HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, MONDAY, OCT. 7, 1912.
THE TRUTH ABOUT SPORT
IS NEVER A KNOCK
DAYS OF THE
PUNAHOU HAS LARGE SQUAD
Thirtv.fiun Man Hut onrl
Coaches Hope for Win
. Punah ou'b "sons of the pigskin" have
turned out In force this year and gie
promise of a team as good, if not bet
ter, . than the teams of former years.
The boys are out every afternoon at
' four o'clock and working with a will,
under the directions of D. 2t Kick
, er. Director of Athletes, Mr. Burdick,
. coach, and Mr. Wine, aisistant coach.
Mr. Rlcker Is already famous if.
Punahou as the coach of former teams.
Some of the fellows who worked un
der him are now star pliyers on east
ern college teams.
Mr. Durdlck and Mr. Wine, though
new at Punahou. have shown their
; ability as organizers by the way the
boys have responded to their calls. for
more football material. Burdick was
a Kansas star before going to Yaie
le finish his college work.
' The turnout this year Is larger tnan nololu School for Boys. No arrange
that of la&t year, 3a boys having turn ! ments have as yet been made for the
ed out this year as compared to about 'third team.
SO least year. With such an amount
cf material to choose from Punahou
should be able to place another win
ning team In the .field this year,
(though a good many of last year's star
players have left
Paty, captain of last year's team,
who is sow working in town, is col
lecting material for a town team
which will be composed mostly of
start, Punahou plans to get an extra
series of games through him.
STARS AMD J. A.
Hampton and Raphael Furnish
Day's Excitement by a
. Mild Encounter
? -ijw0 loosely played games at Athle-
tic park yesterday were marked main
ly by rough tactics and errors. A total
of nineteen errors, an average of al
most five per team, was collected dur
ing the brace of. contests. In the first
"of which the Stars beat the Asahis 9
tr 2, the second being at 8 to 4 vic
,'terr for., the U. A. C.'s over tha Ha-
- vaii'a? In the latter game there was
a bit of excitement when Hampton
- coming In from the third bumped into
, Catcher Raphael Hyman dropped the
- ball and thought Hampton made the
i miss Intentional, and a lot of specta
tors thought so, too.
The scores of the two gamesr
, HAWAII- AB RBH SB PO A 12
IW TWO LOOSELY-PLAYED GAMES
I 1 0 0 0 1
111 1 1 0
1 10 1 0 1
0 3 0 1 C 1
0 0 1 18 0
0 12 4 1 1
0 0 0 0 0 C
0 0 ,0 15 0 1
4 8 5 24 18 ?
RBH SBPO A R
1 1 0 0 5 0
2 114 5 1
0 0 0 2 0 0
2 2 0 1 0 0
1 0 1 14 0 0
0 10 4 10
110 0 11
8 8 4 27 13 3
W. Desha, rf
. .1). Desha, If
I A. Desha, ss
I I Hamauku, 2b
v l yJlaphael, c . .
Chillingworth, ss. 5
Kualil. 2b 4
Markham, 3b ... 4
Akana, cf 4
Hampton, If .... 4
Biucs, lb 4
. Brlto.-c 4
Medeiros, p 3
Lrmon, rf 4
"Total "... 36
Score by innings:
Hawaii: Runs..0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 04
' - - HIts...l 1 3 0 0 0 2 1 0 s
J. A. C: Runs..O 6 0 0 2 0 0 0 S
HU8...1 4 0 0 2 1 0 0 S
Summary Twobas-e hits. A. Desh
(2): left on bases. Hawaii 10. J. A. C.
v 4; first base on errors, Hawaii 3. J. A.
vfC 5; double plays, Kualil-Bruns:
ljlruck out. by Medeiros 3, by William
4; bases on called balls, off Medeiron
4. off Williams
Dobsky, 2 b
1. umnlre. Bushnell
Time of came. 1 hour
AB R BH SB PO A V.
