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EL PASO HERALD
4 c Safcmlav, July 12, 1013 Giants and Yankees, of New York, Wallop Cubs and White Sox, of Chicago HOW GREAT MEN PLAY THE GAME By Scar BASEBALL RESULTS nmrs games AMERICAN LBAGUK. At Cleveland R H K Philadelphia 11 15 0 Cleveland 5 8 3 Batteries: Philadelphia. Bender and Shang. Cleveland. Kahler. Blanding and O'NeiL At Chicago R H K N.w York 111? tut-ago -. 1 5 4 Batteries: New York, Keating: and smith. Chicago.1 White, C Smith and Sthalk, Kuhn. At Detroit R H E A ashington 6 9 1 I'ctroit - 2 6 4 Batteries: Washington, Boehling and Henry. Detroit. Wlllett. House. Lake and Stanage. At St. Louis R H B l.oston 17 1 bl Louis 6 19 2 Batteries: Boston. Bedient Leonard. M alloy and Carrigan; St. Louis, Ham ilton and Agnew. Americas League SimMgn. If They Won. Lost Pet. Win. Lose. Philadelphia ...5C 20 .738 .740 .733 Cleveland 49 31 -13 .617 .605 Washingtn 44 36 .550 .556 .543 Chicago 43 38 .531 .537 .524 Boston 38 37 .507 .513 .500 St. Louis J. 33 62 .388 .395 .384 Detroit 32 52 .381 .388 .37C New York 23 52 .307 .310 .303 Where They Play Sunday. ' New York at St Louis. Boston at Chicago. Philadelphia, at Detroit Washington at Cleveland. "Where They Play Meaaay. Scheduled to play at same cities as on Sunday. NATIONAL LBAGUK. At Brooklyn R H B Cincinnati 6 13 2 Brooklyn 3 8 3 Batteries: Cincinnati. Benton and Clark; Brooklyn, Tingling, Stack and Miller, Fischer. At Boston R H K St Louis C 8 0 Boston 4 5 5 Batteries: St Louis. Burke and Wingo; Boston. Tyler and Rariden. At Philadelphia R H B Pittsburg 7 9 2 Philadelphia 2 7 3 Batteries: Pittsburg. Hendrfx and Simon; Marshall; Philadelphia, Mar shall, Rixey and Howley. At New York R H B Chicago 4 8 0 New York 14 22 1 Batteries: Chicago, Lavender. Pierce, Richie and Bresnahan; New York, Tesreau, Fromme and Wilson, Myers, Hartley. National League StaHtHKs. If They Won. Lost Pet Win. Lose. New York 50 24 .070 .080 .667 Philadelphia ...41 30 .577 .583 .569 Chicago 41 37 .626 .532 .519 Pittsburg 38 38 .600 .506 .494 Brooklyn 35 38 .479 .486 .473 Boston 33 42 .440 .447 .434 St Louis 32 45 .416 .423 .410 Cincinnati 31 48 .392 .400 .388 Where They Play Sunday. No games scheduled. "Where They Play Moudny. Pittsburg at Boston. Cincinnati at New York. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Philadelphia. Texas League S1wMr. Won. Lost Pet Pallas 62 37 .584 Houston 51 37 .680 San Antonio 48 44 .522 .aleston 42 41 -506 Waco 47 46 .65 Mi tin 44 47 .484 Beaumont 47 68 .470 Fort Worth 42 60 .467 Where They Ptay Sunday. Houston at Beaumont Galveston at San Antonio. Dallas at Waco. Fort Worth at Austin. Where They Play Monday Scheduled to play Monday at same cities as on Sunday. TKXAS LKACUE. At Houston. R. H. E. Houston 4 8 2 San Antonio ..0 7 2 Batteries: Houston, Ray and Rey nolds. San Antonio, Rogers and Rob inson A Dallas. R. H. E. Pallas 4 9 2 Fort Worth 1 6 1 Batteries: Dallas, Bader and Schull; Fort Worth, Veasey and Kitchens. At Galveston. R. H. K. talveston 0 3 2 eaumont .... 11 14 1 Batteries: GaHeeton. Harris, 'Moore and Wilson; Beaumont Swan and Rey nolds. At Austin. R. H. E. Austin .... ,...6 9 2 Waco ...Z 9 3 Batteries: Austin, Larson and Heigh; Waco. Hill, Ashton and Reilly. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Denver. R. H. E. Sioux City 6 8 2 I RACP RAI I II rm mm mm jn. rh mms m m Sunday, 3:30 p. m. I m kl E$s4fc UniIsa.m B BBsnWwWsWBWPMWWWPPWWBBsttBBsBsnW1 I Copper League Championship will be decided by H ffj these games E WASHINGTON PARK I I BETWEEN OREGON AND MESA I i I FOR SALE CHEAP I I INQUIRE 102 9 CI! I I A M I H san antoio "- r U LLAki I Denver 0 8 3 Batteries: Sioux City, Klein and Vann; Denver, Holmberg, Harris and Spahr. At Wichita. R. H. K. St Joseph 1 10 1 Wichita 4 8 1 Batteries: St Joseph. Cbellette. Crutcher. Tannehill and Ketter Grif fifth; Wichita, Perry and Castle. At Topeka. R. H. B. Topeka 7 12 1 Des Moines 7 S 2 Batteries: Topeka, Fuller ton, Cocre ham and Crist; Des Moines, Latferty, Sweet and Sleight (Called at end ot 10th; darkness.) At Lincoln Lincoln-Omaha. game postponed on account of Omaha team being late in arriving. WeterB League Standings. Won. Lost Pet Denver 64 26 .676 Des Moines 45 36 .656 Lincoln 43 37 .538 St Joseph 43 38 .631 Omaha 42 40 .612 Sioux City 34 37 .479 Topeka . 