PREFER THE GRIDIRON GAME Annapolis. Md.. Sept. 1.?That foot ball and basketball are the roost popu lar athletic spcrts midbhipmen prefer to engage in ia atill further indicated by the roll of 900 odd, students who comprise the new fourth class. The declaration of preference has just been completed In accordance with the custom prevailing; with entering classes at the institution. The large majority atgnify their in tention of engaging tn these two branches. Baseball was of course next, but the fondness of the officers for the national game seems to be gradually declining. Billy Lush who will handle the diamond players again next season does not expect fhe new class to furnish enough material. That Rocfkie from the 13th Squad. By P. L. CROSBY hurling Quartet of sox leonard plans to be fit for his battle with lewis New York, Sept. 1.?The postpone ment of the scheduled eight-round boxing: bout between Benny Leon ard. world's lightweight champion, and Ted (Kid) Lewis, welterweight title-holder, from September 10 to September 23 is expected to result in greater interest being shown in the contest than would have been the case had the bout been promot ed as originally scheduled. The respite was requested by Leonard, who Is appearing in the Camp Upton soldier play. "Tip. Yip _aphank." The 133-pounds cham pion declared in making his request that he wanted to be in his best condition and stated that the extra time would be spent in hard train ing work. Under the present ar rangements. Leonard will have a grace of ten days in which to get into' shape. His theatrical engage ment will end on September 14. when the show closes, and the light weight king will immediately there after give his undivided attention to conditioning himself for his meet ing with Lewis. Lewis, when consulted about the postponement, readily gave his consent. The English boxer ha? been training for the past week at Long Branch, N. J., and is quickly rounding into his fighting form. He will do only light training for a spell now, but when the date for the Farewell to Baseball Major league baaeball says fare well tQ Washington fandom today. Two games ar? carded in this holiday attraction. The first game will be played this morning at 10:30. when Harry Harper, the Nationals' big southpaw. and Jimmy Shaw. the Pittsburgh Stogie, will divide the honors against Connie Mack's lowly Quaker City tribe. The nightcap, which is slated to get started at 3:30 p. m.. will be one that will long be remembered and talked of after the "boys come marching home." Two bands will be on hand to enliven this oc casion. while the Clark C. Grif fith Bat and Ball Fund will hold a ball scramble In which 50o balls will be scattered over the center field pasture for the boys In khski. Three of the balls will be auto graphed by leading officials, and the lucky soldier that gathers in one of these balls will be given a wrist watch donated by R. Harris and Company. Walter Johnson, the ideal of an American boys, will divide the hurling honors for the locals along with Uncle Nick Altrock, as the Old Fox has prom ised to put the veteran on the hill if the Nationals gather In a lesd. 1 TIGERS WIN AND LOSE. St. Louis, Sept. 1.?'The Tigers and Browns divided * double-header here today when the Jungaleers took the first game by 7 to S, and the home crew captured the seeond by a 6-to-1 count The score by innings: R H E Detroit 0 0 12 2 0 1 l M 13 \ St. Louis 0000111 02-^ 12 3 Batteries?Dsns? and Telle: Daven port. Leifield, Bennett and Severeid. Umpires?Moris rity and Dineen. Second game: R H C Oetrolt ? # i 0 ? t? ? ?-i ? 4 St. Louis ......OOMUHi-t I ! Batteries?Cunningham and Spen cer: Wright and Nunamaker. Um pires?Dlneen and Mortality. Newark, 7; Jersey City, t Newark. T. Jersey City, ?. Binghamton. 4; ? Baltimore. L Binghamton. 2; Baltimore, & Hamilton, 5; Rochester. 2. .Hamilton. 