Totals ." 3
C Moriyama, ss. 3
Nishl, c 4
Noda. lb 4
Yamashiro. cf . . 3
T. Moriyama. p. . 4
9 S 2 27 Ifi 2
R BH SBPO K
y Kurfeskl. If .... 4
I Sakaino. 3b 3
' Tmanaka. 2b 4
" Kajlma, rf 4
' Totals 33 2 4
Score bv innings:
I OStars: ... Runs..o 0 0 2 2 n u 4--i
' . , B. H...1 0 101 1 i1-!
1 Asahi: Rum. .0 0 n o 2 o o n 0 2
B.H...0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 04
Summary Two-base hits. Dobsky.
loft on bases. Stars 7. Asnhi 7: n-;t
bate on erors, Stars 2, Asahi 6; double
ho.1 Other men who left Punahou last
Francis Cowen, end; Ran Hitchcock;
Jack Moir, guarc; Cyril Hoogs; anu
John Moore, guard.
Iast year's men who will play on
this year's team are, "Scotty" Schu
mtm, Captain for this year; Ailan ru
ton; Will Hitchcock. Hill Coney, and
Will Inman. The rest of tne team
v ill be comiosed of new men.
Mr. RicUer plans to have two teams
and posiibly three. The first team
will play a series of games with Ale
Kinley High School and also with the
town team which Paty Is now form
ing. Anoter series was expected with
the College of Hawaii but owing to
lack of material Hie College will no'
have a team ihist year much to tfc
disappointment of Funahou, as her
best game was played with the Co
lege last year.
The second team will play a series
with the second team of McKiniey
High School and another with the Ho
j The men who will play on the first
team have not yet been chosen. Mr.
Rlcker is arranging for a series of
class games which will probably cume
cfl during the week and the teams
will not be chosen until after these
gnmes, which are an annual event at
A definite schedule of games has
not yet been arranged but the coaches
are at work on It and it will probably
bi ready in the near future.
C. ARE WINNERS
plays, Dpbsky Hughes; hit by pitcher,
Sakaino, Hughes; struck out, by T
Morayama 8, by Kibbey 10; bases on
caled balls, Nish.i. - Umpire,-Bushnell
and Chillingworth. corer, Raposo.
Time of game.U' hour 38 minutes.;
OAHU LEAGUE STANDING.
J. A. C.
P. - A. C.
SHOW A FAST
OAHU JUNIOR LEAGUE.
P. W. L. Pet.
C. A. U ....2 2 0 . 1.000
Atahir .....2 2 0 1.000
Athletics 3 2 1 .667
J. A. C 2 0 2 .000
Whites 3 0 3 .000
Asahis 7, Whites 6.
Athletics 3, J. A. C. 1.
C. A. U., Sunday off.
, The Asahis and C. A. Us. managed
to maintain their proud positions at
the head of the Junior League per
centage table yesterday, the former
by winning from the Whites in an
extra inning game, and the latter by
taking a Sunday off and not going
within the danger zone of a beating.
Both the morning games at Athletic
Pafk were well worth watching, and
a fair-sized crowd got more than its
money's worth. The opener, between
the Asahis and Whites, went ten in-
nings and looked like the property of
the latter team until the final spasm
The second game was a hummer
throughout. Pitcher Manuka kept such
a wary eye on base runners that he
nailed no less than seven off the bag,
and instilled a wholesome respect for
his speedy flinging into every member
of the team, that will have a moral
effect for some time to come.
The scores by innings:
.0 0200 0 1132
Whites .. .
Athletics . .
J. A. ...
.10 0 0 0 0 0 5
.2 0 2 1 0 0 0 2 0 07
...0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 03
...0 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 16
...0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01
...0 0 1 2 0 0 2 1 06
DUKE PAYS VISIT
TO FORMER TEACHER
The first place that Duke Kahana
moku turned his steps toward arter
he had arrived home and the greet
ings of his many friends were over,
was the King's Daughters' Home,
where there lives a little old lady,
Miss Morony, who used to teach Duke
when lie was a little fellow.