31 46 .403 Wichita 32 62 .3S1 Where They Play Sunday, m' Omaha at Lincoln. & Sioux City at Denver. Jp- Des Moines at Topeka. St Joseph at Wichita. Where They Play Monday. St Joseph at Denver. Omaha at Topeka. Sioux City at Wichita. Des Moines at Lincoln. '. COAST LBAGUK. At San Francisco. R. H. S. Sacramento 2 9 1 San Francisco 6 g 1 Batteries:" Sacramento. Stroud. Mun seli and Bliss; San Francisco, Thomas and Schmidt At Los Angeles. R. H. E. Oakland 7 13 2 Los Angeles 3 6 2 Batteries: Oakland, Pruitt and Roh rer; Los Angeles. Perritt, Crabb and Byrnes. At Portland. R. H. E. Venice 5 8 1 Portland 7 12 4 Batteries: Venice, Koestner. Hark ness, Ferguson and ,Elliott; Portland, Higginbotham. Kranse and Berry. Coast League Standings. Won. Lost Pet Las Angeles 53 44 .546 Portland 47 44 .516 San Francisco 52 49 .515 Sacramento . 45 45 .500 Venice 46 53 .465 Oakland 46 53 .465 Where They Play Sunday. Oakland at Los Angeles. Venice at Portland. Sacramento at San Francisco. AXKRICAX ASSOCIATION-. At Milwaukke Milwaukee, 8; St Paul. L Only one game scheduled. Americas Association Standings. Won. Lost Pet Milwaukee 52 35 .598 Columbus 46 35 .568 Louisville 45 39 .536 K-.n City 44 41 .518 Minneapolis 37 44 .457 St Paul 37 44 .457 Toledo 36 49 .424 Indianapolis 31 49 .388 Where They Play Stmday. St Paul at Milwaukee. Kansas City at Columbus. Where They Play Monday. St Paul at Milwaukee. Kansas City at Columbus. Indianapolis at Louisville. Toledo at Minneapolis. SOUTHERN" LEAGUE. At Atlanta Atlanta, 0; Mobile. 6. At Nashville Nashville. 2; New Or leans. 3. At Birmingham Birmingham, 4; Memphis. 4. (Eleven innings; dark ness.) At Chattanooga Chattanooga-Montgomery, wet grounds. DIGGERS OPEN SERIES WITH THE MAVERICKS El Paso and Santa Rita met Satur day afternoon in the first game of a two canto series to determine the lead er of the Copper league column. Fri day afternoon the Diggers arrived in three big cars, containing 11 players, j and a small number or xew Mexico fans. Van Surdam and Eckstone, who officiated in the Hurley-Maverick series Sunday, were selected as arbiters by the management Eckstone behind the bat and Van Surdam along the first and second base path. ' - Porter as usual inaugurated the series for the Mavericks, while Rube Weeks, the proud holder of a victory record of eight straights, occupied the rubber for the Diggers. Sunday afternoon the deciding game will be played, and either Gutierrez or Nellis will toil for El Paso, with Nolan for the visitors. Butter fre.sh from the churn, llghtlv salted and uncolored. No yellow paint in ours Phone 340, El Paso Dairy Co., 423 N. Oregon St Advertisement I v. J Ban Johnson, Baseball Napoleon, Unpopular In Many Quarters Now The Great Director and Organizer of Baseball Has Hade Some Breaks That Have Put Him Into the "In Bad" Club for Good. BY W. J. MacBETH. N" EW YORK. July 12. Ban John son used to be a real Moses to his American League children. He led them out of the "wilderness of the war- days into an era of financial milk and honey. But like the cele brated Duke of York with his toried ten thousand men. having marched his forces up the hill, the big czar gives evidences of intention to march them down again. The green pas tures of the promised hare failed to satisfy. Ban hungers once more for the wilderness. Mighty in "war. the American league executive chafes under the monotony of peace. His restless soul, thwarted in its belli gerency toward certain foemen of the National league, has been forced of occasion to seek a vent in interference with the henchmen of his own domain. The latest outburst of the Ameri can league autocrat was directed against Joe Birmingham, manager of the Cleveland club. Mr. Johnson in timated that in his opinion Birming ham was no fit person to be in charge of an American league club. What ever prompted the attack it appeared very ill-timed. In the few short months he had been in charge of