1: Rochester, T. No other games cbtdBliA bout approaches the English welter weight will again enter upon heavy work. Jack Curley. promoter of the bout., yesterday issued a denial to a report1 that the contest would not be strictly on its merits. Rumors t? this effect have been circulated since the an nouncement was made that the bout had been arranged. Curley points to the records of both boxers since they! have been prominently before the boxing public. ' The question of a referee Is ex-! pected to be decided within a few days, although no serious hitch is ex-j pected on this point. Leonard has never been known to have serious ob jections t<J the referees selected to officiate In his many bouts, while Lewis is also understood to be com paratively indifferent on this point. The names of John Eckhardt. of Phil adelphia: Jim Savage, a veteran heavy-weight boxer of Bayonne, and Florrie Barnett. long Identified with boxing In this city, have been sug gested for the post but there hss not yet been any inkling as to who will be selected. AX. wss intended to plac* tickets for the bout on sale within a few days, but with the change in date It la un derstood the pasteboards will not be placed at the disposal of the public| as originally planned. A popular scale of prices has been decided on and It is expected that the bout will attract a large crowd. BASEBALL STATISTICS Americas Leagae. YESTERDAY'* RESULTS. Washington. 5: New Tork. t. Cleveland. S; Chicago, 5. Detroit. 7; St. Lout*, 5 St. Louis, C; Detroit. !. WHERE TREY PI.AY TODAT. Athlctlcs at Washington. Boston at New Tork. V- Detroit at Chicago. Cleveland at St. Louis STANDING OF THE CLFBS. Won l/?t Pet. Boston 74 5? 5?7 Cleveland 71 64 .575 W?.kl?a1on ......... 71 U M4 New Tork 59 <2 .41$ St. Louis 58 ?4 .476 Chicago 87 (7 .460 Detroit 61 71 .427 j Athletica 61 76 .4*6 i National Leafne. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Chicago. 4; Pittsburgh. ?. Cincinnati, f; 8t. Louis, t. ^ Cincinnati, It; St. Louia t. WHERE TREY PLAY TODAY H: ooklyn at Philadelphia. New Tork at Boaton. Chicago at Pittsburgh. St. Lo?ls at Cincinnati | STANDING OTfn CLUBS. Won Lot Pet Chicago u 44 ?54 New Tork T1 tl .662 Cincinnati ?... (( (? .124 Pittsburgh 44 s> .??# Brooklyn 65 ** .447 ' Phillies 54 (7 .446 ' Boaton 52 7S .424 St. Louia 51 76 .4*6 INDIANS TAKE FINAL. Chicago. Sept. l.-Tba Indians took l ha final game of the sariea front the ? White Sox hare to*ay. ?to 5. Rowland ' uaed three boimni in an offort to aava the da r. Tho aoora by innings'. RHI Cleveland 1!44I1HMU I Chicago 6 S I Coumbe, MaQaUlan and Umpire, bach. Bona THIRD ROUND IN D. C. TENUIS Several Upsets in Form. The Defeat of Watrous Most Startling. Thirty-?*??11 matches wart piaynd in the District championship ttnnli tournament on the Dumbarton Club's courts yesterday and such rood prof ress In the man's singles was uaad? that It Is expected that tbe finals will be reached today and decided to morrow. If this is the case, a record in tournament play will be established, especially whan the fact that rain In terfered with the opening day's card is taken Into consideration. Several upeets in form were regis tered in yesterday's matches, the most startling beinc the defeat at Watrous In the third round, Edgar, another Dumbarton player. ? doing the trick In straight sets. Watrous Is aa unusually strong player, as is at tested by his rather easy victory over *'L<ou?* Doyle In the eecond round, when he downed last year's winner. peered to have his usual assortment of strokes, but his control was bad. with the result thst he lost many points on outs or nets by only a few Inches. Edgar, on the other hand, played one of his best fames and ap peared to ret most of the break* of lack. After taking the first set. 4-4. Edgar played almost unbeatable ten niSf in the second end did not allow i his opponent to take ? single fame | One of the best mstches was that | between Price, who made such a name for hlmoelf in the recent junior tourney, and Kingman, the latter winning after three hard fought sets. t-4. M. t-1. Another good match was that la the first round when Davis beat Miller. 9-11. t-7 and ?