She had become deeply interested
in his success at Stockholm, and each
I day had inquired for news of him
WORLD'S SERIES TO
OPEN IN NEW YORK
TUESDAY OCTOBER 8
A Few Timely Facts About the
banner Event of the Basebal
Season, Which Is Slated fo
The opening game of the world's
baseball championship will be held in
New York on Tuesday, October 8. The
games will alternate between Giant
vine and Boston one game in each
city until the series is concluded.
In the event of rain, it was decided
that the visiting team should remain
in town until the game is played.
1 he toss of a coin decided which
city was to get the opening game.
second toss, with similar result, fixed
the opening date. The Boston club
preferred Monday, October 7.
The umpires selected are: Nationa
League, Klcra and Rigler; American
League, O'Loughlin and Evans.
The Boston club will control the
sale of tickets in that city. This is a
victory for President Ban Johnson o
the American League.
in New York the sale of tickets
will be handled by the National Com
mission. Boston has worked out a
plan whereby tickets will be deliver
ed, so far as is possible, to persons
who have already made application
Tickets, good for three games each,
will be issued.
In New York, with a view to defeat
ing the speculators, the only seats re
served will be a block 'of 8500 In the
upper grandstand. Seats in the lower
grandstand and bleachers will be sold
at the Polo' Grounds, and each per
son purchasing a ticket must pass
directly into the grounds.
Among the reserved seats will be a
block of 75 for the National Commis
sion; two each for ach member of
the opposing teams, and not over 50
tickets for representatives of the local
The number to be allotted to out-
of-town correspondents "was not an
nounced. The list will be approved
by the Baseball '.Writers' Association
SAN FRANCISCO. While it can
scarcely be claimed that there is a
lack of pugilistic material just at
present, the nromoters seem to find
i harder than ever tdf arrange match
es of an attractive character. Various
causes combine to keep the best men
is the game apart. In some cases the
fellows whose services are most in
demand put their prices so high that
the matchmakers cannot meet the
terms and live. In others the pugi
lists who are being sought after pre
fer picking their own marks to meet
ing the men selected for them by the
promoters. It's a matter of protecting
whatever prestige has been gained by
dodging dangerous customers.
A half-year ago every white hope
and trail horse in the land was spoil
ing for a fight. Now it is easier for
a camel to perform any of the stunts
that a house' sparrow excels in than it
is to bring a couple of scrub heavies
within striking distance of each other.
This fellow Jim'Flynn appears to be
the only white heavy willing to tackle
anybody without imposing stumbling
block terms. He went to Los Angele3
because he was told that a match with
Tommy Burns awaited him there.
Then word came from Burns that his
business interests in Calgary would
deter him from accepting ring en
gagements. This seems strange in view of the
fact that Burns for months past has
besieged the San Francisco promoters
with requests to be ' sent against
someone in order that he might show
how completely he has "come back".
Flynn is now on his way to New
York to try to arrange a bout with Al
Palzer. but there again disappoint
ment awaits him, according to all ac
counts. The story goes that Palzer
will not agree to meet Flynn until the
fireman has "earned a reputation."
There is still a chance that Flynn
and Al Kaufman will be seen in ac
tion here in November. Both sides
have agreed with Coffroth in regard
to most of the details and it is only a
slight difference in terms suggested
by both parties that is keeping the
contract from being closed.
stayed a long time and told Miss Mo
rony all about his experiences, and
also received the congratulations of
the other inmates of the home, who
tlccked around to shake hands with
Now it happens that on October 12
the King's Daughters are going to
have a doll sale and one of them had
dressed a doll in boy's clothes, and
it happened to be the only boy in all
that crowd of dainty girls. As all the
pirl dolls were name., ;e ooy had
to have one, too, so they have christ
ened him Duke Kahanamoku, so the
Duke won't feel a bit embarrassed if
someone flings that familiar saying.