the Naps Birmingham had fashioned a pennant contender from an habitual second division aggregation. His club was very much in evidence as a potent factor of the struggle. His -was showing such results as no former Cleveland manager had shown in IS years. And as the public after all pays its good money in the expecta tion of patronizing and propitiating results, Mr. Johnson aroused no loud huzzahs of endorsement to his attack on Birmingham. Mr. Johnson simply raised against the popularity in his own bailiwick the resentment of one more city. Cleveland fandom is not likely to brook the official interference of even the mighty Johnson with a man who la making good in its opinion. Trouble" at II ante. Birmingham unfortunately had troubles of his own at the time: in ternal dissensions that could best be straightened out in the club house. The great Napoleon Lajoie objected to club discipline when his manager thought it to the best interests of all to give the mighty Frenchman a rest Lajoie went over Birmingham's head with a direct appeal to president Charles Somers. Perhaps it was with the idea of throwing out a hint to the boss as to his personal views of the matter1 that Johnson expressed him self in such emphatic disapproval of Birmingham. However that may be It is quite certain now that Ban John son and not Joe Birmingham will be held responsible for the short-comings ot Cleveland if the inside bickerings develop into open club warfare in the Forest City. For some reason. Mr. Johnson ap pears to have a penchant for pick ing onto "live -wires" and endorsing 'dead ones." His meddlesome dispo- i pit ion has "Dutched" him in half of j the American league cities. He is aoout as popular in c jouis as scar let fever in a nursery. For years and vears he was openly accused, in the Mound City, of trying to drive Bob j Hedges out of the league. Once Hedges actually negotiated a sale. make good the first payment and the Browns reverted to the original own ership. Ban at the time took no pains to conceal his disappointment There are those in New York bold enough I to accuse Johnson of entertaining kindred designs upon Frank Farrell's property. Charlie Comiskey, mouth piece of Johnson or the other way if one is pinned down to sheer truth declared a few months ago that with in five years every American league club would be owned by old time base- COOP THE CUB REPORTER H-t-M-'ffleRE.Jg AV ?p7?ZEi I I Tctni. uvt khdvwa - , ye3aKj5si 1 -wotderif S COOLDKTL18S 1 I GET f STOctY FROM EHfiataS I " w. -, 11, m7tITM .Ji.IEVBg.3; V OF THE. Oi WET-.jJ USs. ST Wmi ) m fl nmmmV' ' Br Rating- on fte 7oes AND SWIN&HG- f4tS ARHS vvoe. He makes? THE Play on B7Her side. Equally ejast He Molds Th Bat Firm with His fiRns Ai-TlOSr STRAKSriT ANO HfTS Tfte BALL WiTH A SHORT UERJCY MovErieNr ball players. Straws indeed indicate a wnd from a dangerous quarter for those millionaries of the Yawkey, Somers. Farrell type whose financial influence forced recognition of equal ity from the National league in Johnson's scheme of expansion. Sew York and Big Jinn. New York has as HtUe reason as Boston. St Louis. Cleveland or Detroit to worship at the shrine of Big Ban. Enough sterling players have been lost to the Highlanders through the alleged advice of the league executive to form two or three world's cham pionship aggregations. By forcing Jake Stahl onto Clark Griffith In 1908, Johnson not only made the "Old Fox" a laughing stock of both big leagues but further effected his re tirement in disgrace at midseason. Jake as an outfielder was very much to the bush even though his three years' contract called for $6000 a sea son. The explosion of the Born Man ager carried down in. its ruin a club that In the first few weeks threat ened to have the pennant clinched by July 4. After the darkest days of the Grif fith and'Elberfield regime. Ban John son allowed his personal animosity to land a second knockout to New York's hope of salvation. He chased George Stalling, who had built a tailender into a pennant possibility In two short years Stallings however, came back like a boomerang as manager of the Boston