-l. After the first two sets, which called for thirty-two games, Dsvls had more reserve strength and he hsd very little trouble In annexing the third and deciding set. Play will be continued todsy. starting at 16:10 o'clock, in both singles and doubles. The commit tee in charge has advised the women players that a singles event for them will be added, to start immedistely following the close of the men's doubles, provided twelve entries are received and Miss Doyle. , who Is looking after the women'* end of it. is now busily engiffe in I an effort to "scare up" this number. MEN** AINGLE8. FVat round rasee teated O Bryan 4-1. M; Gear defeated <Btt fd. br default; Ptcfcford defeated mdin-aa. by dafauk: W. Smith defeated Damam. 4-1. 4-t; Bfma defeated Bowiartrta. 4--1. 4-?; Heller deafeated Jamia. M, 4-4; PHai|? <V I laatad Cbmm. b* default; Buxwk d<f??ted ?. , Aatth. by default; Fw.rooy defected TW1m by default: Pm defeated HimnfUx 4-4 ? T-4. f?I Kinsman defeated Millar T-4. 4-7 ; Watrooa defeated Barnard, by defaaK: Baird defeated Bnrtoo. by default; Bdsar defeat** Row. M. M. 4?1; Puaintna (MnUd . rey. by default; Johnson defeated K. Banti*. IS-*. 4-4. 4?2: rtocher defeated Byntwvt. 4-:. 4?1; Bains defeated Pratt, by default: Mimr I defeated Dolmen. ?-T. 4-L 4-t. MarteOar d* ? feated Botler. 4-4 M, 4-1. Gnat defeated I anas, by default; Dan. defeated Miller. 4-11. T-4. 4?L Aeeond Bonad-Bentea defeated Ocmm. 4-4. 5-S; Orafee defeated G mm. 4-4. M. 4-2 Piford defeated BaBenger. 4-1 4-4 4-4; <*vaetaer defeated Wateon, 4-1. 4-4: White de feated Smith. M 4-4; ?alter defeated Bee net. 4-4. 4-4; Knapr defeated Pbetpa. 4-4. 4-4. 4-1; Hancock defeated Fl'mro?*. b-i 4-4; Kinsman defeated Pnoe. 4-4, t-T. T-4; Watrana defeated Doyle. 4-4. 4-4. rfmtad Knapp. 1-4 4-1. 4-1; Major defe fee ted White. 7-4. 4-t; MKN'b DOCBUCB-nrvt round-BerrKS and Belltvaa and Burba. 4-1. Iivwinp LB xaw mrn * douoiet wen made rm tcrday and one match ?u played. the WW 1ns matthae bein* oo today * card; PvaUmtnarr round-Parte and Bow. ?a Dnd ley sad Blxaon. Frl* nmnd?erase* and Pfaelpa va Price a?c Benton. Sweeteeti and partner va O Bryan and partner. Bowenatenr and partner va. Dseia-Bove-Dudlry-Hinon match, partner va. Butlrr and Damaru. I ; Geer va Owen* and Dassault. Doyle and J partner va. Hancock and White, Harnn^roa land pat"* **- Edfar Dds^r. What and Where Griffs Tribe WiD Find Etieatial Job* After this afternoon'* (am. the Grlffmen will kike themselvr. to n.eful occupation, u required by the "work or fight" order of the War Department. Schutte. Judge and Alnsmlth will be found In the Baltimore Dry Dock |?rt. Walter Johnson. Clyde Milan and Bert Shotton. together with Doc. Ayres, will go back to their firmi and do essential work this winter. Ray Morgan will go back to hi' business In Baltimore and look after hit interests there. Harry Harper is going to his home In Hacken sack. N. J., and take ear* of his truck business where he Is engage*! In work for the government. How ard Shanks will go home and wait until he Is called by the local draft board. Eddie Foster Is going to Hoboken to work in th* *hip building -plant near that city. Jimmy Shaw Trill go to Lebanon. Pa. to work ta the steel mill Unci* Nick Altrock will remain in Washington and will b* engaged In construction work for the government. Dr. Johaay Laven and Val Piclnlch will report back to the navy at the Oreat Lakes training station. Oar dandy Oapt. George McBrlde will rets re home to Milwaukee to await toe call of the draft or K. of C ordera Ed Matteson alao gooe to his horn* ta register tar the aast call. CUrarfM PWyTUfk Joe Olehel'e Clereodaa Club will go over to Camp Melga far a l?a? with the soldiers at ?:?? today. Whsn these dubs met three weak* ago the aoIdlers woo la 17 and aaother hard gaasa la expected Clarendon players will report at 1:11 p. m. ^ Bal Cith Leavenworth. Kan S*^..l.-T^ere _m w. plenty of be so ball r?!" th "idlers has* whlf the r holds oat. A targe supp<y of haaehaU f1" "J*?! kdant Charles A. Comisheg o^ the Cfclcaf* A?rteaaa. ha* ?m>-?d ?