"O. you beautiful doll," at him.
' Breakers ahead , for the milk
-rust.' runs headlise in an eastern ex
change. We thought any ordinary
stream would answer the purpose.
Jennings and Mathewson are going
to report the world's series for a
newspaper syndicate. Wonder who's
going to write it for them?
GILL AND HALSTEAD WIN
cm P PRIZES IN MEDAL GOLF
'l it ..':-..';'
' X vr: .y
Present Holder of the (Cup.
v' i v v
Qualifying Round fori Mahoa
Cup Evpnt Played oniCountry
Club Course Yesterday-Only
Sixteen Took Part and Six
teen Qualified i
The qualifying round for the Ma-
noa cup, emblematic of the golf cham
pionship of the Oahu Country Club,
was played off yesterday, a rather
slim field during off. To call the 36 1
holes of medal play a qualifying round
proved something of a Joke, for only
sixteen players were entered, and as
sixteen were to qualify for another
session of medal play next Sunday, it
naturally followed that everyone had a
place cinched before he started out,
provided he had the patience to keep
on playing no matter what difficulties
It was the consensus of opinion that
the day's play would have been con
siderably more interesting from the
standpoint of. the game, if the num-
Then everyone would hare had to
work for his ; honors, . and it would
have been a test of qualification in
fact as well as in name. As it was,
yesterday's play had absolutely no
bearing on the final rounds of the cup
competition. It was immaterial whe
ther a player put up a good, bad, or
indifferent brand of golf, for he was
bound to start next Sunday, and start
with a clean slate.
Two pri7es were offered yesterday,
one for the best net and the other 'or
the best gross score turned in. This
made "an interesting competition out.
of the dav's plav. and gave the golf
ers something to think about while
they plodded through the weary
rounds. And weary thev proved to
most of the players, with a couple
of exceptions. A 39 followed by a
round somewhere in the fifties was a
common occifrrnoo. and such in-and-
out golf hss seldom been seen at the
The most striking exception to this
was Frank Halstead. who had the best
gross of the morning with a couple of
F. Klebahn .
H. E. Spicer t.
J. E. Pratt
RED SOX ARE
NEW YORK. N. Y. Heavy wager
ing on tne reeun oi me uuimus
world's series between the New York
Giants and the Boston Red Sox has
begun in earnest. Thousands of dol
lars have been posted already both
tiere and in Boston, not to mention the
other major league cities, and the in
dications are that before the teams
clash in the first game a sum of enor
mous proportions will hang in the bal-
ance. A canvass of leading betters at .
arlous local sporting resorts Satur
day night revealed the indisputable
fact that the Rex Sox are hot favor
ites and that the prevailing odds of
fered by their supporters are five to
Men who backed the Giants heavily j
last year, chiefly because the strength
and skill of the Atretics were under
estimated, can not figure McGraw's
men in any way this time. Well-known
brokers and business men who make
a practise of betting on sporting
events, showed memoranda Saturday
night covering strings of bets on the
Red Sox as long as your arm. In
each case those who backed the
Giants offered 5 to 7.
Prominent layers of odds, bookmak
ers on the race tracks in former
years, have also made the Red Sox
odds on favorite. A week ago these
gamblers were laying 4 to 5 against
the Boston champions, but they got
'9 ?' 'r'& !?;r
... - ..: ....... ... 1
- .. ; :. . -..
. . .-. k..j.'i'r
. ,:.V . -' .. ' ;v : '
i , : v 1 -;.t,.v.?n.".,i
i ' - 3
- t ov V .
i::-::ti:?fC;-vi;'i -ft. f
fyt - J V. v - ' ' - . : : i
Who Won the Net Prize Yesterday.
useful 40s. In the afternoon he start
ed out with a classy 39, but on his sec
ond round tried to do too much on the
green, and lost several shots through
over-putting the tin in an attempt to
gobble, and then taking two more to
run the sphere down.