Nationals this year. He has robbed the American league of its time-honored Boston patronage by showing results with what everyone considered the joke of the two big leagues at the opening of the sea son. It is true that the world's cham pion Red Sox are somewhat to blame because of their disappointing staxt But public prejudice was instilled dur ing the world's series last fall when on the last day no provision of ac commodation was made for some thou sands of loyal Red Sox rooters who had accompanied the team to and from between the Hub and New York for each game. Robert McRoy for many years Johnson's private secre tary and who is now alleged to rep resent Johnson interests in Boston, was responsible for the "bone." Of course Ban Johnson has to share the blame. Detroit Sours on Johnson. Detroit soured on Johnson because of Ban's animosity toward Hughie Jennings Johnson rebuked Jennings for his friendliness toward McGraw during the world's series between the Giants and Athletics in 1911. Ban was quoted at the time as intimating that Jennings would be driven out of the American league because of al leged treason in tipping off McGraw to Philadelphia weaknesses. Frank Navln beat Johnson to it by renewing Hughle's contract Ban. however, should worry a whole lot. He is sure of his job for 18 more years on a term election for 20 sea sons. He is supposed to get $25,000 a. year but many think that part of it Is a press agent story. It is quite true, however, that he will never have to carry a hod so long as organized base- ' ball endures. Ills Ghus Silenced. The sentiment of the American league club president however, seems to have undergone somewhat of a change "within the past few years. On a number of occasions they have ac tually silenced Ban when he has pre pared to rip organized baseball, as typified by his foemen of the National league, right up the back. Twice he claimed he had C. W. Murphy at the brink of the chute for the "Down and Out" club but his own supporters si lenced his guns because apprehensive that scandal might affect the whole organization. He was also going to make John T. Brush jump through a Carlisle Has rX StVt CffJMCKX FWEND wOOLD bO MtND UNCoK(Nx- A FEW OF-THE-SAd AMD BLOODV CHAPTERS JJOUR. NOBU. REP SKtK UFO? r VV 3C jB K88itafzsli' ' r& VMSKsHflHsMBaBsi K!leJ knothole for the New York club's al leged manipulation of sales of the world's scries tickets in 1911. Mr. Brush made Mr. Johnson endorse a public exoneration from the charges. His long promised airing of the um pire bribery charges at the Polo grounds in 1908 fell flat after he had talked himself into a position that made him appear absolutely ridicu lous. There is no doubt that Mr. Johnson has been a great factor toward put ting organized baseball on a sound and unimpeachable footing. For that he deserves due credit He has also suc ceeded at last in impressing upon Charlie Murphy the objection to loose talk. Ban could do no better than to adopt the same sort of policy that was crammed down Murphy's throat A Xew LraKat. Over in the west, -where the Amer ican league is very weak and where Ban is correspondingly unpopular, a law, has sprung Into existence. It docs -well in its struggling way. certainly It has held from the start the support of the press, which is no mean attribute to final success And in the meantime will be threshed out in a Missouri law court the question of whether organ ized baseball as now constituted is in deed a "trust" The test case arises from a suit for 350,000 damages brought by Jack O'Connor, former manager of the St Louis Browns in -which Johnson and all eight American league club presidents are named as de fendants. O'Connor who is now a man ager in the Federal league, was ar bitrarily dismissed by Johnson for al leged connection with manipulation of a game in St Louis between the Browns and Naps so that Lajoie might be given enough hits on the day to beat out Ty Cobb for the batting championship and an automobile that went with it Mr. Johnson, who has religiously side stepped everything that smacked of scandal in his own league hushed up the unfortunate incident by fir ing O'Connor and several other players supposed to be directly implicated. Later O'Connor got through the civil courts a judgment against the St Louis Americans for the amount of salary due on the unexpired contract CRUCES BOWLERS WIN MATCH BY ONE PIN Hart AVood. of the Cnctus ClHb Back Pin Team, SecureH High Total of 04 in Match Agalaot Las Cruecn. Hart Wood rolled high total. 