T. Gill was two strokes, better than
Halstead on the gross of the entire 36
holes, averaging 404 with a little va
riation.. . ,
George Angus, who is the present
helder of the-Manoa cup, and- who
had taken it for the last three years
hand running,- had an off day, and
worked a 47 and a 47 into his card.
Angus has more competition this year
than formerly, and if he wins again
he will probably bare to hold an aver
age of better than 40 for the four
Hennas .been J
playing but little golf "recently, ,. end'
lacks the steadiness that comes with
practice. Angus is always a danger
ous man in competition, however, and
usually the harder the' fight the" bet;
ter he plays. He is better as a match
planer than at the score game for
T. Gill seems to nave the Inside
track for the cud. Gill Is the only
nius man of the club, and he too is at
his best when playing the game in
sober earnest. GiH, Angus. Halstead
and Greig are the only possibilities
for the championship next Sunday,
with the chances favoring the former.
Yesterday was an exceptionally
good day for gelf, there being only
a couple of short flurries of rain In
the morning, and less wind . than
usual. It was hot plodding over the
course, however, and a number of play
ers who flopped down at the nine
teenth hole and announced that they
were "all in" was exceptional.
Figures Tell Story.
Following are the tabulated scores.
The handicaps are based on 36 holes:
1st 2nd 3rd 4th Gross Hadk Net
42 39 39 41 161 46 167
40 40 39 44 163 14 149
49 42 47 40 178 sc 178
50 39 44 45 ' 178 20 158
41 51 46 43 181 6 175
47 45 44 51 187 24 163
45 50 47 56 198 24 174
52 55 48 45 200 30 170
49 52 47 43 201 30 175
53 , 53' 45 51 202 20 182
55 49 51 49 204 54 150
53 53 49 50 210 36 174
54 51 51 52 214 sc 214
52 48 .. Withdrew
56 58 .. .. Withdrew
such a big play that yesterday it was
said that 7 to 10 would be on tap this
week and perhaps 3 to 5. In fact, big
speculators said that it would not be
surprising if they quoted 1 to 2
against the Red Sox by the time the
This summary of the betting situa
tion doesn't mean that the Giants lack
financial support. A Cleveland man
who has money invested in a big race
track has already wagered $60,000 on
McGraw's pennant winners, and it is
said that he will bet as much more
if the odds are lengthened.
The reason advanced for the strong
support accorded the Red Sox is that
the Giants are not playing champion
ship ball and have not been able en
tirely to recover from the slump of
As usual, John J. McGraw isn't talk
ing for .publication, but he is quietly
preparing the Giants for a desperate
fight with the widely-praised bean
eaters. Service Is Always Good at the
Union Barber Shop,
Cunha's Alley, Next Union
Grill, on King Street
DAVIS WOULO TEACH
BASEBALL TO WORLD
Harris Davis, ex-manager of $
s the Naps, is planning to become
American baseball ambassador at
? large to the world.
? He is now in correspondence f
with baseball men commissioned
r to sign baseball coaches for for
' eign countries.
Davis plans to teach the game 4
in Japan, China, England, France ?
and to the German army; also
in Hawaii and to the athWtic-
loving people of Australia.
sN "I have information that there $
$ are fat jobs waiting for compe-
tent baseball coaches in these
rVMintries o-. TVivl. i ., .11
Is certain to travel around
world. The Statement recentlv -
made that international baseball
r games among the four corners of -$
v iue eartn would promote world's
peace through bringing the na-
tions into closer understand insr J
v;N of each
otner may not be a
4 $ 4 vS v
PHlLADELPHIAr-Ira. Thorna hn
is in a position to know, has a few
tnmgs to say about the Rnstnn
W? -nr MJ?9 .ST 'if
- cr , r '""i
" on icb auu aia opinion 13 - WOT
thy -of consideration,? i
- 'That is a great ball club of Jake
Stahrs, said the veteran backstop.