2C4. In the Las Cruces-Kl Paso duck pin match Friday night at the Cactus alleys, which was won by the Cruces team by a mar gin of one pin; The scores: Cactus club a A. Vaughan 8 86 87 258 J. M. Ridley 83 73 82 238 a A. Kiefer 75 85 77 237 H. Wood 92 79 93 264 A. E. Wood 74 70 71 21S D.Bowman 83 - 16 87 256 Totals 493 479 497 1469 Las Cruces Cardinal 89 79 85 253 W. Poe 74 75 89 238 Keogh 71 90 80 241 Holt 72 102 76 259 O. Lohman 82 79 80 241 Dr. Barnhill 71 82 94 247 Totals 459 507 504 1470 WBSTOX IS BEHIND SCIIBDULB. Chicago. I1L. July 12. Edward Pay son Weston, the aged long distance pedestrian, arrived here at 9:20 oclock last night from Hammond, Ind. Wes ton will leave here for Elgin, HL He left New York June 2, and is slightly behind his schedule by which he is to end his tramp August 2 at Minneapo lis. PHOXB 1 FOR LIMOUSI.VTC Adver tisement BHtter that yo enjoy eating, churned dally. Order a pound. Phone 340, El Paso Dairy Co., 423 N. Oregon St Ad vertisement. PHO.NK 1 FOR TAXI Advertisement OR AUTO. it All Over Scoop's POOR. KiHOftftHT OLE"- VtiOPER.-Kf CrMN Goods e.too cix.turh FOR VHS EARS-HASNT HVEN G0T.SENSE. tNOU&H TO ANSWSI. ME-SfW- TSOR THE. BtCiST" HCOB X E.VER. SEEM A v COLLINS IS OWE OF Ite fastest ne JM PROFESSIOMAL. Base Ball. -He. Ruts the Judp EVERY Ptflif ins Collins Leads In Double Play Work Second Sacker of the Athletics Has Started 16 of His Team's Two-Play Mas sacres Chapman, of the Naps, Is a Close Second. FANS are not in the habit of ruin ing their eyesight in studying the fielding records of the major league players, and there are rew mem bers of the Baseball Writers Associa tion of America who build up feature stories regarding the defensive work of the pastimers. Eddie Collins, guar dian for the White Elephants or the middle cushion, is acknowledged ty all experts to be the keystone king of the American league, but when any author ity sets out to prove that the Columbia graduate is the peer of his contempo raries he never rushes to the guide books for statistical information on the subject. A good way to find out bow swift a fielder is, some persons think, is to take the number of double plays a.' man starts. Up to July 1 the American leaguers had rid their systems or 380 dual killings, the man who started most of them teing Collins. Re took the initiative in 16 of his team's twoply massacres. Chapman In Speedy. The Johnsonites' swiftest shortstop, according to the performances in the double play league, is Ray Chapman of the Nans. He Inaugurated a dozen plays that resulted in the retirement I of a pair of runners. In figuring Chap man s speed as an tnaugurator ox double plays, it should he remembered that he has been often absent from the Naps' lineup because of Injuries and it is possible that had he played all season long, as has Collins, he would now have started just as many twoply killings. The third basemen who have started the greatest number of double plays are Frank Baker of the White Ele phants and Ivan Olson of the Naps. Each man has inaugurated six. George Stovall of the Browns shows the way to the first sackers. having been the pioneer in seven dual massacres. Battery Men Are Tied. In the battery department there is a tie for the honors catchers Schalk of the White Sox and Agnew of the Brown hose each having started four. So have pitchers Eddie Clcotte. of Chi cago, and Walter Johnson, of Wash ington. A Little Sport; JIMMMY OALLAHANV manager or the Chicago White Sox. has re ceived a letter from secretary of state Bryan, who has promised to ask the United States consuls abroad to help make things pleasant for players on the Giants-White Sox trip, in Octo ber. The itinerary of the globe trot ting tour of the teams