"I really didntt give the SueepjBoys
credit for being as formidable as the
are until that last series, in which
they beat us three . straight v uue,
We have no eicuse to.maie tQr.jyvf.
lickings, forVwe went'into the vrios
all primed up, determined vto make a
desperate. Stand.' as we realized har
"lf wr-were beaten by Boston In theso
games tney could count us out as pen
nant possibilities for 1912, Our pitch
eVs were well rested up and every
thing else was favorable, but .the Red
Sox jumped on us ; and gave us a
graira old trimming.
mbii to Si oi"; winbe
able to take! care of any base runninz
that the Giants may attempt The
sostonian hasn't: the best arm In the
world, but he ts a wise fellow and I
uses his brains wher a ATrt.
enced player would have to dene'nd
on mophantoai evni on atana4t, A.I
a matter nf fait haoo mnnno lia I
, " I
not played much of a part in the last
few world's series. We were told in
1910 that the : Cubs would run hoe
wild on me, as I was possessed of a I
bad arm and wasn't good anyhow, but J
I notice that nobody stole any of my 1
clothing or equipment Last season I
the dopesters had it figured out the I
satte way, that Thomas wouldn't be I
able to keep the Giants in the park I
at all. Yet when it came to the test I
I managed to turn a few back and to 1
commana enough respect to prevent I
any wholesale robberies.
Kltcners Unto J0D.
"With pitchers who will keep the
luvu ciuhp w me oases, ana wm nana
uueir caicner ine oan in some son. ox
iaomon, wnen men are going uown,
SfJ? Ifnt ?vch f6" tTOJ l,hese
uiguijr vuuieu viae iuiees. l ueiieve
that the Tigers when they , are going
club in the business, and they never
have shown up Bill Carrigan. The
Giants haven't anybody who can
compare with Cobb on the paths,
which Moriarity, Bush and Craw-
when they get on the i sacks in situa
tions that make . stealing logical.
"I figure that the Boston pitchers
will not permit anybody to get such a
lead that he couldn't be shot down
with a rifle by the time the catcher
gets the ball. Wood is a good man
for holding them on, and Ray Collins,
being a southpaw, naturally Is a hard
bird to get a lead on. All that the
slabmen have to do Is to give Carrt
gah or Cary half a chance and they
will take care of the rest, sore arm
or no sore arm. Brains will go a
long way toward off-setting, some
kinds of physical handicaps, and there
have been a lot of catchers who were
ranked as stars long after they had
lost the cannon ball whips of their
early days In the game.
"Another thing that will help the
Boston catchers is the fact that
'Heine' Wagner, shortstop on the
American league champions, is one
of the best men who. ever lived when
it comes, to handling a throw and put
ting the ball on the runner. Wagner
can take them hfgh, wide, or any oth
er old way and get the fellow sliding
in if the ball reaches him a fraction
of a second before the time that the
would-be thief arrives. And you can
take it from me that it aids a catcher
a lot to have somebody around that
keystone whom you can depend on to
One man whom the high cost of liv
ing does not touch is Jack Johnson.
He can grab $50,000 for two fights and
he doesn't seem the least bit eager
for the grabbing, fither.
Maybe Bryan is some talker, but
around Boston they can see only one
"Speaker," and his name is Tris.
ira mm has
ISO LD I ER KING
Soldier King is out early and late
these days, perched jpn commanding
points Mith a spyS, and trying to
locate some of the many foot runners
who are supposed to be after his scalp.
Half a dosen soldier and civilian
speed burners have been mentioned
as likely, candidates for the job' of
lowering King's colors, but to dato-
lnon of them hav eon bovonrf lh
I mentioning stage. So : King. who. to
use a theatrical expression' is reut-
ing" Just at present, wanders round.
Honolulu and environs., looking' for
someone with a. -rooii turn of shaI
and the ambition to show 1L
King la looking hope fuITy toward:
n.i , k a ft .
in Bernstein,' GoWburg and .Moss .are
tuiu iu uv puHiug me cjiHiers . iar .
chance to show their sdiA unit Mfam-
lna. Then there is-another trio con
sisting of 'Nigel iJacksonj Frank
Scharsch and Antone Kaon wavlne the!
red flag of a challenge at King. B4-!
uic IUI, lucre BUUUill DO BOUIO
raplnir hornra lnrnr
"I would rathpi trn tntn RflftAAn.
mile race either against one man, or
a relay team or in open race," said
King this morning - "The reason I
want this distance Is that' I hold ev
ery , other Island record; and want a ,
chanco to cop thiafqne, which is still ,
held by Jimmle-Fitzgerald," Hi time
Is 1:32 and I feel sure I can clip some
thing off it." . . , : .:.;,t..-.;..-; , .
King holds all the other Island Tee-
onu or stance, uallr ri, Jol
One mile. 4:48 1-S; 5 miles, 27: 3
Ir5;; 10. milesr58:284&; -C-mlles,
2:43:00; marathon distance, 3:14:0.
Special Star-Bulletin Correspondence)
WAILUKU; Oct 5. The complimen
tary Juau for, the Maul baseball team
residence Hon. John W. Kalua this
. , . w
iartro ,1Trtw nf i-taM. wa,a.,
!r:u u . . uf" w.re vlK.
euu ain- vaiua naa mil cnarge . oi
arrang the tables and preparing the
luau.: It was one of the best ever
given on MauL All , that could be
,,,.. . , 4 ... ,
wlBiie wr.at a ieai oi uii una w
oa we laoies. ine sincuy wawaiian
dishes were unusually good. f
Jotn M; Vivas was the originator of
plan to give-the luau, and started
tn .subscription paper which raised
the generous amount that '; made the
celebration such a success. The Wai-
luku Sugar Company erected . the big
pavilion and loaned the tarpaulins.
The : spacious yard of Judge Kalua
was completely filled with the big ta-
bles, the guests and the automobiles
that brought people to the feast
Thft hasehall and reeatta ''harm n-
tertained the company with a number
of well-chosen songs. After the first
half hour of feasting, Mr. Vivas called
upon H Gooding Field for a speech.
He asked "the stranger to tell what
he knew of baseball, saying that once
ma - ea ry happy 7e VaKS
was applauded. Among other, things,
he said that he expected Maul next
year to win everything. Three cheers
were .given 'for the men who repre
sented Maui so. well In the receat
events In Honolulu. - ' -:
Cart? fnfljestin.DytppsI.S9arStoRj- i
ach, Uck of Appetite, Heart Httttcrtrr.J
Gs and Wina on atomcii, Dioaiea ree
tnr,Rf:m In Stomach tirtr EaUnr.Slck
HeJ49he, Dizziness. Coated Ton tot.
Biliousness, La Grhjt. Dreroa Fever,
Chills and Fvtr, MaUrla. Breakfone,
Fever. Tired Fe:irJjunlice.Bckacha,
Diabetes. Gravel. InctpientBrleht's Dis
ease. B!adar Trouble. Enuresis, Rheo
matisai . I nvpure Blood. Catarrh. Scrofula ,
MeUnchotta. Nervous" Disorders, Sleep"
Isssness. Removes Worms, Cores Coa
sS?aticm, Anaemic Cofldltio&.
K Great Toni; for Women.
ft.OO per botte, 3 for t2.SO.6tor IS.00
HONOLULU DRUG COT
There Is Only One
. Model Sanitary
Three First-Class Artists at your
BETHEL A'D KING.
S. Q. fijlTtster and E. Seiroll, Trtpt.
TIUC MANK -
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