will probably be announced In a few weeks. Christy Mathewson, the star Giant twirler, is writing a play to be staged at a New York theater this fall It will be called "Fair Play." and baseball is the theme.' Mathewson Is reported as working on the plot with Mrs. Rita Johnson, author of "Brown of Har vard." The Cubs opened the series against the Giants minus the services of two inflelders. Helnie Zimmerman was out of the game with a sprained ankle. Art Bridewell will not play short until a gash on his knee is healed. Hughey Jennings, of the Detroit Tigers, is now confronted with the task of rebuilding his team. His Infield has been practically shot to pieces. Jen nings is going to the colleges for talent He has a flock of rah rahs on his squad trying for jobs. Harry Mclntyre. former Cincinnati Red. has been released outright by the New Orleans crub. Mclntyre failed Grammer School X BfrNbORPPRtxxH BOOB X EVER. SAW-woouBe- NtaOC fOOOfCT' 0&X "Y K ,JJ JE; Jg ---W.J JBP fOMHI fVt AJsV O -S" 1 ' S a --tfi&L. - ' w3- - Jp AND CUD TtXJ BJ? NOTICE?- ITase. ASE jsesos MS 7ftyAe7Z Gr? Tris Speaker, of Boston, who won the American league auto trophy in 1912. and Ty Cobb, of Detroit, wno secured the car the two previous seasons, gen erally are considered the two smartest outfielders in the junior league, but thus far this season neither man has made nearly the number of double plays that Bert Shotten of the Browns has to his credit Shotten has taken the initiative in eight twoply killings, which would indicate that he has bee a making just as many sensational catches as the high priced fly chasers of the Detroit and Boston clubs. Bert started two double plays in the game of June 10. Duffy Lewis, left fielder of the Red Sox. having earlier in the campaign done the same thing. J. Gladstone Graney. of the Naps, is the lone American league outfielder to pull off an unassisted double play, he hav ing accomplished this feat on June L The Browns just at present are lead ins; -la manufacturing double plays. with the Washlngtdns a. close second and the world's champion Red Sox last DrnMe Play Record. These figures show the number of double plays started by the inflelders. outfielders and batterymen of each team and also reveal the men who lead by positions: Infld.OutfW.BattTotaI St Louis S6 12 8 56 Washington 37 5 13 55 Cleveland 36 S 9 53 Chicago :i 3 16 50 Detroit 24 S 11 43 Philadelphia 33 3 6 42 New York 28 8 6 42 Boston 29 S 2 39 Totals 254 56 Tl 380 Fswt FfeMers. Player Poa Club IXPJStarted Johnson, n, Washington. 4 Cicotte, p. Chicago 4 Agnew, c, St. Louis 4 Schalk. c Chicago 4 Stovall. lb, St Louis 7 Collins. 2b, Philadelphia,. .- 16 Chapman, ss. Cleveland 12 Olson. 3b. Cleveland 6 Baker. 3b. Philadelphia 6 Cree. If. New York 4 Shotten. cf. St Louis 8 Jackson, rf, Cleveland 4 A Little Gossip to show up for a road trip of the Pell cans and this is understood to be the reason that manager Frank dropped him. McMIntyre was scheduled to pitch one game of a doubleheader re cently but complained of being ilL -9t -f In a letter to a Philadelphia fan. Connie Mack states that Jack Coombs, the star twirler of the Athletics, will be bach in the game by September. Mack says Coombs is fast rounding into shape, and will be back in harness by September 15. at the latest Baker Borton. formerly first sacker of the White Sox. sent with Rollie Zeider to the "New York Yankees, In return for Hal Chase, is now at bis home, in 8t Joseph, Mo. Chance re leased Borton to Jersev City, of the International; lene. and whea "Babe was informed of the news, he took the first train for his home town. Borton said that he would not stand for a cut in salary. Bud Anderson, the lightweight has been operated on at Santa Monica, and his appendix removed. It was sup posed that Anderson was suffering from kidaey trouble occasioned by his beating from Cross, but it was found that Cross hardly hit him at all in that region. Speculation is rife as to whether the Medford mauler will ever regain bis former strength. Like Ad Wolgast his stamina was his strongest point By "Hop" VTir-irT-L-- 3"Tfo -JDtftiTB-mD ( f .